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Where else can you see me take on a massive litter mission?
Where else can you learn how to make a fantastic eco-pocket
using just a juice carton?
Where else can you get behind-the-scenes access
-I think it's today's live Blue Peter Does Springwatch.
-We've got to be over there, come on.
Look at that.
-I didn't know we had a helicopter shot.
That's amazing. I want one every week. Hi.
-How are you? You're watching Blue Peter.
Studio's bigger this week, as you can see.
We're live from RSPB in Minsmere.
-It's amazing, isn't it?
-It is amazing.
The view's incredible. We love being here.
Look, we're in the heart of the action.
If you look just over there you can see the Springwatch team
warming up for tonight's show. They're getting ready.
-You probably noticed someone's missing today.
-Yeah, Radzi's not here.
-Oh, he's not here!
-You just realised?
-Where is he?
-He's filming something very cool,
but you have to wait and see. That's next week.
That's right. Now, being here in the wildlife got us thinking.
And we want to know what has been your best wildlife spot ever.
-What's been yours?
-I was in Costa Rica a few years ago
and I took this photograph.
-It's an ant on a leaf.
There was a rainstorm and the ant was under the leaf
sheltering from it. A little insight into this creature's world.
I loved it, it was my favourite moment ever.
It's teeny tiny. I saw a cool one.
I went to Borneo. A bit bigger than an ant.
I got to see pygmy elephants,
about 20 of them in the wild spraying each other with water.
They are bigger than ants, yes.
The people in the distance are the same size as ants
cos they're so far. They're trying to find their wildlife spot now.
That's to inspire you. What would your wildlife spot be?
What have you seen? Where was it?
And, why did you love it?
Get in touch.
We'll try and read out as many of your comments later in the show.
-Now, come down the hill with us.
-Let's go this way,
because over the last six weeks we've had a spring in our step,
and that's all about the green badge.
And clearly, you have too, because over 2,000 of you now
have got in touch and sent us in some great green post.
Take a look at the big badge covered in all your eco-amazingness.
Check this out, on its own very own close-up.
This is Amy from Surrey's booklet.
It says how to look after the environment.
We've got our lovely ship on the front, and inside, a letter
that tells us what she's been up to, and on the back,
look at that - a lovely underwater scene with lots of fish.
I love it. Thank you very much, Amy.
That's brilliant. This is from Mia from Hertfordshire.
She sent in this kind of apron-dress thing.
I don't know what it is but I'm going to wear it.
And it's made out of recycled plastic bags. It's incredible.
Thank you very much, Mia, and everyone who sent in something.
We absolutely love it when you get in touch,
so please keep it coming in.
Now, remember, your badge gets you in to one of over 200 attractions
-in the UK...
So, what are you waiting for? Get in touch.
That's right. Loads of your post and everything you've sent in
has been about recycling. And it got me thinking,
we should probably show you how to make a recycled eco-pocket.
-So, hello, team. ALL:
Here to join me today are Rosie, Astor, Billy and Grace.
How are you doing?
Now, Grace, you go to eco-school.
That sounds very fun. What is it?
Well, we make dens, and we climb trees, and we make rope swings,
and it's really fun. We actually did it today.
You did it...? All at school? You get to climb trees?
That sounds incredible. Shall we start with this eco-pocket?
It looks a little bit like this when you're finished.
And you simply unscrew the lid, and you can get into it.
Oh, this is a little bit stuck.
You can get into it and keep anything you want in there.
So, shall we get started?
What are we going to need, Rosie?
We're going to need an empty, washed...juice carton.
Very nicely done.
It's really important that your juice carton looks just like this one.
It's got to be square, and it's got to have a screw top.
What else do we need? Go on, Astor.
We need some scissors.
Lovely. What else do we need, Billy?
A template from the Blue Peter website and a pen to draw around it.
I love it. We're all in a very good mood here.
What about you, Grace?
A compass and a ruler to score the lines on the carton.
Beautifully delivered. All the details on the website.
So, make sure you get your template from there.
Check out all the details later.
But, for now, sit back and relax, and watch as we make this eco-pocket.
Now, the first thing we need to do is obviously wash it out,
cos you don't want orange juice in your eco-pocket.
-It'd be a cup.
-It would be an eco-cup, wouldn't it?
-I had milk when I did it for the first time.
