Snow Special The One Show


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Snow Special

Alex Jones and Ore Oduba hear viewers' stories about the weather from across the country. They also talk to Vicky McClure and Tom Davis about their comedy crime drama Action Team.


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Transcript


LineFromTo

Hello and welcome to The One Show

with Ore Oduba and Alex Jones.

0:00:140:00:17

Hope you at home are keeping warm

where ever you are -

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the good news is that it's

almost the weekend!

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It's a "what were you thinking"

hello to big Paddy from Renfrew

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who couldn't resist a go

on his kids' snowy trampoline.

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LAUGHTER Hallow to these villages

who went into action when the

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council failed to turn up. True

gritters all of them.

Despair from

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Dorset have invented snow canoeing!

And hello to Rachel's grandad John

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whose secretly loving it! We haven't

seen you since you've had your new

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arrival, congratulations. How is it

going?

It's great. My wife is doing

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incredibly well. He's a new blessing

to the family and do you mind us

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giving a birthday shout out? It is

Portia's Mum's birthday tomorrow, my

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mum's birthday today.

APPLAUSE

Our guests have made it through the

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blizzard.

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How are you enjoying the weather?

I'm over it.

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Tom, you were a scaffolder before

becoming a comedian,

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so you must have worked in some

extreme weather conditions?

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I hated the job!

LAUGHTER When the

comedy started kicking off I

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thought, do I want to be a scaffold

or do I want to be on TV? In this

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weather it was horrible. I used to

do some mad jobs to get off working

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on a building site.

RSPB?

Yes, I

worked for the RSPB.

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Vicky, you were once sacked

from a job because you

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refused to get a tan.

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I worked in a tanning shop and they

were really pale, get on the beds

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and I was like, I'm not doing it.

What really annoyed me was people

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would come out and go, it's hot in

there!

LAUGHTER It's going to be

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hot.

Glad you found out early.

I

wasn't there for long.

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We'll be talking to you about your

latest project "Action Team" later.

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And UB40 will be warming up with

their new single before we head off

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home tonight.

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home tonight.

MUSIC

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All week we've been hearing from BBC

reporters on the latest

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on the snow and ice.

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At the end of the week we're

changing that around a bit

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and asking people on the receiving

end of the weather to report for us.

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Let's start with the Buckle family

from Barrass in Cumbria have been

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snowed in on their family farm,

the gas has run out and the firewood

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is under 12 feet of snow.

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They opened their front door to

this! Unbelievable!

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How's things today?

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Still frosty?

Yes, frosty but better

than yesterday! Yesterday was the

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worst day we've seen for 30 years on

our farm. Unbelievable.

It looks

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very pretty, it looks like you're

living in Narnia. But in all

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seriousness you have a farm that has

to keep going. How has that been

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going? Keeping it operational must

be a huge challenge in this whether.

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Yes, it was a very big challenge. We

have 100 cattle and 150 sheep. My

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three kids had to walk down. I

thought, if I went I might not get

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back.

Matthew it looked like he was

surrounded with snow. How did you

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get out?! Or have you?!

It took a

while to get anywhere, rarely.

It's

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Friday night, hot bodies all round.

-- hot toddies. All round.

You live

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on a farm, is it like that?

I feel a

bit like Cameron Diaz in The

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Holiday!

LAUGHTER Proper farmers

don't pose for Instagram pictures!

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It's a good look on you.

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It's a good look on you.

Next we go

to Nicolas. Tell us what you were

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doing yesterday at 4am.

We were very

busy last night and all this morning

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as well. We ferried critical staff

into the hospital in Newry. I want

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to thank the Chris Gard and the

hospital management and staff for

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their cooperation. -- I want to

thank the Coast Guard.

Presumably

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one of the hardest shifts you've

ever had.

We average about 40 per

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year and they are very busy and

arduous jobs. This was extreme, the

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weather conditions were really very

unusual for this part of the world.

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We had to pull out the stops. We got

up into very remote areas and it

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stretched the team.

No doubt your

help and the others has been

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critical to the hospitals. Thank you

for being with us tonight.

Thank

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you.

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Not only have the emergency

services, mountain rescue

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and military personnel been working

round the clock over the last few

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days but countless people have given

up their time to help friends,

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neighbours and complete strangers.

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Thank you so much for

what you have done.

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If your pipes have burst

or your boiler broken down though

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there is only one person you really,

really want to see on your doorstep.

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From Cardiff, here's Dan.

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It's early morning and Cardiff lies

under a thick blanket of fresh snow.

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It looks like most people have

heeded the red weather warning and

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the streets are deserted, but some

people have to go out to help the

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rest of us. When it's -4 outside and

your boiler packs in...

Have you

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located the reset button?

These are

the people you want coming to your

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rescue. The roads are almost

impossible but I'm in a four by four

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with engineer Ricky Morris on our

way to help an 80-year-old lady with

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no heating and no hot water.

Some

people are panicking because they

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are facing the prospect of no

heating and hot water especially of

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the weekend is coming up. They are

usually quite thankful to see

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someone turn up. Good morning.

Are

you OK?

Yes. The boiler started to

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make a rattling noise and I thought

it was going to explode, so I was a

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bit worried.

Ricky quick to diagnose

is the problem and it's all too

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common in freezing weather.

That's

the noise of the water backing up

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inside the boiler which is

suggesting the pipe is blocked.

You

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can do this by ear?

Yes.

You're like

a piano tuner! LAUGHTER

Boiler

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whisperer.

Ricky can't get to the

frozen pipe so he diverts it into a

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bucket underneath her boiler.

You

get so used to having a heated house

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that when it's cold, by God it's

cold. I got the electric blanket

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out, put that on.

Like the old days!

Yes!

We are going to turn the boiler

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on and fingers crossed it fires up.

Has he got the boiler working again?

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It's working.

Fantastic. How does it

feel?

Wonderful! Perhaps I can get

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warm, because I'm frozen.

With the

weather worsening we had our next

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cool. -- our next call. A widower

with a very cold dog. Henry has been

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without heating and hot water since

the early hours of the morning.

