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It's the moment we've all been waiting for.
You'll get to see the winners of the Blue Peter Book Awards 2014
as they receive their trophies.
Plus the legendary author and man behind the Alex Rider series
Anthony Horowitz is right here in the studio,
writing a brand-new story based on your ideas.
Plus it made my muscles ache, my mouth chatter
and my brain freeze.
It's Radzi versus Lake Windermere all for Sport Relief.
That is all coming up on today's Blue Peter.
-Thank you very much.
-We are live on Blue Peter, of course.
And there's loads coming up today so we're just going to dive in.
But Lindsey, it's hard to take you seriously as Cruella de Vil.
What are you talking about? This is a great costume.
Also you can't talk! You're an Oompa Loompa.
-I am but I am a good Oompa Loompa.
-Yeah, you are.
Anyway, as you can tell, we have been inspired by you lot at home
because we always get sent in... Stop it!
..great photos of you lot dressing up for World Book Day.
And of course, as Radzi said,
I'm Cruella de Vil
from The Hundred And One Dalmatians by Dodie Smith.
It's the first time I can say this.
My hair is getting in my eyes!
Yes, you voted in your thousands.
-So thank you so much for that.
-Do you know what...?
I'm saying that because there's one person missing.
There is, from this Blue Peter trio.
-Guess who! It's Barney Harwood of course.
And he is getting into his costume that you lot have chosen for him.
Yes, and you voted in your thousands, as I just said.
And thank you so much for doing so.
There were three characters you could have voted for but...
the voting is closed.
Yes, indeed, it is. Who were the characters, Lindsey?
Well, you could choose Bilbo Baggins from the Hobbit by JRR Tolkien.
Gangsta Granny by David Walliams.
Or the Mad Hatter from Alice In Wonderland by Lewis Carroll.
We can reveal the character you voted that Barney Harwood
is now dressed up as is...
This is my favourite show ever.
Barney, you look unbelievable.
-Thank you, I want one of these.
-You look like Gangsta Granny!
Thank you, everybody. We had so many votes
-and it's well worth it.
-It really is!
Can I just say what a brilliant character Gangsta Granny is?!
She's not the only great character that's been created by an author
cos if we go this way... Can I have a lift, please?
-Of course you can.
-OK, I'll just jump on. Let's go.
If we go over this way, we could meet...
-Oh, my gosh, Barney, stop!
-Here you are, you're sorted.
..we could meet author Anthony Horowitz. Hello.
CHEERING AND SMASHING
It's great to have you here on Blue Peter.
And it's even better to see you wearing your gold Blue Peter badge.
Barney leapt out in a supermarket and gave that to me.
I was so excited! I was doing a signing and it was great.
It looks brilliant. Now, let's get down to business
cos we all love the Alex Rider series, myself included.
And your new book is actually a prequel of the series.
What made you want to write it?
Russian Roulette was a book about an assassin.
I decided that for the first time,
instead of writing about a hero, I'd write about a villain.
And Alex Rider fans will know that Yassen Gregorovich
is the assassin who chases Alex through all the books.
And so I decided to find out what turned him into a bad guy.
That was the idea.
Now, how difficult is it to write a villain?
Is it something quite tricky? What are your top tips?
-Actually, Lindsey, villains are easier.
Well, you can only be good, really, in one way
-but you can be bad in all sorts of ways.
I draw my villains from all sorts of places -
people I know... relatives make very good villains.
I take them out of the newspapers, sometimes,
politicians and bad people around the world.
Inspiration is everywhere!
So you think it is more difficult
to write heroes into your books sometimes?
Creating a hero is difficult but when you've got a villain,
what's great is you can give them a terrible ending.
When I start creating a villain, I'm always thinking,
"What's going to happen to them at the end?"
And that's part of the fun.
You have the coolest job!
And you're doing something special for us today in the studio.
You're going to be writing a live story, and you?
-It is quite a challenge but with help, fortunately.
Luckily, you lot at home have been getting in touch,
sending in your comments and suggestions on the website
for Anthony, to help him begin his story.
You've started it, haven't you? You've got some favourite ideas?
I've had some fantastic ideas from Blue Peter viewers.
Let's start with JadeSweetAvocado.
-She said, "Make Barney Harwood the villain."
-I like that.
-I might make him the hero, in fact.