No, you don't want milk, so make sure you wash it out properly.
Billy's being sick. He doesn't like that thought.
The first thing you need to do is... Oh, I can smell orange juice.
Tear it apart like that, and then simply rip it open.
It's super easy.
And then, carefully get your scissors...
Thank you very much, Astor.
..and down the back is where you need to cut a straight line...
like...so. There we go.
Thank you, was that a good cut? Do you like that?
Uh, and then once you've done that, it should look something like
As you can see, we've neatened that up a little along the top.
We've got a nice straight line.
And also here, there's a hole because we've popped out the lid.
Ah, thank you very much, Rosie.
We'll save that for later. It's very important.
It's quite difficult to pop out, so get an adult to help.
-You got your teacher, didn't you?
-He didn't get it out.
He couldn't even get it out. So, maybe get a couple of adults to help.
Now, once you've done that, head onto the website and get your templates.
And, if I can get those from you, Billy, you can see
that, actually, the templates come in two pieces...
Hello. ..like so.
So, make sure you stick your templates together.
I'm going to swap with you, Billy.
Can I swap that?
And, once you've stuck your template together like so,
you need to lay it down on your card.
And I'm going to do that carefully, making sure that I line the holes up.
So, you can see, this hole on the template is lined up
with this hole on the card.
Then, we're going to get our pen, and just carefully draw ar...
That's... Hold on, it's windy here.
Draw around the template like so. Be as neat as you can.
And, as you go around, just mark on everywhere like that,
where you're going to fold later, make it nice and clear.
And once you've gone all the way round neatly
it should look something like...that one, shouldn't it?
Thank you, Grace. It should look something like this
when you've nearly done it. Now, all these lines are where
you're going to fold, so...
just to make it easier to fold,
I'm going to grab the compass and ruler.
Thank you very much.
And I'm going to put them along here.
And as you can see, guys, if I just score along there
makes it much easier to do, doesn't it?
-You had a go at school, didn't you, Astor?
-How did it go?
We did it in the end
-but we didn't do a...we didn't do a hole there, so...
Well, it's funny you say you didn't do a hole
because that's our next step, so, thanks for reminding me.
And as you fold it over...
you need to... Where's that pen gone? There we go.
You need to mark on the hole like so.
-Is that what you forgot to do?
-OK, so, that's very important...
that you mark on that hole, cos later you're cutting it out.
Again, you might need an adult to help, cos it's a little bit fiddly.
And then, once you've done it, at the end, it should look like this.
Rosie, you've got the finished pieces there for me.
You can see, it just folds open, a bit like a little fan there.
And you need to put that through...
Oh, dear. There we go.
-..keep you cool like a fan though.
-It wouldn't keep you cool like a fan.
It's definitely better as an eco-pocket.
And then once you've put the lid on, there you have it. How good is that?
Really good for keeping your money, maybe stickers if you play swapsies.
Barney, do you like yours?
I love mine, yes. And I'm actually not storing money in mine.
I'm keeping something that's far more valuable.
Look at this, it's a lovely picture of Blue Peter's favourite pet,
I think. Dreamy Shelley, isn't she lovely.
Now, this is a classic example of turning something old
into something new rather than just throwing it away,
because litter is a real problem.
Now, this year, Keep Britain Tidy is 50 years old,
and so, I went to celebrate by taking a pair of these...
one of these,
and heading to a local park.
Say hello to my team of litter pickers.
-Litter pickers, say hello.
-Are you ready to pick up other people's rubbish?
-Are you all excited?
-What's the opposite of no?
Follow me over here, you need some equipment.
According to Keep Britain Tidy, more than 2 million pieces of litter
are dropped across the UK every single day.
OK, get one if you haven't got one. Take a stick.
So, properly equipped, my team set to work,
because litter can also be a problem in parks.
Let's ask a serious question, what do you guys think
when you see litter on the floor in a park? Does it bother you?
Yeah, because it makes you feel that you don't want to come here again
if there's loads of litter on the floor.
We've got to put it in the bin cos it really
affects the environment with the litter on the floor.
Which is why we're here doing a great job.
As you were, soldiers. Keep it up.
-What've we got in here so far? What sort of stuff?
-Tin cans, crisp packets, sweet packets - usual suspects.
-Do you put litter in the bin?
-Do you really?
