Jokes + animals = this week's Blue Peter! Barney attempts to come up with the world's funniest joke, we've got some seriously impressive animals and we take a look at your LOLs.
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Today's show is an animal extravaganza.
In fact, there are six different types of animal
just behind that door.
I hope there are some super cute ones.
-Or some little cute baby ones.
-Let's have a look!
TRUMPETING AND ROARING
Hello, everyone, and welcome.
-I've got a question for you all - do you like animals? ALL:
-I'm going to need more - do you like jokes?
-Well, then, good.
-You at home, today's Blue Peter is just for you.
Let's kick off with the jokey-jokey.
So, to prepare ourselves for Red Nose Day next week,
Barney's constructing the perfect joke with none other than
-hero of comedy, Sir Peter of Kay. Look at him!
As well as that, we're going to be checking in with our totaliser.
You've been sending us in your lols,
telling us what makes you laugh and letting us know what your
top three favourite jokes are, just like this corker from Priya.
I love it.
Why did it take ages for pirates to learn the alphabet?
They spent years at C!
-We like that, well done, Priya.
So that's jokes out of the way, now let's talk about animals and
let's talk about this little beauty, Shelley. So, Spot Shelley.
Right now is a great time to jump on to the Fan Club and get ready,
because as soon as you see a picture of Shelley,
let us know and tell us where and then you might get your name
-read out at the end of the show. Goodbye.
-She's off. Whoa, whoa!
-Mind the plant.
As well as that, animal expert Scott is going to be here in the studio.
Now, he's brought along six creatures.
Some of them are beauties...
Don't go anywhere. ..and some of them are beasts.
THUNDER CRACK Look at that guy.
The question is, who's going to be facing the beauties and the beasts?
Who's it going to be? I don't want to face the beasts!
Well, Linds, all this talk of beauty and beast has got me thinking -
do you remember when we kind of met the cast of Beauty And The Beast?
-Radzi, it's like we planned this.
-Oh, watch it!
-Have a look.
So, who do you play - Beauty or The Beast?
The Beast was actually created using
a combination of computer technologies -
motion capture puppeteering for the body and
a Mova facial capture for the face, which was done separately.
So I sort of played The Beast twice and they fused it together
with the magic of computer imagery.
I thought I made a rather dapper iron, thank you very much.
You did, I like you as an iron. You were very nice.
To find out why we were being household objects and to see
the full interview, head onto the BP website. It's there.
So, back to the beauties and the beasts,
which are right here in the studio...
So, online, you guys have been voting for who
you'd like to face the beasts.
Now, if you were on the Fan Club on Tuesday you'll already know
the answer, but here's what happened when Lindsey and myself found out.
I'm nervous, Radz, you ready?
They're going to choose you for the beasts, Linds.
-I think they'll choose you, 100%. Ready?
-I trust you.
So, the person to face the beasts is...
I thought you liked me!
OK, this is the point where you put your knife and fork down, people,
if you are eating, as we welcome to Blue Peter animal expert Scott.
-Scott, it's always a pleasure, my friend.
What have you got for us today?
Well, we're going to be seeing the beastly animals,
I thought we'd see a monstrous amphibian to begin with,
-and we're going to meet the cane toad.
Can I hold him, by the way?
Well, this is one of the biggest amphibians in the world,
one of the biggest toads in the world, and he is poisonous.
I'll leave that. Hence the gloves.
Cos we're going to be holding other animals,
so we'd better be safe than sorry.
So, this guy, underneath his skin, he's got some toxins in here,
in these glands, that he can ooze out, OK?
And if you ingest it, they can be deadly.
-There we go, we can see it's being squeezed out there.
And if you ingest that, it can be deadly.
And it's got adrenaline in it as well, which makes it
super dangerous cos it makes your heart beat faster,
and it gets that poison all round your body really, really fast.
I'll definitely leave it there.
These guys come from Central America, South America,
but they're also found in Australia as well, where they were
released on purpose to help with pest control, but it went wrong.
They didn't really eat the pests and now they're everywhere
cos these guys can lay about 30,000 eggs at a time.
30,000 eggs at a time.
-Australia wishes that they hadn't let these guys go.
And it's killing all their native wildlife cos they're eating
the frogs, the toads, and it's killing them.
I heard they can do something cool with their eyes. Is that true?
Their eyes are always bulging up -
-have you noticed frogs' and toads' eyes always bulging up?
-This is because they use their eyes to swallow their food.