PlumTwistingGhost said, "Set it in the future."
Sci-fi, why not?
AmaranthJokeyPrincess wanted it set in 2020.
I'm going to go a bit later.
But here's an idea, "When fun is against the law."
-I think that's a great idea.
-Wow, that IS a good idea.
EmeraldCloudyZebrafish came up with a hero called Theodore Electron.
-Isn't that a great name?
-That is an amazing name!
And NavyblueUkeleleHeather said,
"Set it in a Scottish castle in Elgin."
I've never been there but I like the sound of it.
Very specific! We have viewers that know exactly what they want.
And loads of great ideas.
You've actually used them to come up with a plot,
some ideas for the story.
Combining all those suggestions, it goes something like this.
OK, take it away, Anthony.
There's an episode of Blue Peter
being beamed from a secret television studio
in a castle in Scotland.
This is the year 2050, when all fun has been banned.
Blue Peter is breaking the law by transmitting cheerful programmes.
But what they don't know is that their special guest,
is actually a government agent.
OK! So there's actually a lot to work with there, isn't there?
-And not much time.
-Not much time! So let's get on with it.
What do you need next from our viewers?
Well, if we're to have Barney, let's have a description of Barney.
Let's have just a few words. How would you describe Barney?
This is a sci-fi story
so what sort of pet would you find in this studio in 50 years' time?
I like that a lot.
And if you were a baddie, how would you sabotage the studio?
I don't want something simple like a bomb,
-more interesting and imaginative.
How do you sabotage it here?
So the viewers can be really creative?
And all those ideas I will put into the story
-which I'll be writing from now.
-We can't wait!
-You get writing. You've only got about nine minutes.
You know what to do at home. Get to the website...
Get those ideas coming in! It's over to you, Radzi.
Writing a story in that short space of time,
that is a challenge!
-I am beginning...
Now, challenges are something that I'm learning a lot more about
being a presenter on Blue Peter,
as you'll have seen last week when we launched Team Blue Peter
and I started the journey of my epic Sport Relief swimming challenge
to swing...swim, rather, one mile of Lake Windermere,
the freezing lake Windermere,
the immensely cold Lake Windermere, which I struggled so much with.
Well, last week was a journey to get me to this point here
- my attempt of the one mile.
Here's how I got on.
Ten weeks ago, I began my very own Sport Relief adventure.
I was given the challenge to swim one mile in open water in February.
With the help of expert Colin Hill, training started.
-I'm definitely going to get in there.
No discussion, you're getting in.
My first experience of cold water was awful!
And I soon discovered that open water swimming
is a lot harder than it looks.
I've spent the last ten weeks preparing for this challenge,
with some Blue Peter support along the way.
And I've also experienced a different type of cold...
an ice bath!
As things stand now, I'm not ready.
But I continued to train and swum my furthest distance to date.
-Take your marks...
For safety reasons, I wore a wet suit.
But it really didn't make it any easier.
If I couldn't finish 1,000m
then I wouldn't be allowed to attempt the final mile.
I just swum 1,000m
and I've got my medal to prove it!
This journey has been long but it's not over.
'The final swim is edging ever closer.'
'With my confidence low and the mile swim approaching,
'Colin takes me to see the swim route before the big day.'
We'll go and see one of the potential start points for the mile swim.
Just give you a feeling about how far it's going to look
from where you're going to start.
In most places up this end it's about a mile wide.
With the cold water challenge you will just continue to get colder.
OK, we're going to start just over the shore in Wray Bay.
I think I'm getting the gist. It's a lot longer than I thought.
That is a lot further than I thought.
With a bit of luck, we have snow on the mountains, it'll be nice
and cold, under five degrees, to really, you know,
that's going to be a real proper challenge for you.
'My ten weeks of preparation were over
'and it was time to put my training to the test.'
'It was challenge day.
'But luckily I had top British swimmer Keri-Anne Payne to give me
'some last-minute advice.
'She's a two-time World 10K Open Water Champion
'and Olympic silver medallist.'
In a few minutes time, I'm going to get getting in that
and I'm a little bit nervous.
That's good, nerves are a really good thing.
I always get nervous. It's just your body's natural instinct.
It's getting to swim, it's getting ready to do this amazing challenge
that you're about to take. So, nerves are really good.
What's it going to feel like when you actually get to the end?