-Good girls. OK, as you were.
'We've cleaned up but not everyone does.
'Rubbish isn't just in our parks, you see it on the streets too.
'Towns spend millions trying to keep their streets clean up litter
'This town has a secret weapon. Say hello to Gary.
'And check out his wheels.
'Gary has been keeping Bury's town centre clean for nine years.'
How much do you collect?
Well, me personally, I collect half a tonne a week in this.
-And that's just you?
-Yes, that's just me.
And there's actually five of us
that work in the town centre.
You know, if we didn't clean litter up there'd be
thousands of rats everywhere.
Well, I'd like to do my bit.
I've got my yellow coat on, and I don't get dressed up for nothing.
And, it just so happens I like driving. You know, I like driving,
I like getting behind the wheel of a vehicle and...
-Would you like a go?
Please. I thought you were never going to ask.
-I'm good to go.
I'll put you in sweep mode...
..and off you go.
See you later.
-Good morning, friends. Thanks for tuning in, welcome to...
MUSIC: "Dance The Night Away" by The Mavericks
It's like driving a giant vacuum cleaner.
The front brushes suck up the rubbish,
and it's stored in the big grey tank at the back.
Look at all these people just walking past,
so much litter on the street.
'According to the RSPCA,
'7,000 animals are injured by litter every year.
'It isn't surprising when you hear that 30 million tonnes of litter
'are dropped every year in the UK,
'which is equal to Gary filling up his modest sweeper
'a staggering 60 million times.
'But what happens to everything we throw away?
'I went along to a recycling centre to meet manager Andy
'to find out more.'
Andy, I did my bit last week. I collected litter from the streets,
but I'm guessing there was more than what I collected.
-Can we see it?
-Of course we can.
This is a week's worth of rubbish just from the streets of Bury.
There's about 75 tonnes of material here.
It's incredible how much it is in just a week.
-I mean, that's the same weight as 40 family cars, isn't it?
-It is, yeah.
So, what happens to it now?
Well, what we'll do now is, we'll recycle as much as possible
out of this.
But that still leaves a big pile of rubbish
that will end up in landfill.
And some of it doesn't need to.
I'm seeing things that shouldn't be in the bins.
Plastic bottles, cardboard boxes,
recyclable things, but people still put them in the same bin
-as everything else, don't they?
-Yeah. We want people
to start recycling more and more.
Put the right stuff in the right bin.
'But with so many types of rubbish, recycling can be confusing.'
So, I've come to a school for a bit of help.
I've brought my bag of rubbish,
and we're now going to find out just how much of this can be recycled.
Good to see you. Hello.
Well, there's a few smiley faces. Hello.
Come and stand round the table.
Pick a place at our recycling table.
Lots of things in here we're going to try and recycle.
So, let's start to create these two piles.
OK. Things that can be recycled, things that can't over here.
It's all yours.
These guys seem to know exactly what they're doing.
So, we've got two very definite piles. Lots of cardboard here,
lots of plastic. What do you think can be recycled and what can't?
Um, you can recycle tins and plastic bottles.
Cardboard sometimes goes in green bins.
We've also got foodstuffs like old carrots and vegetables,
-what can you do with those?
-If you want to be really eco-friendly
you can make your own compost.
'That's after you wash your hands when you've touched old carrots.
'And that just leaves us with the rubbish that can't be recycled.
'So it ends up here in landfill where I met the manager George.'
We're just at the top of what is an enormous landfill site.
I mean, how big is this place, George?
This site is approximately 66 football pitches in size.
It's huge, isn't it?
-And, at the moment it's being filled.
You'd have thought it takes hundreds of years
before this place is full, but it's a lot less than that, isn't it?
At current recycling rates we're looking at 20 year life span.
'Waste that comes here can take a long time to decompose.
'Two years for a banana skin, up to 20 years for a carrier bag,
'or around 450 years for a plastic bottle.
'And it's all stacking up.'
Do you know, I really have no idea about what goes into managing
the waste that we throw away.
But now, we know more about recycling,
and we know more about the small things we do
that make a big difference, not just to wildlife, but to us too.
We live here, so why not make it a cleaner and healthier place to be?
It's good to be green.
-We're over here now.
-We're up here.
We've changed positions for you.