I

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just felt like jumping into bed!

What are you hearing apart from the

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dock?

Nothing at the moment. It

sounds like it's trying to fire. A

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gurgling sound is a giveaway that

the pipe is blocked.

This is the

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offending pipe.

There's going to be

a solid block of ice in there.

The

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solution? A kettle hot water to melt

the ice in the condensate pipe.

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Hopefully we will hear a roaring

sound. The cattle seems to have done

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the trick so we'll run the hot tap

and see what happens.

Fantastic,

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let's give it a go. Is that a

relief?

Thank you so much. I was so

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glad to see this man at the door

because I was getting really cold.

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Ricky and the boys have already come

to the rescue of some very cold

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pensioners. With the weather like it

is, they are in for a lot of long

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shifts this weekend.

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Boiler engineers - we salute you!

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Ben Rich joins us again tonight -

are we over the worst?

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Again!

LAUGHTER

There's a dent in

the sofa!

Ben Rich is having the

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time of his life! He's on the one

show every day. You've built this up

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something awful. To be fair it has

come to fruition it turns out.

The

0:11:020:11:07

first thing you asked me on Tuesday

was is it going to live up to the

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hype? I think we can probably agree.

We weren't sure... It turns out you

0:11:120:11:19

were right. Are we over the worst?

Sort of. We've got 50 centimetres of

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snow near Cardiff, about 40

centimetres near Glasgow. If you

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watch this chart, we start to bring

the winds in from a southerly

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direction and the colours are subtly

changing. They aren't as blue as

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they have been so the air is going

to get a bit less cold. No more

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Beast from the East. All of that

snow is going to take a very long

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time to melt. Even when it does, it

could give us some flooding.

When it

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is spring coming?! LAUGHTER

I want

to know. To be honest, next week

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it's still pretty chilly. Beyond

that we may have to wait a little

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while.

The beast is a fluffy

pussycat now. Tom, you know all

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about burst pipes.

Our pipes in the

house we were going to buy burst. It

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destroyed the house, really. Now

we're renting a farmhouse which is

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great.

Every cloud!

Now I'm an

amazing farmer!

LAUGHTER

Another

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string I wanted to my bow was

farming!

Vicky, we have a picture of

0:12:340:12:40

you yesterday dressed for the

weather. It turns out not that

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extreme. It was the coldest day on

record or something like that.

I had

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the moles on everywhere. I was

feeling quite good about things --

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thermals on everywhere.

We are going

to have a full forecast from Ben at

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the end of the show, thank you for

the teaser and the update.

Let's

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continue our snow patrol.

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Someone who ended up sleeping

on a train last night

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after getting stranded is Nicky.

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That is one way to use that

apparatus! Hello? Good to see that

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your home!

It's nice to be home.

Tell us what it was like. 15 hours

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you were stuck on board that train?

Most of the people were stuck for 14

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hours but we were lucky enough to

get off after ten hours. We had been

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to an exhibition and we knew the

weather was bad, but we got on the

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train at about 5pm and headed

towards Southampton. We got to

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Brockenhurst and the train came to a

halt. We could have waited a bit

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longer. After two hours we realised

the train wasn't moving. Nobody knew

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what was happening. Then all of a

sudden the lights went off and we

0:14:020:14:09

lost all power and heating. The

drivers were trying their best but

0:14:090:14:14

we try to keep everyone in good

spirits. One girl had gloves on her

0:14:140:14:18

toes.

LAUGHTER

It was getting quite

cold there.

You can see the cold in

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the faces of that picture.

How many

times did the buffet cart, round?

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LAUGHTER

Zero is the answer!

Unfortunately. There was nothing

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open around and all the hotels were

booked. The only thing we had was a

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vending machine. We stocked up on

water and some guys had Kit Kat is.

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We all shared.

It's a good story.

I'm glad your home safe and thank

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you for joining us tonight.

Thank

you, take care.

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Sunday night is Oscar night,

and among all the hype

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about Three Billboards,

The Shape of Water and The Darkest

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Hour is a British film

about a four-year-old deaf girl

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which has been nominated

for Best Short Film.

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It's called The Silent Child.

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And to get our own insight

into that world here's

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a remarkable lad called Reuben.

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MUSIC

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My name is Reuben

and I'm 13 years old.

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I was born deaf. I'm just like

another teenager. I like sport,

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technology and cars. I go to the

same school as my sister. She's not

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deaf but she signs. This is my mum.

Tomato sauce?

Pasta and tomato

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sauce, please.

Reuben has been very

insistent about being in a

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mainstream school.

Interacting with

hearing children has been very

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important to me, learning how to

communicate and work with them in

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the future.

He is determined to have

the same opportunities as any other

0:16:070:16:12

teenager. He makes it more difficult

for himself because he's facing

0:16:120:16:16

everyday challenges that your

average teenager doesn't have to put

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themselves through.

My first lesson

today is one of my favourites, PE.

0:16:190:16:29

This lady is employed by the school

to help me understand what's going

0:16:310:16:36

on in the classes by signing what is

being said. It's quite difficult for

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her because she can't hear

everything that the group are all

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saying because they are all talking

over each other. But I'm very lucky

0:16:480:16:54

as most deaf kids don't have this

kind of support in a mainstream

0:16:540:16:57

school.

It definitely keeps me fit.

You have to run around in your

0:16:570:17:03

boots. Next time bring proper

footwear!

I'll learn one day. Reuben

0:17:030:17:12

is a very intelligent child. He's

very independent and he can pick up

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a lot of his own accord. But he does

need the support in the lessons.

0:17:150:17:22

When I'm not in class, I want to be

able to chat with my friends like

0:17:220:17:27

everyone else. When I first started

at the school it was hard to get

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involved, so I started -- I decided

to do something about it. I felt

0:17:340:17:42

quite lonely at break time. I

thought why not set up British sign

0:17:420:17:47

language club? I can talk to people

in my language.

0:17:470:17:54

I said that I am teaching them.

You

do not expect that from a year a

0:17:560:18:00

pupil.

0:18:000:18:09

pupil.