The feeling is just of elation, pretty much and for ever more
I will remember the finish of my race.
Go out there and just absolutely enjoy it, if you possibly can.
And I think we still need to get you warmed up,
so you better get ready to go and I'll see you on the other side.
-Hopefully I'll see you when I've finished.
Good luck, Radzi.
'From the beach, I knew the lake was choppy, but it was only
'when I entered the water that I realised just how bad it was.'
OK, Radzi, this way, this way, Radzi, this way.
'The waves make me lose my bearings and straightaway I go off course.
'I've never swam in anything like this before.'
That's it, keep going. Just follow the kayaker.
He's got loads of support. We've got loads of kids that have come down
from the local area, they've made posters and banners.
This way, Radzi, this way. This way, Radzi.
Must have set off about ten minutes ago.
-I thought we would have seen him by now.
-We can't see anything.
'The strong winds and choppiness of the water have now made this
'challenge near on impossible for me.'
You're doing good, Radzi.
I thought we'd see at least his hair from here.
You can see his hair from space.
'Colin tells me to push on
'but that's exactly what I was trying to do.'
Keep it going. Dig in.
'So, I start to doubt whether I even have enough in me to carry on.'
One thing I'll say is that he's determined.
This isn't easy.
OK, we've got the ferry about to go past now.
That's going to cause a few more waves for him,
on top of the waves you already have.
Radzi, the freestyle is much faster. Dig in.
This is a tough challenge. You're doing really well.
It was a personal challenge for Radzi as well -
he's not a big fan of the cold and that's why he wanted to do this.
You know, that overcoming-your-fears kind of challenge.
OK, Radzi, you're halfway. This is great. Keep it going.
'I take a deep breath and go for it. I've decided to fight this.
'I will not be beaten.'
We can see the crowds waiting for you.
Going to get some shelter from these waves soon,
so dig in for the next five minutes.
'The cold is taking over.
'I'm so tired but worse than that,
'I begin to lose all coordination, hypothermia's kicking in,
'and I start to worry that Colin's going to have to pull me out.'
Heads towards this boat. Keep going, Radzi.
Yeah, that way, keep going.
He must be feeling like his muscles don't want to work.
You're nearly three quarters, very nearly.
'I can't hang around. I can't stop, not for a second.
'I will finish this.'
Come on, Radzi!
Radzi, you're there, you can see the end.
-Mate, you're there. Mate, you're there.
-You done it, Radzi.
You've done it, Radzi. Push!
Come on, Radzi!
He's done it, he's done it!
'I've made it. And I'm absolutely exhausted.'
It was tough conditions.
He was an absolute star. That was amazing.
-Let's hear it for Radzi!
Well done, that was incredible.
Yeah, we could see that.
We've got a slight problem, though - there's no film in the cameras.
You've got to go back and do it again.
I feel a little emotional. That was amazing.
So proud of him, he's done it.
-See, you can do anything.
Yeah, go, Radzi.
Radzi, I'm so, so proud of you. We all are.
We're all crying watching it again. Well done.
That was the hardest thing I've ever done.
But I have to give big thanks to Colin Hill, my trainer. The guy's
a legend, he's a superhuman, so thank you so much, Colin -
I know you're watching - for helping me and for all the people
that just turned up, I could hear your cheers half a mile away.
It didn't stop. They were going for about three hours. Just,
-"Radzi! Radzi! Radzi!" The whole time.
-Yeah, thank you so much.
Now, open water swimming can be dangerous,
so please don't ever attempt that
unless you've done the proper training, like I did,
and you've got a professional supervisor, just like I did.
But if you want to join in the Sport relief fun,
if you want to enter the Sport Relief games then grab a grown-up
and go on to the Blue Peter website,
in which there's actually a link for Sport Relief right there.
And click on Chris Hoy's head.
And that tells you everything you need to know.
It's a fantastic event.
That's right and that'll take you to the Sport Relief website
-and then all you need to do is enter your postcode. Hi, Granny.
That was good timing. Now, if you do put your postcode in,
it's going to generate some areas local to you that do the run,
the swim and the cycle for Sport Relief, so get involved,
it's really worth it. All you need to do is sign up,
click on the Blue Peter box, and make sure you take a grown-up.
It really is a worthwhile cause.
I just saw myself on that monitor, that's brilliant.
It really is well worth having a go, so make sure you join in. And we're
not the only people who think so. Here's Little Mix. Laters, yeah?
Join the fun and games.
You can run, swim or cycle for Sport Relief.
Find out more at...
Hi, I'm James Toseland, and I want you to get involved in Sport Relief.
You can run, swim or cycle for Sport Relief.
Hi, I'm Joanna Rowsell, Olympic cycling gold medallist,
and I want you to get involved with Sport Relief 2014.
Hello, I'm Greg Rutherford and I want you - yes, you -
to get involved with Sport Relief.
It's all happening between...
You heard them - join in the fun and get involved with Sport Relief 2014.
Now, Anthony Horowitz is here doing a challenge.
It's timed. It's a little bit stressful, isn't it?
I'm feeling the pressure but I'm getting some wonderful ideas.
I had a great weapon from BlackQuickDragon.
I had a terrific pet from LilacMuffinElk.
And GingerBubblyPear came in with a terrific desperations of Barney,
so I'm getting a lot of help.
I like that you're not giving much away. Keeping it secret.
So, what do the viewers need to come up with next?
OK, well, for this story I need two more things. First of all,
I haven't got a title yet. A title would help,
something short and quick. But I also need a bad joke. A short, bad joke.
You know Barney Harwood's just there for the bad jokes.
I want one from the viewers.
OK, fine. So, you know what to do, head to the website.
Anthony, you've got just five minutes now,
so I'm going to stop distracting you.
Head to the website...
..and get creative. Barney, Granny, whoever you are, it's over to you.
I'm stood right here, I can hear everything you're saying.
My jokes are of high quality. Hi, yes, I've derigged from
the grandma thing, apart from the facial hair -
some grandmas do have moustaches -
to talk to you about the awards that we are about to announce,
the World Book Day, and the Blue Peter Awards 2014.
Now, I'm going to need some help, so please welcome a guy who's won
the award himself three years ago - he's a legend -
it's Marcus Sedgwick.
-How are you?
-Very well, thank you.
The last time I saw you I wasn't wearing a skirt.
I don't think so.
-You won the Blue Peter Book Award.
-I did, yes.
-How did that feel?
Well, to win any book award is amazing.
To win the Blue Peter Book Award - pretty awesome.
And to be here only a few years later as part of the judging panel.
You've had to whittle these books down from 40 to six.
-How difficult was that?
-Well, it was very hard, but I had
two great judges helping me and in the end I think we got down to
six books, three in each category, that we're really proud of.
Well, it was 400 children from ten schools and our six guests here
in the studio - hello, six guests, more about you in a second -
who actually got in involved and whittled these down to the top six.
So, let's move on to the categories.
The first category is the Best Book With Facts.
Yeah, Weird World Of Wonders, World War II,
by Tony Robinson and Del Thorpe.
Marvellous Maths, Jonathan Litton, and Thomas Flintham.
And Animal Kingdom by Ian Richards and Ed Simkins.
Well worthy of the top spots there.
We have the winner in the gold envelope
but before you announce that, let me speak to Lewis, cos you know
all about these books, you've read them. Let's talk about the one
that's won and why you liked it.
I liked it because it was just very humorous and really funny and
the jokes just fitted in really well with the book
-and it was just really amazing.
-Top quality jokes,
the sort you would hear on this show from time to time, yes?
-Lindsey, wherever you are. OK.
We're going to get a drum roll and you can open the envelope.
-OK, the winner is...
The Weird World Of Wonders World War II by Tony Robinson and Del Thorpe.
Now, Tony couldn't be here today because he's filing in Australia,
but before he went Radzi caught up with him
and told him that he'd won and this is what he said.
-Tony, thanks so much for joining us.
-Not at all.
It is my pleasure to say that you are, with your book,
The Weird World Of Wonders World War II,
the Blue Peter Book Award 2014 Best Book with Facts.
Yeah! Can I go mad? Yeah!
Yeah, yeah, yeah! That's what they do, isn't it?
-You do it, too.
Thank you very much. If being pleased is about that big then I'm,
like, the size of the Isle of Wight at the moment.
Tony, thanks so much for joining us. It's been an absolutely pleasure.
And congratulations again.
-Do you want to touch it?
You've got to be quicker than that, Radzi. Well done, congratulations
to Tony Robinson. Now, let's move on to the Best Story. First up...
Oliver And The Seawigs by Philip Reeve and Sarah McIntyre.
Roof Toppers by Katherine Rundell.
And Whale Boy by Nicole Davies and Joe McLaren.
All worthy of a place in the top three.
Before you announce the winner, Grace,
what did you like about the winning book?
I liked the end because the ending was really great
and some of the words that they had in there were just fantastic.
OK, thank you. Cool hat, by the way.
-All you've got to do now is say, "Cue the drum roll."
-Cue the drum roll.
The winner is...Roof Toppers by Katherine Rundell.
Who is right here in the Blue Peter studio.
Let's get a massive round of applause.
-Katherine, welcome to the show.
-Thank you so much.
Before we talk about it, there's a little presentation to be done.
Would you mind helping me out here, Lucy? Look at it, there it is.
Congratulations, the Best Story the Blue Peter Book Awards 2014.
-How do you feel?
I'd be cartwheeling if I weren't wearing a dress.
I think we should see that. We've got an action replay machine as well.
Let's talk about where the idea for the book came from.
So, it's about children who live up on rooftop of Paris and when I was a
student at uni I used to go running around the rooftops at Oxford.
And, like, put a bit of lipstick on the gargoyles. And then once I saw
a beer bottle up there and I thought,
"What if people lives up on the rooftops? Secret lives, what then?"
Amazing. And who'd have thought to go from an idea as simple as that to
a story that's got you the Blue Peter Book Award 2014.
One more round of applause, please.
Now, it's really great to have everyone here in the studio.
I want to say think you very much for being involved but also
if you want to be a superstar author, why not get the World Book Day
voucher you've got at your school and exchange it for a book
you want to read. Reading that could give you some cool ideas of your own
and you could be stood here in a few years. It might even make you into
a world superstar author
who can write a story during a live TV programme.
Linds, how's he getting on?
We're getting on well. How's it going, Anthony?
-Well, the story is sort of in shape.
-OK, starting to take shape.
The website's playing up a bit, isn't it?
We haven't had the title through yet, and I haven't yet had the joke
but there's still time.
That just proves it is officially live Blue Peter.
The website's been overloaded with comments.
So, do keep sending in your ideas and while we're on that topic,
what do we need to be sending in next?
-Well, I think I've got pretty much everything I need now, actually.
So, we're still looking for a title.
Just a title would still be great and a joke. I just want one.
-Somebody must know a bad joke.
-A really, really bad joke.
And if the website doesn't work we've always got Barney
standing by ready to give us a terrible joke.
So, don't even worry about it.
Not many time left now. Good luck. I can't wait to see how it works out.
Thanks a lot.
Thank you very much, that was amazing.
There really isn't much time left for Anthony to create his story
but it's not just Mr Horowitz that you lot at home have been
getting in touch with. Take a look at this big badge wall this week.
Over 5,000 of you have been in touch in February alone.
It's amazing. You've all been inspired by things that you've
seen on the Blue Peter telly show.
This is Ruben from Blackpool, my home town.
And this is a his picture of crayon art, which is
a ship that he's designed.
He's wearing a lot of badges there as well.
Honestly, it's so good to see people being creative but even more so
that you're wearing your badges and that you've had a great go at that.
Molly was inspired by the pancake make from last week.
-Absolutely worthy winner of...
-I did not.
-OK, I did a little bit.
Still inspiration enough to send a picture. Thank you very much.
And look at this beautiful picture from Sophie.
This is me swimming in Lake Windermere
and everything is supporting me -
the birds, the trees, even a hedgehog.
There was a hedgehog there, we saw him.
-He was cheering you on the day.
-His little flag.
-Lindsey, what about yourself?
-Victor has sent this one in.
Look, it's a little clay necklace that he's made. How good is that?
I think we're definitely going to be giving it to Gangster Granny.
She could pull that off, couldn't she? We love it, Victor, thank you.
Thank you, all of you, for getting in touch
and if you need to know the address to get in touch, head to website.
While you're there, you better go and check out a game
called Athletes V Monsters.
It's brilliant. We had a go this morning. I got 2.97 miles.
You know the run, swim and cycle thing for Sport Relief?
You can choose your favourite celebrity and you can race them
as far as you can. See what score you can get. 2.97, try and beat it.
This week we have an amazing author making a story live on the show.
Does it get any better than that?
I don't think it can but we can try and do something a bit similar
but different. We're going to try and write a song next week with this guy,
he's called Beardyman. He's amazing.
# You're not a real zookeeper
# No, no, no, no
# You're not a real zookeeper
# No, no, no, no
# You're not a real zookeeper
# No, no, no
# Not a single penguin
# Not a single zebra
# Not a single giraffe... #
I've been a huge fan of Beardyman for a long time and he's going to
be here next week with his Beardytron 5000 MKII, that's a bit of technology
that he's going to be using to write a song. But he won't be able
to do that without your help. So, we need you to get in touch, please.
I'm so excited. We want you to come up with a name of the song
that he is going to sing.
You could choose anything but he has to remind you of Blue Peter.
I'd go for I'm Feeling Cold. I'm Feeling Very, Very Cold.
How about Blue Speaker?
It sounds like the show and beats and tunes come from speakers.
Whatever you think, get on to the website - bbc.co.uk/bluepeter.
And we'll see how it turns out next week.
In the meantime, though, how's the story getting on?
It's going pretty well. It's the moment you have
all been waiting for. Thank you to all of you who've sent in a comment.
It's really annoying the website's being annoying.
-I've had some wonderful ideas anyway.
-Luckily we're with a pro,
Anthony Horowitz himself. So, Anthony, it's over to you.
I can't read it all but here's how it goes so far.
The recording sign flared red. The camera closed in.
A hush fell on the studio as the 10,000th edition of Blue Peter
began to transmit.
Barney Harwood, the long running presenter was now 70 years old
but thanks to plastic surgery and used cryogenic drugs,
he still looked 17, tall, mysterious, with piercing eyes.
Everything else had changed.
The year was 2050 and the programme was being recorded in a secret
cavern deep underneath the ruins of Elgin Castle in Scotland.
It had been 20 years since the government passed
its controversial No More Fun Bill,
an attempt to get the country to take itself more seriously.
And, of course, Blue Peter had been one of the first casualties.
Doctor Who, Sherlock and Horrible Histories
and Downton Abbey had all vanished from the airwaves.
Only Newsnight and Question Time remained. Barney cleared his throat.
Behind him, the Blue Peter pet, a pink flying unicorn that had
actually been created by scientists on the programme, stamped its foot.
"Hello," Barney began.
"Today on Blue Peter, our special guest is Theodore Electron,
"who is going to talk to us about his new book 500 Illegal Jokes."
He turned to his guest. "Hi, Theo, it's great to have you on the show."
Theodore Electron was 13 years old with white hair
and even whiter teeth.
"Thank you, Barney," He said. He had a thin, rather reedy voice.
"It's great to be here." Barney hesitated.
There was something strange about his guest, but what could it be?
He turned away and at that moment Theodore reached down
and pretended to scratch his knee
but in fact he had opened a secret panel in his leg.
Inside there was a deadly sci-fi gravity ray,
which he had just activated, and which would cause the moon to fall
on the studio in exactly one minute, killing Barney,
his co-presenter, Lindsey, Radzi, and everyone else.
CHEERING AND APPLAUSE
That was unbelievable.
Barney, pink flying unicorns, what else do you need in a story?
-It's all there.
-It was brilliant.
Thank you so much for being here today. We've loved having you and,
of course, thank you to you guys at home for getting involved.
Anthony could not have done it without you. So, thank you.
We've loved having you, Anthony. It's over to you, boys.
Thanks very much, Linds. What a legend that man is.
I hope that he's still writing stories in 2052
and as for the flying pink uniform - I want one!
Did I say "uniform?" Unicorn. You know what I mean.
This show's been cram-packed
but I'm afraid it's just about all we've got time for.
Next week, not only do we have Beardyman but you'll also see
the next stage of our Sport Relief challenge. This one involves bikes.
It's a cycle challenge like no other. We're actually designing,
building and racing our own peddle- powered machines. Look at me go!
-Look at him!
-It's going to be pretty cool. Make sure you're watching.
And make sure you head to our website - bbc.co.uk/bluepeter
to find out the end of Anthony's story. Stop it, Granny. Thank you
so much to everyone today. Guys, thank you for coming in.
Thank you to Anthony and thank you to you lot at home
for getting involved. See you next week! Bye!