To get involved with the tidy up all you've got to do is
head to our website with a grown-up and try to pick an area
that's local to you to find out what you can do to help.
That's right. The Springwatch team are currently rehearsing
for their show on BBC Two tonight.
And we thought, "They won't mind if we pop in and say hello."
Of course we don't.
Hello, Springwatch team. How you doing?
-Great to see you.
Let's discuss the new location. Here we are, RSPB reserve in Minsmere.
-What have we seen so far?
It's a brilliant place for wildlife and a perfect place for us.
One of the highlights though, undoubtedly, have been the bitterns,
these shy, secretive birds that produce this extraordinary sound.
And you can see one now. Just look and listen to this.
LOW MELODIC HUM
-How is it doing that?
-It's very low.
-You can impersonate it.
-Do you want me to do one?
SHE MAKES A DEEP SOUND
That's was even louder.
It's very good.
-Bitterns have just fled.
Bitterns are fleeing over the horizon as we speak.
-That was beautiful.
-What a nice moment. Thank you.
We've got really exotic and exciting things here.
We've got a thing called an antlion which is like...
-..but also tiny.
-If it was 6ft long it would be scary to...
-I wouldn't be out here.
-We can see it.
-It's just monstrous.
It grabs ants, it just thrusts up from inside the sand.
I've only ever seen them in Africa, those things. They're terrifying.
Put horror music over that, it's quite a scary thing to watch.
-It is a horror movie.
-Do you know what?
I reckon lots of insects like that will have inspired horror movies.
But the antlion's amazing. It's only found here,
just down the road in Norfolk - in the whole of the UK.
-And whilst it's a larva it never defecates.
-So it doesn't poo for a long time, does it?
-I was using the scientific term, defecate.
-It's got a blue bottom.
It's actually got a blue bottom.
It's got a blue bottom and then eventually does one big poo.
It does a great big poo when it's an adult, yeah.
I love Blue Peter, it's great.
Lots of poos and animals here today.
That's what zoom lenses are for, everybody.
Now, Michaela, what can we be excited about for tonight's show?
Well, we're actually featuring one of the nation's
best-loved mammals, which is the hedgehog.
-It was actually voted in a magazine, Britain's best-loved mammal.
Um, we'll also be looking at our characters.
I think a lot of your viewers would really love our tawny owl chick
that we've named Grubby,
because when it eats slugs it gets all those sort of grubby,
-snotty slime all over its face.
-I saw him this morning
on the live feed.
-You want to get a wet wipe, don't you?
-Sort him out.
Yeah. Sort him out.
We're speaking to our viewers about their favourite wildlife spots.
Things that they've seen in the wildlife, what they saw,
why it was amazing.
You've seen many things over the years, do you have a favourite?
I do. Last year on Springwatch we had a water rails' nest.
And just like the bittern, these are very shy, secretive birds.
We never dreamt that we would watch them at the nest. And, at one stage
we were looking at the female sat on the eggs, waiting for them
to hatch, and she fell asleep. And then she was sort of nodding off.
-But you could actually see her dreaming.
And, you know, this is a bird dreaming.
I was thinking, "What's it dreaming about?
-"Catching a fish?"
-We actually have a clip of this.
-Can hear it.
-Sounds like a little puppy!
-Amazing. Absolutely amazing.
It was a real treat. That's what Springwatch is all about.
What about you, Michaela? What's been your wildlife highlight?
-OK, I think it's...
-Well, I'm a big fan of sharks.
-I really enjoy shark diving.
-We're not going to get on.
-I hate sharks and whales.
-And in particular...
You're really not going to like this then - great white sharks.
-For The Really Wild Show, and various other programmes
I've dived in a cage with great white sharks.
-And it is just an awesome
experience. And I've done it in South Africa.
And also when you see them on the boat...
And, you know, I know a lot of people are scared of sharks, but
when you see them in their natural habitat, they're just awesome.
-And do you want to know a good fact actually?
More people are bitten by people in New York than are bitten
-by sharks in the world.
-There we go.
-Brilliant. Now, there's a feature.
It's not just diving underwater though, is it?
It's diving in the sky as well, Martin.
-This clip is incredible. Can you talk us through it?
What we did, we wanted to try and find out how fast a
peregrine falcon, bird of prey,
could actually stoop through the air.
-Here it comes.
What we did is, we jumped off a hot-air balloon
carrying a speedometer, and our presenter fell...