I now teach around 20 people,

that means, how to sign.

0:18:090:18:16

that means, how to sign.

I have

never met such a child with such

0:18:160:18:21

determinations. Generally, we don't

do a lot. It is fantastic. And they

0:18:210:18:26

are all keen.

And it Reuben is a

really good teacher. And he is

0:18:260:18:33

really supportive.

I used to see

Reuben but I was never able to talk

0:18:330:18:40

to him.

He came to the school is the

only deaf child and he is flying so

0:18:400:18:46

high. Such an achievement.

Today,

the one show is helping me connect

0:18:460:18:52

with even more people at my school.

They have organised a screaming or

0:18:520:18:58

-- a screening of the

Oscar-nominated film, The Silent

0:18:580:19:02

Child about a four-year-old deaf

girl called Libby. The film is quite

0:19:020:19:16

similar to me because she felt

lonely and she couldn't open the

0:19:160:19:19

barrier to communicate. I think it

will help my friends understand what

0:19:190:19:24

it is like to be in school, well you

shouldn't be left out, you should be

0:19:240:19:34

a normal person. You should be in

group discussions. Not to be left

0:19:340:19:41

alone, or sad. The film seem to have

had a positive effect on everyone.

0:19:410:19:49

We are seeing a different side of

Reuben's life.

It is important to

0:19:490:19:56

talk to him because he might be

upset and lonely sometimes and if he

0:19:560:19:59

has no one to talk to, it might get

worse.

The signing looks really cool

0:19:590:20:07

and feels really cool, as well.

I

hope that the film will let me try

0:20:070:20:19

and help the group out.

0:20:190:20:21

Reuben, Maisie and Mum

are here with Russ,

0:20:210:20:24

Reuben's interpreter.

0:20:240:20:29

You must be so proud of your boy.

Having gone to the school is the

0:20:290:20:34

only deaf child, and he is now

teaching British sign language to a

0:20:340:20:38

big class at lunchtime. That is

incredible, isn't it?

Amazing to

0:20:380:20:44

think of what he is achieving, to be

the only deaf child, to have no

0:20:440:20:51

communication around him and, for

him to take the onus upon himself to

0:20:510:20:54

teach people to be able to sign, it

is a massive achievement for any

0:20:540:20:58

13-year-old boy.

Give this guy a

round of applause.

0:20:580:21:06

APPLAUSE

Because, to go out of your way, and

0:21:060:21:13

in your lunch break, to be teaching

all of these kids. Were you

0:21:130:21:17

surprised that some of your friends

wanted to come and join you?

0:21:170:21:25

wanted to come and join you?

When I

told my friends, they were all quite

0:21:250:21:28

excited about it.

0:21:280:21:32

excited about it. It is the

anniversary this Tuesday. About ten

0:21:330:21:37

people on the first sign language

club and now it has grown up to 20

0:21:370:21:41

people coming to the club. So it is

really the people who come to the

0:21:410:21:47

club. They make the club. So thanks

to all the people who come to the

0:21:470:21:53

club.

Congratulations on the first

year. What an achievement. Anyone

0:21:530:22:00

watching that film would agree that

you are a completely natural

0:22:000:22:06

teacher. You looked so at ease in

front of the class. Is that what you

0:22:060:22:09

want to do when older?

I don't want

to be a teacher, because I've done

0:22:090:22:15

it already!

Been there, done that,

and got the T-shirt!

I would like to

0:22:150:22:23

be an aeroplane engineer in the

future. How did you start it? Will,

0:22:230:22:34

you can watch the same thing, but at

the very start and at the very end,

0:22:340:22:40

also, there are lots of people I

know who work at Rolls-Royce, so it

0:22:400:22:49

makes me feel excited, and that I

have a perfect dream in the future.

0:22:490:22:56

Well, you will be a valuable asset

to the engineering world.

Whatever

0:22:560:23:03

you do, buddy, you're going to fly,

absolutely. Thank you.

0:23:030:23:17

Let's look at your new show, Action

Team. It will leave I was shaken and

0:23:180:23:26

stirred.

0:23:260:23:32

stirred.

Logan, what you think? I

think that you got 15 minutes to get

0:23:320:23:37

in and out of there I spend another

7 euros parking.

Let's take this

0:23:370:23:43

out, Action Team style.

What took

you so long?

I'm sorry. I was

0:23:430:23:51

waiting for a toasty.

We have never

seen anybody walk away from an

0:23:510:23:59

explosion and be that cool. You were

born to be Bond, Don.

People said

0:23:590:24:07

from the age of 13 that I would be a

great Bond villain, which is not a

0:24:070:24:11

great thing to delicate.

I wanted to

be a suave, secret agent, so I sort

0:24:110:24:17

of did it myself. A lot of it was

just my own ego.

This looks like an

0:24:170:24:25

amazing show. Essentially, you and

the team...

It is silly. It is kind

0:24:250:24:41

of like Bourne. It is fun, it is a

bit of escapism for half an hour,

0:24:410:24:47

just to be surreal and mess around,

it is like messing around with your

0:24:470:24:50

mates, to be there.

It reminded me

of The Naked Gun.

That is one of our

0:24:500:24:57

favourite shows.

You have made it,

then, well done. Vicki, your

0:24:570:25:04

character can be summed up with one

letter.

That was kind of the idea.

0:25:040:25:10

Then we start to have a bit of fun

and I don't think that you can

0:25:100:25:14

compare the two. He has become quite

an evil character.

We have seen you

0:25:140:25:19

playing lots of brilliant rolls over

the last couple of years. You have

0:25:190:25:24

been in Line Of Duty, The

Replacement, which I felt was

0:25:240:25:29

absolutely fantastic. This is very

difficult, although as Stern are

0:25:290:25:34

some of those characters, but was

see a lot more fun to play?

She was.

0:25:340:25:43

We thought we would improvise and go

again and do something completely

0:25:430:25:46

different. Take it a little bit too

far, and that is what made it fun.

0:25:460:25:50

But you do not see Rhys smiling a

lot. He was, like, you are going to

0:25:500:26:01

have to get it together.