It's true, OK? You can see now,
they use their eyes and they squeeze them down and we're going to
go and have a little look at an X-ray,
and you can see the eyes popping down, pushing the food down
their throat, and that's how frogs and toads swallow their food.
So I think that's a pretty amazing fact to learn.
You never let us down.
OK, well, we're going to pop this little beast away.
I think he was pretty cool.
I'm going to take these gloves off, if you don't mind.
What's in this one, Scott?
In here we've got something that's even more beastly, OK?
Everybody's scared of this - it is the biggest spider in the world,
-the bird-eating tarantula.
-There we go.
-Look at the size of that!
-So he's pretty beastly.
-Can they eat birds?
-So, they can eat birds, but actually, they prefer to eat things
on the floor like mice, insects, and even snakes as well, Radzi.
OK, the first thing I've noticed are the size of those fangs.
He has got huge fangs. They're 2.5cm long
and he uses them to inject venom into his food to kill it.
And then he regurgitates digestive juices into his prey to turn it
into juice so he can suck it up through his teeny, tiny mouth.
Let's have a little look at them fangs, can we have a little look?
Just as you're saying that, look at those fangs!
So, could I perhaps pick up this spider?
So you're feeling like you'd want to maybe touch him?
Well, even if he didn't bite you,
he's got another defence that we don't want to set off -
he's covered in hairs that have got venom on the end,
and you get them on your skin you're going to itch,
and if you breathe them in it's not going to be good,
so we're going to probably just leave him in there today.
That's actually the coolest spider, genuinely, that I've ever seen.
I love that spider. But can you possibly beat that?
Well, we have got a third beast for you to meet. It's a little turtle.
-Yeah, just a little turtle.
-Can I get close?
-Well, let's meet him first and see what you think.
-Look at this.
-Look at that!
-Oh, it's a snapping turtle.
-Look at that!
-So, this little guy is a snapping turtle and...
Why's he called a snapping turtle?
Well, he's got a gigantic neck that snaps up to grab his food.
And these guys are pretty prehistoric.
They were walking the earth with the dinosaurs 215 million years ago.
-And they're pretty much unchanged now.
They use that snapping motion to grab food as it flies past.
We can have a little look. This is an alligator snapping turtle.
-It looks like a worm in its mouth
but it's actually part of his body -
-it's a lure to get the fish in and then bam!
Now you can see he's got his mouth open there - he's ready for action,
so we're not going to get too close to him.
-You can see that razor-sharp beak.
These guys are pretty awesome,
pretty beasty and we want to make sure we don't get bit by him.
-So a good beast to end with?
Give Scott a round of applause!
So, Scott will actually be joining us later on when you'll be
-presenting Lindsey with more beautiful...
-More beautiful animals.
Now, last week I got a bit of a privilege, actually, because
I got to see one of the projects which Red Nose Day helps to fund.
Take a look at this.
I've come to Herefordshire to visit one of the projects that
benefits whenever you make your laugh matter.
This is Jamie's Farm, where young people from the city get to come
and experience a week of the country lifestyle, with the aim to
hopefully improve themselves both at home and at school.
Jamie's Farm gives young people who've not spent much time outside
towns or cities the chance to help out on an actual working farm.
The idea is that getting the guys out into the countryside and
mucking in will improve their confidence,
build teamworkig skills and give them a break from everyday life.
And when I say mucking in, I mean it.
Mitch, right now we're in amongst the pigs.
We're moving poo, but you've got a smile on your face.
Yeah, it's fun, helping them out and just doing stuff with them.
-Is this anywhere close to anything you've done before?
Pig shovelling, done.
'Thankfully, not all the jobs here involve pig poo.'
Do you know what's next?
-I think we're going to do some wood chopping.
I'll be good at this cos I'm a chip off the old block!
Ha-ha, cos it's a chip... No.
Elissa, are you doing this just for fun?
Cos this looks like a lot of fun.
No, it runs the showers and the hot water and everything
for the whole farm.
What did you most hope to get out of being here on the farm?
To get more confident around more people, new people.
Is this anything like home life for you?
No, because I live in a town
and this is in the middle of the countryside,
and it's really different.
Under the watchful eye of adults on the farm,
these young people are gaining incredible experiences,
and to prove it, as we're filming, we get called to the sheep shed.
Just put the legs through.
One of the sheep is giving birth,
and Holly and George are on hand to help her.
How does it feel to give birth to your very first lamb?
It's just, like,
a great experience to be pulling a lamb out of the sheep.
So it's just like a one-in-a-lifetime thing.
We've seen twin lambs born on Blue Peter, and their first steps!
How cool is that? So I unofficially named them Lindsey and Barney.
Jobs done, we're heading out for a walk.
This project is all about helping young people appreciate
the great outdoors.
But it also aims to get them working together and feeling part of
a family, something which leader Toby thinks is rather important.
Given the opportunity and the support and that love that
a family can give that's unconditional,
that makes them more positive about taking on challenges back in school
and elsewhere in their life.
And it's the money raised that helps Jamie's Farm make this happen.
What a day it's been and what an opportunity to get to see how
Red Nose Day directly helps projects just like this one here.
Now, erm, does anyone know how to get back?
What a project,
and thank you to everyone at Jamie's Farm for making me feel so welcome.
Just remember, projects like that really do rely on the funds
raised on Red Nose Day, so get funding, people!
That's right, and what do you need to do to get involved, Radz?
Thank you very much, Linds, for assisting me there,
-you professional, you.
-I'm the producer now.
If you decide to get involved,
why don't you tell us exactly what you're doing by writing it
just there, and also including your favourite jokes?
One next to Lindsey's face,
one next to Barney's face and one next to my face.
I was actually reading that back-to-front behind the card.
Well done. You go and just get yourself together there, Radz.
Someone who's done just that is Tommy.
Have a look at this. He's nine.
He's drawn us there, he's sent in some of his favourite jokes.
In fact, they're so good, Tommy, I'll let you tell the joke yourself.
-Off you go.
Who was the first king to invent fractions?
King Henry the Eighth!
Finishing on a cheeky little dab there as well, we like that,
and he's dong a sponsored penalty shootout. Well done, my friend.
Let's talk about Rosa.
Rosa, you've pledged to change your baby brother's nappy
on Red Nose Day.
-And for that, can we hear your joke, please?
What do whales eat for lunch?
Fish and ships!
-Like it, Rosa.
Well, let's talk about the totaliser cos your jokes actually make
points on this fantastic totaliser.
At the start, we set ourselves the target of achieving 1,000.
We smashed it. 2,500, we smashed it.
5,000, we smashed that and we're now going for
the unbelievable 10,000.
But can we beat where we're currently at, which is 5,000?
-Let's find out, OK. DRUMROLL
-Oh, we haven't slipped into 6,000!
-Which means we need help from you, please, people.
-We need your help.
You've only got until Wednesday 22nd March.
PS, that's very soon,
which means you need to get in touch down there and make us laugh.
Please, hurry up, send in your jokes.
And if you've sent one in, you can send another one in.
-Send another one in?
Tell your friends, tell your brother, your sister, your parent.
Classmates, teachers, so your whole class can get involved.
-Send them in, cos we need to smash it.
It's our Nose Day special next week the day after the deadline,
so send those in as soon as you can. Please get involved.
And on Red Nose Day itself,
we'll also get to see Barney Harwood, Mr Barney Harwood
doing a challenge which is so far up his strasse, it is unbelievable.
-That means street.
-I'm partly German, you see.
So, Barney's trying to construct the perfect joke,
but to do that he needs help from the pros.
-And I need to catch my breath.
How many Blue Peter presenters does it take to change a light bulb?
No, that doesn't really work.
Why did the Blue Peter presenter cross the road?
Erm, to get closer to you?
What are jokes?
Ah, thank you, that should do the trick.
Let's have a look. Here we go, jokes.
That sounds about right.
So, for this year's Comic Relief, I'm on
a mission to find out how to write and tell the perfect joke.
Now, where do I start?
Well, how about one of the biggest British comedians on the planet?
Over one million tickets sold in arenas across the UK and Ireland.
Officially the biggest and fastest-selling stand-up
comedian of all time,
I give you Peter Kay!
Let's talk about a joke. What is a joke? What makes something funny?
A joke, I think, is a nice, straight story with a funny left turn,
a funny surprise at the end that you're not expecting.
I used to like teachers with amnesia. Who do you think you are?
How old are you?
Where should you be now?
Do you know who I am?
Take the viewer down a path they think they're going down
and then pull the rug at the last minute.
-Pull the rug from under them, that's one type of joke.
Another joke is..
Well, all jokes are like that, I suppose, really.
When you do comedy,
I think you're born with a gauge and you just have something in you, like
a radar, an antenna, where you kind of get to know what you think works.
Still always a gamble, cos you might not be right,
but something initially makes you write it down,
and then you try it out on your friends and you see and you just...
It's just like any job - the more you do it,
the better at it you'll be.
It's like slow motion, like, "Mu-u-u-m!"
"Get a spoon!"
"Me biscuit's fallen in me brew!"
All right, so, listen, let's break it down to three top tips.
So, what is it that makes a joke funny?
And, erm, I can't think of a third.
-So let's just do two.
-You made it hard by saying three.
-I was going to say six!
So, we now know what one of the funniest men in the country
thinks makes a good joke, but if I'm going to come up with my own
side-splitting gag, I want to find out more about jokes.
Where did it all start?
Did a caveman wake up one morning and tell another caveman
a knock-knock joke? Probably not,
but I know a man who might be able to help me with my history.
I've come to meet Robert Ross, a comedy historian
who has an in-depth knowledge of comedy through the years.
-Robert, so good to see you.
-How are you doing?
Yeah, really good, thank you. Let's start at the very beginning.
-Where do jokes come from?
-Well, I think, you know,
as you said as you walked in here about the caveman,
I think the first joke was probably
the caveman slipping on the first banana skin
-and his mate laughing at it.
-That's the point about jokes -
if it happens to somebody else, it's funny,
if it happens to you, it's tragedy.
So, how do we go from slapstick to things that we do as human beings
naturally to telling jokes? Where do you think that came from?
Well, it's observational, again. I think you go from slapstick...
The slapstick was a stick that people just hit over the head with,
-and that was funny, you know, and...
-I didn't know that.
Yeah, and jesters at the court of King Arthur would hit people
over the head with inflated pig's bladders - that was funny.
So, anything sort of bodily function,
anything ridiculous is funny.
Then people started doing observational comedy.
So you're saying, "Remember the time when someone said so and so?"
-and people laugh because they recognise that.
People say that, "Put t'big light on."
"Put t'big light on while I'm doing a crossword, will you?"
"Put t'big light on." A 2,000W bulb.
"Put t'big light on."
How about how to build the perfect joke?
That's the idea of this search,
is to try and find a way to write the perfect joke.
I mean, is there such a thing?
It's hard. You've got to know your audience, be liked by them,
do something topical, do something they understand, and just,
you know, make it funny to them.
Because there's no such thing as the perfect joke -
you and I will laugh at different things.
Go out on that stage and just win them over, smile, you know,
bring them into your little world of comedy
and then belt them. It's great.
-Robert, it's been an absolute pleasure.
Oh! Sorry, a bit of slapstick there for you.
But slapstick isn't the only way to make people laugh -
there are lots of different styles of joke,
as these young comedians can demonstrate.
I like beans.
I like kidney beans, I like baked beans,
I like Mr Bean, I like broad beans, I like red beans, I like blue beans.
I really like beans.
A teacher asked her student, "What's the capital of France?"
So the student said, "Erm, upper-case F."
There are lots of classic ways to tells jokes.
Of course, you've got the knock-knock jokes
and you have Doctor, Doctor jokes.
You know a few yourself, I'm sure you do.
Now, though, I've got to find out how to build THE perfect joke.
So, after a little bit of thinking time, and a few attempts...
OK, I think I've got it. I think I've got a funny joke.
It's simple, it's subtle...
But I think it's funny. Here it goes.
'Who better to test it out on
'than these guys from the comedy workshop?'
Yeah, my boots. Oh, so cheeky.
Always sticking their tongue out.
'Well, they seemed to like it, but for Red Nose Day
'I'm going to put my joke to the ultimate test.'
-Look, Radzi is doing his happy dance because he loves Peter Kay
-Pete! Love you.
-And he's watching right now with his son,
Now, if you want to see the rest of Barney's joke-athon challenge -
it's amazing, by the way, make sure you're watching next week.
-It's good, isn't it?
Check this - this is Barney racing through the streets of London.
He's on BBC Radio 2 with Graham Norton. He's there on a speedboat.
He's at Twickenham with the England versus Scotland rugby match.
He's also doing the warm-up at Let's Sing And Dance For Comic Relief.
-Whoa, all in one day!
-One day, 24 hours.
-That is jam-packed.
Speaking of which, have a look at this week's big badge wall,
jam-packed with all your amazing post.
Now, Connor obviously knew what I'd be wearing today because
-he put it in a picture.
There's Radzi on a monkey, me on a snake
and all the way down here we've got a little tiger Barney.
We like that a lot. Thank you. Well done.
Lindsey, get excited - it's Joshua from Didcot.
My hometown, Didcot!
And we are three red noses, Lindsey, Barney and myself,
and you get a blue badge, Joshua. Well done, dude.
Thank you so much for all your amazing post.
Keep it coming in to the usual address.
We love receiving it. We're like proud parents.
The address is right there.
We're going to be having a make and bake special soon as well -
keep your eyes peeled.
But for now, it's time to meet some very special animals.
Let's walk this way. It's time to say hello to the beauties.
-I'm referring to you as well, Scott.
-Oh, thank you very much.
Who have you brought along here today?
You've come to look at the beautiful animals today.
We've already met one amphibian, which was the cane toad,
-which was a little bit beastly.
So I thought that maybe you could meet a beautiful amphibian -
the red-eyed tree frog, the most colourful and beautiful frog,
-I think, in the world.
-Now, hang on, you said colourful and beautiful and red-eyed.
He's not very red-eyed, is he?
He doesn't really look very beautiful or colourful
because he's actually using camouflage.
He's closed his eyes, he's covered up all his bright colours
and he'd be stuck against a leaf in the wild.
But if a predator does manage to find him with that camouflage,
well, he can do this.
-Are you ready?
-Let's have a look.
-So, this guy is awake.
Oh, yes, and we can see he's got orange feet. Can I hold him?
Let's get him on your hands, then.
This is exciting. OK.
So he's got orange feet,
and I don't know if you can see at home... If I turn him like that,
can you see? He's got blue armpits.
This guy is a legend. And red eyes. Look at him!
Scott, tell me more, please. I love him.
When he does open his eyes, it makes the predator panic a little bit
and gives him that little vital second
to be able to escape from danger.
But also, the red eyes are used for something else as well -
-it gives him awesome night vision as well.
-So, you think he's pretty beautiful?
-He's pretty awesome.
-I think he's gorgeous. Is it time to put him back?
I want to put him in my pocket!
-I think you're probably...
-Off you go!
going to want to meet some of our other little animals as well.
-Oh, he's slimy!
-You're going to have to pop this glove on for me
-for the next animal, if that's OK.
-I can see him coming!
-You're going to meet our very own Barney.
Oh, my goodness, you're amazing! So, this is Barney the barn owl.
Barney the barn owl, that's right.
Say hello to everyone at home.
Look up, Barney. Oh!
-That's fine, that's absolutely... Hop back on, mate.
Let's get him back up on your glove. Come on, Barney.
That wasn't meant to happen.
Now he's on me!
-OK, there we go.
So, Barney the barn owl is actually an owl that's native to Britain,
so you at home, you may be able to see an owl like this flying round
-by your house at night.
-At home? I just saw it in the studio, Scott.
OK, well, there we go.
And these guys will be out at night looking for about 2,500 mice a year
-to be able to survive. That's a lot of mice, right?
-That's a crazy diet.
That is a crazy diet, but it means that he is an awesome hunter.
-And why is that?
-Well, he has some special things to help him.
The first thing is, he's got a very special shaped head...
Look at the camera, Barney.
..a bit like a dish, and it catches all the sound, but also,
he's got some asymmetrical ears that are quite important to him,
so he's got one ear that's high up and one low down,
-just like this grey owl here...
-That is so clever.
..an ear at the top, an ear at the bottom,
so when the sound flows either from above or below him,
he can actually tell whereabouts the prey is.
-He knows where dinner is, basically!
-He does indeed.
But that's not the only thing that helps him,
he's got something else quite cool.
As you can tell, he's as light as a feather.
-You say that... No, he is, he is.
-He's pretty light.
But he's also got really, really soft feathers as well,
-and he uses them...
-Barney, don't you dare!
-He's going to go!
..to be able to fly almost silently, like you can see here.
And he flies so silently, but unfortunately,
it does have its downsides as well,
because his wet feathers are not waterproof,
like most birds of prey, so that means he can't go hunting if
it's raining, which isn't great if you live in England!
Before he tries to fly off, I'm going to just give him back.
Go that way. There you go, Barney. See you later. Oh! Bye-bye.
And we've got some more guests as well, haven't we?
-Well, you can lose the glove for this one.
But I am going to get you to hold the next one,
-so pop your hands out, OK?
-Do I trust you?
-And close your eyes.
-Let's do it.
This had better be a beauty, not a beast, Scott,
or we might not speak again!
-OK, no peeking, OK?
Oh, oh! Prickly! Hello! Who is...
-Who is this?
-Maybe the cutest animal we've brought on Blue Peter so far.
Now, what do you think this is, Linz?
You're trying to trick me, but I think it's a hedgehog.
Well, it does look just like a hedgehog, but it's not.
In fact, this little guy is more closely related to elephants
-than it is to hedgehogs.
-Really? How does that work?
Well, I'm going to tell you about something called convergent
evolution, when two things in totally separate places
evolve to fill the same gap in a habitat, or look the same,
and that is exactly what these have done,
because they come from Madagascar, and in Madagascar,
they do not have hedgehogs, so instead,
they have got the tenrec, and it does exactly the same job.
It's out at night, eating all them slugs and snails, you know.
They are honestly incredible. Scott, I love it when you come in,
I really want to keep him as our Blue Peter pet,
but he's got to go back to sleep.
-Thank you so much, Scott.
Earlier, we got to see the amazing work done by Jamie's Farm.
Well, last week, Lindsey also got to see another project,
helped funded by Red Nose Day.
Today, I've come to Exeter to take part in a very special activity.
Balloons is a project funded by Red Nose Day,
that supports young people who have lost someone they're close to.
I meet up with one of the organisers, Sarah, to find out more.
Sarah, great to meet you today.
Can you tell me about the children that Balloons helps?
So, we work with children when they've been affected by
bereavement, when someone that they love has died,
and obviously that's a really difficult time in their lives.
First of all, the children all have one-to-one support,
but once they've completed that,
they can take part in our activity days,
and that's what we are doing today.
And today's activity is raft building.
Working together to build a raft that will stay afloat is
a great way to make new friends.
Let's make sure that one's the same, and let's get
a couple of little wooden blocks underneath them as well.
And cross over...
So if that comes apart, that's our fault!
-That looks quite good.
-That's my fault!
What do we do next, then?
Barrels, for flotation!
Is it going to fit? Yes!
Going to pull this tight.
Fingers crossed they're tight -
if not, we're about to get very wet!
This morning, Lindsey and everyone else,
we made a raft and we put it in the water.
But things didn't really go too well.
We're going to go in, aren't we?
We did think it was going to float, but then,
some of the back ropes came off.
It was all a bit...
"OK, we're going to go in, we're going to go in!"
I don't want to go in, I don't want to go in!
Oh, Lindsey's in, Lindsey's in!
You know what, I think that might have been my knot that came loose.
I'll keep that to myself!
Once we've had a chance to dry off, I sit down with one of the guys
Balloons has helped through a hard time.
So, James, we had a pretty fun session on the raft.
When did you first start coming here? What was the reason for that?
My grandad passed away of cancer. He was 55 years old and it hit me
so hard, because he was such a very special person to me.
How has Balloons changed your life? Has it made it different?
Yeah, it's made me more, like, happy and, like,
it makes me have courage as well, because there's lots of things,
activities that I wouldn't do normally,
like abseiling or something like that, or kayaking,
I wouldn't normally do that and I don't really like doing
anything like that, but now I like doing it.
I think you're pretty wicked,
it's just a shame we're not good at building rafts, isn't it?
Projects like Balloons are helping to change the lives of
children and young people all over the country,
and that's why it's so important to get involved this Red Nose Day.
So, we just want to say...
-Make your laugh matter!
-That's right, make your laugh matter,
it's so important you get involved this year with Red Nose Day.
Do it, get the template!
Now it's time to find out who won Spot Shelley.
-First of all, where was she?
-She's so cheeky!
There she is! She's brave!
Blimey, what a place to hide! Well, the winner of that,
the first person to spot her was SuperSillySloth. Well done, you.
As well as that, after the show, get online and you will find
Fan Club Hour, we love it, favourite time of the week!
Whilst online, why don't you play Hacker's Nosey Adventure?
Play it all the way to the end
and you can vote for your favourite red nose.
That is it for this week,
but next week, make sure you're watching,
it's the Red Nose Day special. We can't wait!
And we are announcing the winners of our comedy classroom competition.
-It's going to be good!
-I am so pumped about seeing
Barney's joke-a-thon challenge. He's excited about it and so are we.
As well as that, get your tap shoes on and your leotards ready,
it's a musical special, we're joined by the cast of Grease.
I think we should finish on a dab, shouldn't we?
-We'll see you next week.
-Dab, dab, dab, dab!
Jokes + animals = this week's Blue Peter! Barney attempts to come up with the world's funniest joke, we've got some seriously impressive animals and we take a look at your LOLs.