Here he is. ..158mph.
Could the peregrine falcon catch up? Yes. It caught up with them.
So we knew... Look at it! In that mummy position.
They can fly faster than 158mph.
-And it sort of tucks its wings in like a fighter jet.
-..through the sky. It's incredible, isn't it?
-Speed just racking up.
-Hope I remembered it right.
OK, I added 6mph. But that was absolutely awesome, yeah.
It's a challenge for you in one of the programmes.
-Ah, bring it.
-As long as it's not great whites, that's fine.
That's what it's all about. Well, make sure you watch
Springwatch tonight, that's 8 o'clock, live on BBC TWO.
And it's on next week Monday to Thursday. Brilliant show.
-Make sure you're watching.
Thank you so much.
Remember to head to the website bbc.co.uk/bluepeter
because, actually, we've got a live feed. We've got a live camera there.
And you can check out what's going on on the website.
There's loads of different ones you might get,
so make sure you head there. It's changing all the time.
It could be goldfinches, owls, it's changing lots.
-Bitterns as well, nightingales,
there's loads. Guys, thank you very much for joining us.
Make sure you're watching Springwatch later on.
That's right. Now, here in Minsmere we are just minutes from the coast.
And whilst there's the whole team here looking after wildlife,
there's a whole team out there at sea looking after people.
'Meet Josh, he's 17 years old and lives in Swansea.
'Josh lives a pretty normal life.
'He goes to sixth form college, enjoys walking his dog Billy...
'..and playing rugby with his mates.
'But there's one thing that makes him different to other teenagers.
'In his spare time, Josh is a hero.'
Someone's in trouble, I've got to go.
'Josh saves lives.'
-Josh, good to meet you.
-Hi. Nice to meet you too.
-So, you're a volunteer for the RNLI?
-Our boat's in here. Do you want to come and have a look?
'The Royal National Lifeboat Institution is a charity
'that saves lives at sea.
'There are lifeboat stations all over the UK.
'And last year, the RNLI rescued over 8,000 people.
This is the crew area where you drive the boat from.
This place is like a spaceship. Who sits here? This looks like the boss.
Yeah, this is the boss.
He's got one heck of a view there. It's like a computer game.
You have the little joysticks to steer and to go.
-I was expecting a steering wheel.
-It's all done on the computers now.
'When emergencies come in
'the RNLI need to get to sea as quickly as possible.
'To do this, they need some serious power.'
We're in the engine room now.
We have two engines, 1,000 horsepower each.
That's like having a Lewis Hamilton Formula One engine, and two of them.
-And, Josh, what does being a volunteer actually involve?
each volunteer carries around these pagers,
and they go off whenever anyone needs help at sea.
It could go off at any time, 24/7.
Always got to be ready.
Have you had to rescue anybody yet?
Yeah, I have. The day after my birthday I made my first rescue.
There were two French tourists stuck on the island.
-A lot of people get cut off by the tide.
-And you went and rescued them?
Yeah. Got there just in time, really.
-So they were happy to see you?
MUSIC: Sweet Disposition by The Temper Trap
That rescue off the coast of Mumbles
made Josh the youngest ever lifeboat volunteer in active service.
And to make sure he's always prepared
when a real emergency happens,
the RNLI carry out practice drills...
like this one.
As we head out to sea Josh has got a surprise for me.
Today, it's me that's going to be rescued.
-I don't have a motor and
I don't have any oars,
so, unless they come for me I'm going to be pretty stuck.
I hope Josh comes.
-Radzi's about 200m ahead.
OK. Preparing Y boat now.
In today's drill Josh is using the smaller Y class boat.
It's easier to manoeuvre and he can get as close to me as possible.
Straight ahead, straight ahead.
As Josh gets to work I await my fate.
Think they're coming in this direction.
Now, if you look around, the sun's just come out,
the waves aren't too choppy, and I'm in a boat.
Can you imagine how scary it would be if I was actually in the water,
it was dark, I couldn't see anyone?
I've swam in water this cold, and I know exactly what it's like.
'But it's not long before Josh is with me.'
You OK, mate? How's it going?
I'm glad to see you guys.
-Yeah, just about.
Thank you, guys.
-HE TALKS OVER RADIO
-We have Radzi aboard.