You're

using all the money putting the show

0:26:010:26:08

together, having too much one.

It

was hilarious, so it hard.

And you

0:26:080:26:13

do suffer for your art.

Yes, I do

all of my own stunts. Like any Bond

0:26:130:26:19

would.

If I ever meet Tom Cruise I

can say I know what it was like to

0:26:190:26:25

go on a train at 80 mph through

Bulgaria on a train. The guys put

0:26:250:26:29

the strap on me and I was, like,

will it be safe, they were saying,

0:26:290:26:36

we will find out when the train

goes. Their health and safety laws

0:26:360:26:41

are not the same as over here! I

broke a couple of minutes, turning.

0:26:410:26:46

I turned really quickly, and

something cracked. -- I broke a

0:26:460:26:50

couple of my ribs.

I am so gullible.

He is always winding up. I said to

0:26:500:27:00

Vicki that we were going to be

filming in Greece. Until the last

0:27:000:27:05

day of filming and then I was, like,

argue looking forward to Greece? And

0:27:050:27:09

then we didn't go. This is the first

time we have spoken about it.

We

0:27:090:27:14

will get you to Greece eventually.

And, Tom, the last thing we saw you

0:27:140:27:20

in was Paddington two. Excellent

film. But it is fair to say that

0:27:200:27:25

this is not for the same audience.

I

would not let the kids stay up and

0:27:250:27:33

watch this. Until they are a little

bit older. Both a lot of fun to do.

0:27:330:27:38

They will enjoy it when they are

older, yes.

Thank you, guys, we

0:27:380:27:43

cannot wait to see. It is on ITV2 at

10pm on Monday.

0:27:430:27:50

We'll be talking more to Vicky

and Tom in a moment after we've

0:27:500:27:53

heard from our hard-working history

man Dan who's been weighing up

0:27:530:27:56

conflicting theories

behind a natural disaster.

0:27:560:27:57

All we really know for sure

is that it started....with ice.

0:27:570:28:05

On April nine, 1912, the day before

the maiden voyage of the Titanic,

0:28:060:28:12

the second officer of the ship David

Blair was signed off the crew and

0:28:120:28:17

scent of the ship. In his pocket was

the key to a locked box on board

0:28:170:28:23

containing a pair of binoculars.

Some say that this was the key that

0:28:230:28:26

sank the Titanic.

0:28:260:28:32

sank the Titanic. Ten years ago,

that he sold at auction for £90,000.

0:28:320:28:35

But can it really have been

responsible for the most famous

0:28:350:28:38

shipwreck in history? The fate of

the Titanic and the 1500 who

0:28:380:28:46

perished when it struck an iceberg

still fascinates history

0:28:460:28:49

researchers. I'm meeting writer

Gareth Rubin at Southampton docks.

0:28:490:28:55

David Blair was taken off the ship

because they wanted to put on

0:28:550:29:01

someone more experienced and either

got to hand over one thing, the key

0:29:010:29:04

to his locker which contained the

binoculars. So you had the men in

0:29:040:29:09

the crows nest as the Luke Gallows,

but they did not have their

0:29:090:29:11

binoculars.

Can we be sure that they

would have spotted the iceberg

0:29:110:29:15

sooner?

We can rely on the word of

one of the Luke Gallows in the crows

0:29:150:29:20

nest at that point. He was asked in

the New York inquiry into the

0:29:200:29:23

shipping disaster what would have

had if he'd had the binoculars and

0:29:230:29:26

he said, we could have seen this a

bit sooner. How much sooner? Well,

0:29:260:29:30

enough to get out of the way.

Blair's oversight is frequently

0:29:300:29:36

blamed for the tragedy of that

night. But would the binoculars make

0:29:360:29:40

up such a difference?

One Titanic

expert believes that the ship was

0:29:400:29:47

the victim of a rare Mirage.

This is

the classic mirage. You would think,

0:29:470:29:53

I will go over there and fill up my

water bottle. Your brain makes you

0:29:530:29:57

think that it is water but in fact

it is this guy on the ground.

Hot

0:29:570:30:03

desert air bends light from the sky

in a way that makes it appear like

0:30:030:30:06

in the ground. He believes that the

opposite was happening in the cold

0:30:060:30:12

north Atlantic on the night the

Titanic sank.

The service is very

0:30:120:30:18

cold, not hot like the desert and

that makes things that would

0:30:180:30:21

normally be hidden below the

horizon, it has the effect of

0:30:210:30:24

raising them up so that you can

actually see them, you are seeing

0:30:240:30:28

around the curvature of the Earth.

You are blowing my mind. The effect

0:30:280:30:34

is a bonus strip of false horizon

above the real horizon which might

0:30:340:30:38

just have camouflaged the iceberg.

We will try to see how it happens

0:30:380:30:43

using a beam of laser like in

different densities of water

0:30:430:30:51

representing colder and will more or

less dense air. This is the cold

0:30:510:30:55

air, that is next to the Atlantic

Ocean and that is the warmer air

0:30:550:31:00

above it.

That is actually right

down. I am going to turn the laser

0:31:000:31:04

on, are you ready? As we will ever

be. That is the normally reflecting

0:31:040:31:09

air, with the light travelling in a

straight line through it. You are

0:31:090:31:12

now moving it down towards the cold

air by the seed's Circus. As it gets

0:31:120:31:18

into the more dense air, -- this

seat 's circus. You can see bending

0:31:180:31:24

now. I never thought that it would

bend that much.

That is a serious

0:31:240:31:31

bent. Tim is convinced that the

horizon affected by this like

0:31:310:31:37

bending crucially affected the

Titanic even at night. That Hayes is

0:31:370:31:43

what affect the contrast and means

that they see the iceberg a few

0:31:430:31:46

seconds later than they otherwise

would have done. Would it have made

0:31:460:31:49

a difference if the Luke Gallows had

had binoculars?

They would have to

0:31:490:31:54

ring the bell as soon as they saw

anything they picked up with the

0:31:540:31:57

naked eye. Not getting the

binoculars out and wasting time,

0:31:570:32:01

that was the job of the officer.

But

for Gareth, the story of the missing

0:32:010:32:08

binoculars is testament to our taste

for mythologising trepanning. Over

0:32:080:32:18

100 years on it is hard to pin the

fate of the Titanic to either human

0:32:180:32:22

error or natural phenomenon. What is

more likely is a vast sea of

0:32:220:32:28

coinciding factors. What we do know

is that the myths surrounding the

0:32:280:32:32

Titanic will continue to fascinate

writers and scientists for many

0:32:320:32:35

years to come.

0:32:350:32:40

If you lived on the same street as

done in the snow he would definitely

0:32:420:32:47

clear your driveway with a spade!

He's very handy. You know Belfast

0:32:470:32:53

very well because Line of Duty has

been filmed there. When can we see

0:32:530:33:03

this back on the TV?

He put on

Twitter the other day that he

0:33:030:33:12

writing it and that's all I know.

Jed, if you're watching, we need

0:33:120:33:20

more details! Next year?

I film it

this year, towards the end of the

0:33:200:33:26

year. We can't go and any later than

2019.

Tom, Murder in Successville.

0:33:260:33:37

The rate and star in it. It's like a

mock murder investigation. It's a

0:33:370:33:44

lot of fun. My agent wouldn't allow

me to do it! LAUGHTER

0:33:440:33:52

me to do it! LAUGHTER Ask me again!

I'll do it as soon as you ask!

0:33:520:33:56

LAUGHTER Who is the most surprising

guest you've had on it?

0:33:560:34:05

guest you've had on it?

Deborah

Meaden. She was incredible. We

0:34:050:34:08

wanted to do a spoof and she came

along and said I want to solve this

0:34:080:34:14

case. I was messing around and

playing about and she was literally

0:34:140:34:18

like... If you watch it you can see

slowly she loses her mind with me.

0:34:180:34:24

She was like, I don't see why you

find this so funny! I love her to

0:34:240:34:30

pieces. She was literally, I think

two of my favourite days in the

0:34:300:34:35

business was with Deborah.

It must

be an amazing series to film to have

0:34:350:34:42

these different celebrities come in

and interpreted in different ways.

0:34:420:34:45

But hard for them to keep a straight

face when DI Sleet is dressed as a

0:34:450:34:53

drag queen.

What you want to do is

try and throw people and get them so

0:34:530:34:57

they are a bit uncomfortable. I

thought let's get him dressed up in

0:34:570:35:02

drag and see what happens. He

literally came in and he was wearing

0:35:020:35:08

this dress and heels and he was

loving it. He was like, this is so

0:35:080:35:14

cool.

He really got into it!

You

didn't force him to put the pink

0:35:140:35:20

lipstick on either!

LAUGHTER It's

been a pleasure to have you boast on

0:35:200:35:26

the sofa. Thank you for popping in.

Safe journey home and we look

0:35:260:35:31

forward to Action Team. Plenty more

to come including UB40 playing for

0:35:310:35:40

us later.

Now an update on what's

going on out there with the BBC's

0:35:400:35:47

Joe Campbell from just outside

Winchester. Bring us up to date

0:35:470:35:50

please.

The snow is heavy on the

ground. We've just had some sleet.

0:35:500:35:59

Look down there, that's the M3.

Normally that would be nose to tail

0:35:590:36:04

with commuters heading home. Also

people heading to their second homes

0:36:040:36:08

in the new Forest. Frankly people

have been staying off the raids and

0:36:080:36:12

it's been quiet all day after those

huge jams we saw last night. The

0:36:120:36:18

trains you are talking about earlier

on as well. It looks as though

0:36:180:36:21

people have heeded the warnings. In

Wiltshire Police have said to people

0:36:210:36:26

don't go outdoors unless you have

too. It's not just the roads that

0:36:260:36:30

have been quiet although they have

been working with gritters. At one

0:36:300:36:35

stage it got down to just one lane

here at on the M3. Normally on a

0:36:350:36:42

Friday it would be full of people

out getting their food in for the

0:36:420:36:45

weekend at the supermarket. They've

just not come out tonight and

0:36:450:36:48

neither have many of the staff. As a

result certain parts of the

0:36:480:36:52

supermarket have had to close down.

There's no pitches, no delicatessen

0:36:520:36:58

and most crucially they haven't got

enough people to keep the hot food

0:36:580:37:04

counter open -- there's no butchery

counter.

0:37:040:37:11

We are now heading to the Vale of

Glamorgan to speak to Sian Lloyd.

0:37:130:37:18

Normally this road would be

extremely busy. Many people use it

0:37:180:37:23

to get to the airport but this

county recorded the highest level of

0:37:230:37:27

snowfall anywhere in the UK last

night. It's led to this huge

0:37:270:37:32

drifting. There's a car under here,

would you believe it. It's actually

0:37:320:37:38

frozen. Earlier today three people

had to be dug out of eight car in a

0:37:380:37:42

similar drift not too far away after

an SOS was put out. Local people

0:37:420:37:47

came to help. There has been a

rescue operation going on down the

0:37:470:37:51

lane behind me. Our four by four was

able to pull somebody out from here

0:37:510:37:57

earlier as well. The roads across

Wales are treacherous. Many of them

0:37:570:38:02

have been closed, the M4 and the

main arterial roads very difficult

0:38:020:38:07

for people to get through. South

Wales Police have said they've had

0:38:070:38:10

to deal with an awful lot of

weather-related incidents. Lots of

0:38:100:38:15

people's travel plans have been

thrown out of the window because

0:38:150:38:19

public transport has been cut back.

We note tonight we've got a Yellow

0:38:190:38:24

Warning for ice. It's bitterly cold

out here and there is probably more

0:38:240:38:32

disruption to come.

Thank you, Sian.

0:38:320:38:36

If you're travelling over

the weekend, Carrie is here with us

0:38:360:38:39

with updates on all things planes,

trains and automobiles.

0:38:390:38:43

I wish I could bring you some good

news. Network Rail, we spoke to them

0:38:430:38:48

today and they said the situation is

bad. Every operator is affected.

0:38:480:38:53

It's widespread disruption. Make

sure that you have a look on Network

0:38:530:38:57

Rail before you leave home. With

flights, Cardiff airport is

0:38:570:39:01

currently shot. We've got Edinburgh,

Glasgow, East Midlands and Bristol

0:39:010:39:06

now open but all the airports are

saying there's going to be delays

0:39:060:39:10

and cancellations. Check with the

poor before you leave home. If your

0:39:100:39:14

flight is cancelled you need to

contact your airline.

People might

0:39:140:39:19

have thought it would have got

better at this point.

You're right.

0:39:190:39:24

Edmund was here talking about the

roads last night. We got in contact

0:39:240:39:29

with him today and he said the

biggest problem now is ice and black

0:39:290:39:35

ice. We heard about a 40 car pile-up

in Devon today on the A38. Some of

0:39:350:39:42

the back roads are more treacherous.

The most important thing is to

0:39:420:39:46

research your route before you leave

home. Listen to the BBC local news,

0:39:460:39:49

they always have the notices of

where the roads are shot. Make sure

0:39:490:39:55

you've got petrol, all your

essential supplies like water,

0:39:550:39:57

blankets and food.

And a flask.

Yes.

Kit Kats like Nikki said!

LAUGHTER

0:39:570:40:09

Weekend plans are disrupted, aren't

they?

Gigs and stuff.

Elbow

0:40:090:40:15

cancelled their gig at Glasgow

tomorrow night. They've postponed to

0:40:150:40:20

Monday.

0:40:200:40:24

Monday. Stereophonics did their gig

but they've had to put a tweet up

0:40:260:40:31

saying for all those fans who, we'll

be doing something for you. We don't

0:40:310:40:35

know what exactly but keep your eyes

peeled. Football.

Sport is going on.

0:40:350:40:41

Premier League games going ahead.

They are more worried about the

0:40:410:40:45

trouble than the game itself. West

Ham have got to get to Swansea. The

0:40:450:40:51

Scottish ski and board Cross has

been cancelled. Who would have

0:40:510:40:57

thought?

Winter sports can't handle

the winter!

To win truth of the

0:40:570:41:01

winter sports!

Down in Devon and

Cornwall we've got people skiing in

0:41:010:41:07

the street!

That is hysterical.

More

Winter Olympic medals being one as

0:41:070:41:13

we speak!

Thank you. Safe travel.

0:41:130:41:19

Forgive us if you are sick of the

stuff but we have a beautiful film

0:41:200:41:24

from Richard Taylor Jones.

0:41:240:41:29

Snow transforms any landscape it

touches. Its arrival even has an

0:41:290:41:34

effect on some of the UK's hardiest

snow living specialists such as the

0:41:340:41:41

mountain hare and Ptarmigan who

respond to its arrival by turning

0:41:410:41:45

from some brown to winter white for

camouflage. The Scottish Highlands

0:41:450:41:48

are one of the few places guaranteed

snow in the winter. It impacts on

0:41:480:41:54

everything here yet there's more to

snow than first meets the eye. It's

0:41:540:41:58

easy to forget in this vast

snow-covered landscape that this

0:41:580:42:02

stuff is actually made up of tiny

individual and unique snowflakes

0:42:020:42:09

that started their lives high up in

the clouds. Each flake starts as a

0:42:090:42:16

super cooled water droplet. As it

evaporates it turns into freezing

0:42:160:42:20

water vapour. When that vapour meets

a tiny dust or pollen particles it

0:42:200:42:26

begins to crystallise into a

snowflake. As it falls it continues

0:42:260:42:30

to grow and as each flake encounters

different atmospheric conditions, no

0:42:300:42:35

two snowflakes are alike. However,

snowflakes, in types and the first

0:42:350:42:40

person to try and classify them was

a Japanese scientist in 1954. He

0:42:400:42:50

identified seven major groups of

snowflakes which subdivided into 41

0:42:500:42:53

different types. I want to take a

closer look at the snow in the

0:42:530:43:01

Highlands. A few weeks ago I came

across an amazing blog by a Russian

0:43:010:43:08

photographer who, by using an

inexpensive camera and old lens,

0:43:080:43:14

takes spectacular snowflake images.

I want to do the same. It's not much

0:43:140:43:19

of a looker but I hope that once I

put my version of her camera

0:43:190:43:23

together I'll get those beautiful

and intricate shots of snowflakes

0:43:230:43:28

that I am after. How does it work?

It's rather simple. If you take a

0:43:280:43:37

normal camera lens and turn it

around, it becomes a magnifying

0:43:370:43:40

glass. If you zoom in on the

magnified image, you magnify the

0:43:400:43:47

magnification. So with the camera

set up I'm ready to shoot. I'm going

0:43:470:43:52

to dab the glove around in this

fresh snow, try and pick up some

0:43:520:43:56

snowflakes on the wool. The

conditions in the Scottish Highlands

0:43:560:44:04

are far from ideal. I've got to be

honest. Just trying to find a nice

0:44:040:44:10

individual snowflake is a bit of a

challenge. I do finally managed to

0:44:100:44:15

get some photographs, proving the

technique works for me. But the

0:44:150:44:20

flakes are nowhere near as clean as

I'd like. But as my time in the

0:44:200:44:25

Highlands comes to an end, I've

really got the bug and desperately

0:44:250:44:28

want to get some better photos. As

luck would have it, a couple of

0:44:280:44:34

weeks later I get my chance. I've

come on a family holiday to Lapland,

0:44:340:44:39

and of course how could I not bring

with me the snowflake camera? I

0:44:390:44:43

can't think of a better place than

this to start improving my shots.

0:44:430:44:50

The snow conditions for me are much

better than they were in Scotland,

0:44:500:44:54

and it shows in my photographs.

0:44:540:45:04

In the end, perseverance and the

right kind of snow really pays off.

0:45:080:45:12

You know what? I'm actually getting

quite close. I've got it technically

0:45:120:45:18

sussed. I just needed better

snowflakes. Still, I'm really happy

0:45:180:45:23

that I've used some really simple

equipment to get some really complex

0:45:230:45:27

images of snowflakes.

0:45:270:45:33

We've had loads of pictures in.

This

one is almost as good as Richard's.

0:45:330:45:39

This one is from a snowstorm in West

Yorkshire. It looks like jewellery.

0:45:390:45:49

Laura from North Devon says there is

still plenty of beauty around. Look

0:45:490:45:56

at those icicles.

Talking obsessed

honours, look at this one from the

0:45:560:46:03

Isle of Bute. That is absolutely

stunning.

And the snow in Poldark

0:46:030:46:11

country from Karen. That's stunning.

0:46:110:46:17

Our snow experts Helen Scerzny

and Mike Dilger have joined us.

0:46:210:46:27

We had so many questions for you so

we had to bring you back.

So much to

0:46:270:46:32

know about snow and ice!

That's why

we are an hour today! Nick has asked

0:46:320:46:38

is the grit we put on the roads salt

and how does it not the snow?

Once

0:46:380:46:43

you've got a salty road waterfalls

onto it. When it mixes with the salt

0:46:430:46:48

you've got salty water. That has a

lower freezing temperature and if

0:46:480:46:52

it's not cold enough to get down to

that temperature you've just got

0:46:520:46:55

liquid salty water instead of ice.

John is hoping you can explain the

0:46:550:47:03

phenomenon that is freezing rain.

0:47:030:47:08

In very rare atmospheric conditions

you get rain that is liquid as it

0:47:100:47:14

comes down and then it falls through

cold air, and then it becomes colder

0:47:140:47:18

than the freezing temperature but

because there's nothing for it to

0:47:180:47:20

stick to, it can't freeze, so you

have supercooled water that is below

0:47:200:47:25

zero.

As soon as it hits the

windscreen of the side of your house

0:47:250:47:29

the whole thing freezes instantly.

So it is not frozen on the way down

0:47:290:47:33

but as soon as it touches...

Even

when you're driving it just feels

0:47:330:47:40

really cold.

On the side of your

face. It is awful, isn't it? Jack

0:47:400:47:45

was to know the science behind black

ice.

Allsorts of interesting stuff.

0:47:450:47:51

Some people just use it for ice that

you can't see on the roads but it

0:47:510:47:56

has a technical definition. The road

on a small scale as bumpy with a lot

0:47:560:48:02

of these shapes, and the water

doesn't fill the top of the B shape,

0:48:020:48:06

you stand on top of the point of it,

but if that ice freezes, it expands

0:48:060:48:11

and points upwards. Then, when you

stand on if you are standing on ice.

0:48:110:48:16

Like when you have ice cubes in the

tray and utility up, then you have

0:48:160:48:19

little bumps, then you're walking on

those little bumps, and that is what

0:48:190:48:23

Black ice is, but it is almost

transparent and you can't see it.

We

0:48:230:48:30

are all sitting here as if

everything 's normal, but Mike is

0:48:300:48:36

dressed as a rapper.

I'm dressed as

a naturalist who has been filming

0:48:360:48:43

slurry wildlife. I have been filming

in the Yorkshire words. We have been

0:48:430:48:53

filming Winter Wildlife sitting in

the snow with barn owls at night,

0:48:530:48:57

and how do you film those hares in

snow, you have to dress yourself

0:48:570:49:03

like this. I cannot tell you how

cold it was. Minus six. The others

0:49:030:49:10

in that picture were perfectly

white. When a long white out, you

0:49:100:49:20

run, then they can't see you in the

snow. I got 30 metres from a brown

0:49:200:49:27

hare, and I was dressed like an

idiot but it was worth it for the

0:49:270:49:32

pictures.

Who are the wildlife

winners and losers at this time of

0:49:320:49:39

year?

It is pretty tough and can

cope with most things, but any

0:49:390:49:45

frogspawn that has been put into

ponds already if it freezes a lot

0:49:450:49:49

the embryos might die. Birds will

struggle if the weather continues to

0:49:490:49:53

stay below freezing at the moment.

It is right at the end of the

0:49:530:49:59

freezing season -- feeding season,

they are coming into gardens, they

0:49:590:50:04

are very hungry, the birds become so

tame they are super hungry. Things

0:50:040:50:08

like barn owls, they are hunting at

night, they cannot find little voles

0:50:080:50:15

running under the snow, so they

could struggle if the snow stays.

0:50:150:50:20

And the winners... The polar bears.

In the Yorkshire wildlife Park, they

0:50:200:50:24

are having the time of their lives

right now. This is just ridiculous.

0:50:240:50:31

He's thinking, this is the tropics!

And things like the Penguins in

0:50:310:50:36

Edinburgh Zoo, having a great time.

Ali G, we're going to say thank you

0:50:360:50:46

very much. That work is flying off

the shelves all over again.

Helen,

0:50:460:50:53

thank you for coming in, your

programme, From A Stiff Wire is on

0:50:530:50:59

the BBC iPlayer right now. -- from

ice to fire.

0:50:590:51:04

Now the latest in our series

in which people return

0:51:040:51:07

to the street they grew up in.

0:51:070:51:08

Tonight, Hairy Biker Si King.

0:51:080:51:11

My name is Si King and you will know

me as the Geordie heart of the Hairy

0:51:110:51:15

Bikers. Today I want to reveal the

little lad behind the beard, and a

0:51:150:51:20

place that made them.

0:51:200:51:26

place that made them. This is Birtle

near Gateshead and this is where I

0:51:260:51:29

grew up from the age of four. I

haven't been back for years and I

0:51:290:51:32

wonder if it has changed me. That is

very odd.

Your mum was a remarkable

0:51:320:51:43

lady. She was incredibly bright and

intelligent. She wanted to be a

0:51:430:51:47

nurse.

But my grandma insisted that

she stayed in the house. To help

0:51:470:51:56

with the men. And my dad, he was in

the Royal Navy, on the Russian

0:51:560:52:04

convoys in the Second World War,

then he travelled the world as part

0:52:040:52:09

of the merchant service, brought

back some fantastic ingredients that

0:52:090:52:11

we started to cook with, even in the

50s. It was remarkable. That was

0:52:110:52:16

where my love of food was born. Now

I am back in our cold kitchen to

0:52:160:52:25

cook a childhood favourite from my

mum was my crispy. This is one of

0:52:250:52:30

her recipes. She was a fantastic

cook on a budget. But there was

0:52:300:52:34

always a twist. She adored spices.

We've spent quite a lot of time

0:52:340:52:39

together in the kitchen. It was our

way of connecting.

0:52:390:52:49

way of connecting. Oh, that takes me

back. What a privilege to come and

0:52:490:52:55

cooking this kitchen again. But some

memories are painful. My dad had

0:52:550:53:00

been on dialysis for a couple of

years when he was rushed to hospital

0:53:000:53:03

for a double kidney transplant. I

was stood in the kitchen. And my mum

0:53:030:53:10

was sat down and my sister was

there. And they said that your dad

0:53:100:53:15

has passed away. His body had

rejected the kidneys because the

0:53:150:53:22

drugs then were not as

sophisticated. And that was a big

0:53:220:53:26

loss. We were really tight family

unit, you know? Yes. There were some

0:53:260:53:34

real happy times, actually. It was

great being brought up here, but

0:53:340:53:37

there were some sad things as well.

But that is what makes a house. That

0:53:370:53:42

is what makes the spirit of the

house, isn't it? After my dad died

0:53:420:53:48

mum and I consoled ourselves and

comfort eating and by the time I was

0:53:480:53:51

eight years old I was eight stone.

So you can imagine life at school

0:53:510:53:54

was not much fun. I was a bit of a

fat lad. In any school environment

0:53:540:54:01

if you had a little point of

difference you got picked on. My mum

0:54:010:54:04

and I thought we should pull

ourselves together and we should

0:54:040:54:07

govern a diet. By the time I go to

secondary school I was a lot

0:54:070:54:12

thinner. Besides food, music was a

big passion of mine and at 18 I

0:54:120:54:16

joined a band as a drummer. Today

I'm meeting up with an old friend

0:54:160:54:22

and band-mate, Kevin, to talk about

those old days.

0:54:220:54:29

those old days.

Yes, I remember the

ripped jeans you used to always have

0:54:300:54:32

one.

I always thought that it would

work, but it didn't, really. Shall

0:54:320:54:45

we have a jam for old times sake?

I

think we should.

0:54:450:54:57

think we should.

The band didn't

exactly pay the bills so after

0:54:570:54:59

having a baby with my girlfriend I

knuckled down on a media course at

0:54:590:55:04

the local tech college. One day on

the wall of the tech I noticed an

0:55:040:55:07

advertising for a new children's

drama series and they wanted

0:55:070:55:14

runners, and I got the job and it

turned out to be here, Byker Grove.

0:55:140:55:18

Who would have thought it? Working

behind Byker Grove was the start of

0:55:180:55:23

a film and TV career that would

eventually take me around the world

0:55:230:55:26

with my mate Dave, as a Hairy Biker.

But no matter where I roam, I will

0:55:260:55:34

always be a Geordie boy, at heart.

That was a lovely film.

0:55:340:55:46

That was a lovely film.

Ben is

backed the weekend forecast. Hit me

0:55:460:55:48

with it.

If you're in the Midlands,

Wales or Northern Ireland you can

0:55:480:55:53

expect a bit more snow tonight. A

bit of a top up. It will be

0:55:530:55:58

increasingly like an patchy. That

rain you can see coming into

0:55:580:56:00

increasingly like an patchy. That

rain you can see coming into the

0:56:000:56:00

South West, that to be freezing

rain. Temperatures will be around

0:56:000:56:05

freezing. There could be ice

wherever you are across the country.

0:56:050:56:09

The weekend is turning slowly,

slowly less cold. Still some wintry

0:56:090:56:14

showers, issue of rain, sleet and

snow, but not

0:56:140:56:16

showers, issue of rain, sleet and

snow, but not as cold as it has

0:56:160:56:17

been. We're back on Monday. And now

from their album paddle gets labour

0:56:170:56:25

of love, UB40 with She Loves Me Now.

0:56:250:56:38

# She loves me now

0:56:390:56:42

# And that just means

I can't complain

0:56:420:56:48

# She loves me now

0:56:480:56:49

# And I must admit I feel the same

0:56:490:56:57

# Listen now

0:56:580:57:00

# Early one Sunday morning

0:57:000:57:06

# As I took up my paper

and decided to read

0:57:060:57:10

# The phone rang with

a little voice saying

0:57:100:57:16

# "You might not remember me

but I had one dance with you

0:57:160:57:21

# And ever since the night we met,

I must tell you true

0:57:210:57:25

# You danced into my life,

drove me out of my mind

0:57:250:57:32

# Now between and me

and my man it's all over"

0:57:320:57:40

# "I just want us now to get closer"

0:57:410:57:43

# She loves me now

0:57:430:57:45

# That just means I can't complain

0:57:450:57:51

# She loves me now

0:57:510:57:54

# And I must admit I feel the same

0:57:560:58:03

# I knew something special

would have to come out

0:58:040:58:11

# Cos the way with the woman

there was no doubt

0:58:110:58:16

# We would have to see each other

and it would not be long

0:58:160:58:20

# Before we'd hit it off with a love

that's strong, strong, strong

0:58:200:58:24

# And I know someone out

there is hurt, but got to get it on

0:58:240:58:28

# It's natural that we were

meant for each other

0:58:280:58:34

# If you run your life

the way you dance

0:58:340:58:40

# I'd be proud of that

night I made my advance

0:58:400:58:44

# She loves me now

0:58:440:58:53

# And that just means

I can't complain

0:58:530:58:56

# She loves me now

0:58:560:59:04

# And I must admit I feel the same.

0:59:070:59:17

# Oh yeah

0:59:170:59:24

Alex Jones and Ore Oduba hear viewers' stories about the weather from across the country. They also talk to Vicky McClure and Tom Davis about their comedy crime drama Action Team. Plus there's music from UB40 featuring Ali, Astro and Mickey.