Roger that. We're just going to drop the door. Make your way in.
That is impressive stuff.
Josh, thank you so much for today.
Not only was it my very first experience on a lifeboat,
but I took part in a real-life RNLI rescue.
Doesn't get any better than that.
Don't take any notice of that face, as long as he's got cold water
and sport, Radzi's a happy man.
Last week if you were watching you would have seen
the relaunch of Blue Peter's sport badge 2014. Look at it.
To earn your own Blue Peter sport badge, all you have to do is
inspire a friend or relative to take up the sport that you love.
Yes. If you're struggling for ideas then maybe this summer's
Commonwealth Games could help you.
It's a shame there's no song, really, that explains it better.
-I love a song.
-Yeah, me too.
Here's Brett Domino.
# Commonwealth Games
# The Commonwealth Games
# This is a song that's all about the Commonwealth Games
-The Commonwealth Games is a regular thing
It dates back to a time when George V was king
Although the first official event was held in 1930
But let's stop the history there before I get too nerdy
-So what is the Commonwealth?
I've got an idea but I'm not confident.
It's basically a family of nations across all the different continents.
Once upon a time these were all part of the British Empire,
but we'll just have to cover that in another song cos,
you know, it'll just take too long.
-Lots of people move to Britain from Africa and Asia
Others went to places like New Zealand and Australia
Although the different nations have their own independence
They have regular meetings at which they're all in attendance.
Right, so, what's the Games bit? Can you be more specific?
Steven, you know what Games are.
Do you not remember the Olympics?
So, it's like the Olympics but just with Commonwealth countries?
-Yeah, it's like the Olympics
But just not as...big.
-There's 10 core sports that they do every time
Then there's seven different ones the host city decides on
That's 17 in total
And they range from long distance triathlon
To that one with the...
-Tell you what, I'll just list them.
There's aquatics, gymnastics, badminton and boxing.
Cycling, shooting, athletics and hockey.
Netball, judo, squash, triathlon, rugby sevens.
Table tennis, weightlifting, lawn bowls and wrestling.
-So, this year the Games is being hosted by Glasgow
It's the first time that they've hosted
But not the first time Scotland has though
The Games took place in Edinburgh in '86 and 1970
It's held every four years The last one was held in Delhi.
So what's the Queen's baton relay?
-Is that something to do with it?
It's a bit like the Olympic torch, part of the opening celebrations
It'll pass through 70 places in 288 days
It's coming back to the UK at the end of May
You might see it, It's travelled over 100,000 miles
That's like going around the Earth's surface 4¼ times
# Ah, ah, ah, ah
-# Commonwealth Games
-(It's the Commonwealth Games)
-# The Commonwealth Games
-(Commonwealth Games, oh)
# So, look out for the Games in July. #
-It's quite easy to dance to really, isn't it?
-I love Brett Domino.
If you want to see that song all over again
head to the website.
We love him. We're obsessed.
You've been in touch and told us what your wildlife spots are.
Violet Mashstag says,
"I went to the Norfolk Broads with school last year
"and saw some amazing swallowtail butterflies
"which are really rare, and I think are only found near there."
-Well done, Violet Mashstag.
-This is one of my favourite ever.
Purple Caramel Gadget says, "Once, I was playing with my friends,
"and a grey squirrel jumped onto my head."
-That's really bizarre.
That's genius. Maybe it was just comfy there.
Navy Blue Squashy Lettuce...
Honestly, these names get better by the second.
"A heron landed in my garden with a fish in its mouth."
-Wow, that's got to be good.
My goodness! And, the last one, Maroon Ice Angel says,
"I went to Canada. We spotted a bear at the side of the road
eating berries from a tree."
-How often do you see that?
-As they do.
Thank you so much for getting in touch. That's it for today.
On next week's show we're back in the lovely sunny Salford.
Yes! That's right. We are getting super excited about the World Cup
in Brazil very soon,
and we'll be live from the Blue Peter garden.
We'll catch up with Leah from Newsround. She's in Rio,
-and going to be talking to us...
-I know, how lucky?
She'll tell us about the World Cup as it kicks off.
And, we're playing this sport. Check it out.
It's called bubble football.
I'll also show you how to make this unique Fathers' Day card.
Have a lovely week. This is where we smile and wave.
-Smile and wave. See you next week, same time! All: