Coast WILD


Naomi, Tim and Radzi have packed their buckets and spades and have a wild time at the beach. Tim tries his hand at some seaside extreme adventures.

Similar Content

Browse content similar to Coast. Check below for episodes and series from the same categories and more!



build sandcastles. Other people like to relax so I thought I would help


him. A sandcastle, and a snooze. can't move, get it off! Who would


fall asleep on a sandy beach? off! Sorry, I would love to, but I


programme that aims to get you off your sofa. I am Naomi Wilkinson.


am Tim Warwood, and today we are by the seaside. We do like to be beside


the seaside! Today we find ourselves all the way across the country at


the Sealife Centre in Hunstanton in Norfolk. We want to know if you have


been to the beach recently. If so, go to the website. We want to hear


about your seaside adventures. haven't come all this way on our


own, have we? No, we have brought our fabulous group. Fabulous? ! It


is not just the crew, it is time to introduce a man who is so amazing,


he has rad in his name, it is Radzi. It is worth honing your artistic


skill this week because the forfeit involves cleaning. And... Sharks.


cannot believe it, he said cleaning. No, he said sharks. Don't worry


about that. Welcome our special guests, windsurfing freestyle


champion, and an epic adventure, -- adventurer, Dave Cornthwaite. We


have all of that and oceans more. Are you happy with that? From the


girl who said otterly fabulous last week? I get close to a stunning


seabird spectacle. And swimming with seals for an animal and counter of a


lifetime. Then goes in search of some surprising seaside residents.


Those seals look adorable, and even better I will be meeting some baby


seals live on the show later. We have to keep them away from our


first guest, top of the food chain, a ruthless predator. Sea snakes.No,


a bird of prey, lives on the coast, a white toed eagle. I was close.Not


really. It can grow up to a metre tall, have a wingspan of nearly 2.5


metres, and weighing in at seven kilos. This is the white-tailed


eagle. Once extinct here, they have been reintroduced to Scotland and


can once again be seen flying across our coastline. They are scavengers


and opportunists, but also deadly hunters. They swoop down on the fish


and catch them from the water. We are now welcoming to Wild Graham,


and a stunning white-tailed eagle. Who is this? This is Pamela. They


are the iconic species. Can we look at the wingspan because that is


ridiculously big, isn't it? Why do they have to be so big? They help to


carry their big body weight through the sky and they are normally


catching fish and even seabirds. That is absolutely special. It has a


white tail, why's that? whitetail is an indication it is a


fish eating birds because the normally swim at the top of the


surface, and this bird snatches them, and the fish cannot see it


coming because of blends in with the skyline. Look at its talons, why do


they need such deadly tools? This can carry three times its own body


weight, if you imagine a massive fish, she has got to grip onto it,


and she turns it so it is facing forward so that she is streamlined.


Amazing. We have to comment on her enormous peak. It glistens off the


light, it is an incredible bit of kit. Is that how she kills her prey?


Yes, once she has grabbed it, she rips at the back of the neck.


are these birds so special for you? She is majestic, she doesn't look at


you, she looks straight through you. There has been a massive


reintroduction programme, do you think we will see them spreading


across the UK? It would be lovely to think so. Fingers crossed we might


see one in Norfolk. To me, and eagle represents everything about Wild,


wild and rugged. Radzi, what do the audience make of Pamela? Pamela is


so cool. What do we think in the audience? She is lovely, I just love


how her beak has that tip, and how big her wings are, and her talons


and how her tale is white. She is lovely. I couldn't agree more. Have


you seen any birds in the wild? I have seen vultures, eagles and


hawks. If you have seen any birds in the wild, send them to -- send the


pictures to the website and we might be able to show them later. Also if


you have a photo of yourself doing any activities, send them in.


have a photo from Alfie, age seven, this is him body boarding. He is a


wild kid. We also have a picture from Andre, catching his first


waves. He loves sharks, and has also tried dolphin spotting. We have time


from one comment - I was swimming in the sea and saw lots of tiny


fishes. Before I forget, about the forfeit later, can you swim? Yes.


Can Tim swim? I think so, why? You have mentioned swimming and sharks.


Stay tuned for this terrible forfeit. I hope Tim can swim because


he is heading out to sea with our next guest. I do need to be able to


swim because I am learning some windsurfing basics from one of the


best in the business. Look at this. Andy Chambers, known to the


windsurfing world as Bubble has been the windsurfing champion for five


years. It takes stamina, strength and skill to pull off these


spectacular moves at such high speeds. We can now welcoming him to


Wild, it is Andy Chambers. Welcome to the show. Let's not glossed over


it, there is no wind here, so not ideal conditions for your chosen


sport, but you can get up to some incredible tricks. Yes, when it is


windy you can do all sorts of crazy moves, a lot of rotations. Earlier


you were telling me about a trick... Yes, stopping midair, and


rotating backwards again. That is defying physics! How did you get


into windsurfing? I used to sit on the beach watching people flying


around, and I thought it was epic, I had to have a go at it. Can anybody


do windsurfing? Definitely, anybody can have a go. The beginners' boards


are very light, and if you are sporty you will have no worries.


What do you get out of teaching? is so nice to see people getting so


much enjoyment out of the sport that I get so much enjoyment out of. It


makes the whole thing totally worth it. Wild would not be Wild if I


didn't give it a go. Come on! the back of the board for me. The


main thing, keep your knees bent, your arms straight, look where you


want to go and you should be fine. Easy as that. Arms straight. It is


all right! Try to keep your arms nice and straight. Knees bent, arms


straight. Look to where you want to go. It is obviously easier when


there is some wind. I am all right! It is a lot harder it looks. Naomi,


you should have a go at this. think she would be better at it!


Fortunately we have another Tim on the show today, and he is in here


with our next creature. He has brought in a marine animal that is


downright weird and it is related to this. Down in the depths of the


ocean, there is a real monster in the abyss. It is a giant deep sea I


-- isopod, and they live at the bottom of the oceans. Food is scarce


in this barren world. They scavenge on the remains of dead whales, fish


and giant squid that fall from the water above. Life is feast or famine


for these mysterious creatures of the deep. Here is Doctor Tim


Cockerel. Nice to see you again. You have brought in a special animal,


what is this? We are so lucky to have this because normally lives 600


metres will oversee on the ocean floor. It is a giant deep sea


isopod, and it is related to the woodlouse in your back garden.


is so similar. Woodlouse is a type of isopod as well, but this is 30


times bigger. Why is it so big Western Mark because they live on


the floor of the ocean, they are very sensitive to light levels so we


have to be very careful. It is so alien, it has triangular eyes.


uses them to track down things that glow-in-the-dark. It has four sets


of mouthparts. It scavenges along on dead things on the ocean floor, but


it can also track down live things like sea cucumbers as well. They eat


a lot, don't they? Yes, they can eat until they can barely move. Their


size helps them cope with the pressure at that depth. Yes, the


reason woodlice don't grow this big is because they have their skeleton


on the outside and they have to shed their skin when they grow. If this


was on land it would collapse under its own weight so the water helps to


support it. Can I touch it?Nice and gentle. It is unbelievable. Kieran


that works at the aquarium actually found an isopod a lot smaller than


this just out on the beach, which is pretty amazing. I bet she would have


been a bit more wary if you had known they were out there! I am glad


I did not know. But look at how I got on when I kayaked out to a


simply stunning seabird spectacle in Scotland are couple of weeks ago. --


a couple of weeks ago. The UK coastline is surrounded by


literally thousands of islands. Some are large, some no more than a lump


of rock sticking out of the sea. Like that one. It might look like


just a rock, but it is very special. It might be off the coast of


Scotland, but that is not snow on the top. That white colour is from


the thousands and thousands of birds living there. It is home to one of


the world 's largest colonies of nesting gannets. In the summer,


every nuke and cranny, ledge and precipice is covered with over


150,000 majestic seabirds. All here to nest and raise chicks. There is a


simple way for me to get to the rock. I could go in a boat like this


one, but this one is apparently for the crew, so I am going to be


travelling via kayak. I will be paddling all the way. How far is


that? One mile? ! I have never been one of these before!


Check me out! Only joking, that is not really me! I am new to this, so


I have enlisted the help of expert George, who will show me how it is


done. Look! The conditions are perfect.


There it is, just over one mile away. It does not look too far but


it will take me around one hour to reach it, so I think it will hurt. I


have bandages, ready for the blisters, but I can't wait to see


these birds. So over these waves, just keep going? Keep paddling, nice


and steady, don't worry about flying around it. So many of them.


Keep up! I said it was supposed to be a nice,


relaxing day out, we are not racing. I'm enjoying it, it is fun.


From here, it looks like a snow globe that has been shaken, the


birds look like snow. It. Their wingspan is nearly two metres, just


under the size of my paddle. They Do you know why they are called


gannets? Greedy by name, greedy by nature? They can need up to 10% of


their own body weight a day, which I have been told, which is the


equivalent of meeting 40 burgers. If I did that, I would not fit in this


sea kayak! It is not just the amount of food


they that is astonishing, they are famous for the way they catch their


food. They dive like a spear into the sea from 30 metres into the air


and reach speeds of up to 60 miles an hour. To protect themselves


against the impact of diving into the water, they have special air


sacs under their skin, like their very own bubble wrap. Look! So many


birds! It smells a bit like the penguin


enclosure at the zoo! They are very similar. I was just nearly pooed on.


I just missed it by a millimetre! They really have found every single


crevice to nest in. Anything just about flat enough to land on.


are couple up their who are doing the equivalent of our kissing, they


do it to reaffirm their bond when they meet again. True romantics!


Look at the seal! It is right here! Wow! We have half the population of


grey seals living around the British coasts. Lucky us, because they are


lovely. Where has he gone? You have to look up to appreciate


the spectacle, but I am making sure that I keep my mouth shut! This has


been wonderful. From this close and this low, I can see why this is a


world-famous wildlife spectacle. And to reach it by sea kayak has made it


that bit more perfect. But I am exhausted, so could I catch a lift


home with you, please? Come back! Come back!


They just left me. Did you get pooed on? A tiny bit on one finger, which


I think was a miracle, it is so great. Did you lick it off?No!


We have already had a look at some of the wonderful wildlife and a


slightly weird one, but now it is time to take a look at the seemingly


insignificant little critters that live in the rock pools and under the


seaweed. They are the unsung zeros of the seaside. It is time for


Yes. Step into the ring, I will fill you in on the rules. Tim and Naomi


have three rounds to convince me that their beastie is worthy of


being placed in the big time, in the champions corner. Tim is the current


leader, so we'll Naomi last the distance? Naomi, who is your


contender? I have the one, the only crab! Tim? I am bringing this deadly


dude, the astonishing jellyfish! crowd are well up for this! Round


one, weapons! This will be easy. Crabs have their very own body


armour, hard shells called exoskeletons. Their main weapon they


are most famous for is their claws. They can crush with some of the


strongest forces in the animal kingdom, and the stone crab can


exert a pressure greater than a crocodile bites. Jellyfish have


weapons, too. They have long, stinging tentacles. They jab poison


into their prey which either paralyse is all kills them. They can


even sting when they are lying dying on a beach while being prodded by a


60 role Tim Warwood! I was still really badly! They can kill a human


being in less than four minutes. That type of jellyfish is not


technically a true jellyfish. Technicality, they are part of the


same family. My Nanny Hughes has an anti-Tracy, she is not a relative


but we get a Christmas card! You would be dead before this battle is


finished, four minutes. The crowd maybe -- the crab may be tough on


the outside, but the stinging tentacles of the jellyfish have slid


it into first place. Round two, strength in numbers. Let me tell you


something. Strength in numbers, the jellyfish, there are over 2000


types. The good thing about this is they swarm. When they get together,


they have been known to knock down nuclear power stations! Not just


that, there is a lake in Indonesia which harbours 10 million


jellyfish, 10 million! Only a measly 10 million? ! On Christmas Island in


the Indian Ocean, there is an estimated 120 million crabs. Every


year they migrate to the sea and the swarm is so big it literally turns


the ground red. There are over 6700 different types of crabs. Some of


them can lay over 1.5 million eggs each! Talk about strength in


numbers! It blows your jellyfish out of the water. Which if that


happened, they would shrivel up and die. Crabs can leave in the sea, in


water, on trees. Nobody can question the commitment from Wilkinson, but


those efforts have paid dividends as the crab is now in level pegging.


Now the deciding round. The knockout round! I have got this. Jellyfish


have no eyes, no ears, no brain, no lungs, scales, Gilles, brains,


lungs, they are 95% water. brain? Sounds like your perfect


animal! But crabs have brains and eyes on stalks like submarines, some


of them can see around a 360 degrees. Some deep C jellyfish


glow-in-the-dark! Some crabs get to live to be 100! There is one species


of jellyfish which is technically a mortal. It ages in reverse. Can you


imagine if you put that into a face cream? I would be young and


beautiful! That is the end of the Battle of the


Beasties. Immortality just about trumps everything, so sliding into


the champions corner this week is the jellyfish. -- the champion's


corner. Modesty, modesty! We only have 30


minutes left to convince everyone to get off their sofas and down to


their local seaside. If you still need inspiration, don't worry. There


is a Summer of Wildlife events near you. It encourages people to get out


and about. But it is not all about the summer of wildlife. After the


show, wait for the show to finish, then press the red button for Wild


Extra, where Katie and Dodge have a load of exclusives. We have been


asking you to send in your photos and comments, you have not


disappointed. Jamie aged eight is kayaking in West Wales. There is one


comment from Rosie, she says, I was at a small beach in Torquay where we


found a baby jellyfish floating in a bucket, and a few minutes later we


found another. It was awesome. not touch it, it will sting you!


next week! I have come to the seal hospital in the Sea Life Centre,


where police seals are brought. We have a lovely little pool. They are


being looked after by a very dedicated team of helpers, including


Hollie. Who do we have? These are just too cute for words. Look at


that face. Aren't they adorable? have Superman and Lois Lane, they


are waiting for their breakfast. They all have funny names! Buries a


superhero theme, Batman, Spider-Man, Wonder Woman. They are fed every


four hours. They are quite hungry. Let's have a look. What else do you


have to do each day? We feed them every four hours, we take their


temperature everyone in and afternoon. We weigh them every


couple of days to make sure they are growing. They just look so hungry.


How long will they be in your car? About two months, but as soon as


they weigh 30 kilos we release them back where they belong. We tack them


and if they wash up in future we know that they started here and we


can trace their history. Here is some footage of you putting them


back. You put tags on them, so you know if a comeback. What sort of


things are brought in for? These were abandoned by their mothers for


a variety of reasons. It could be strong currents, high tide, numbers


of the public with dogs. We go down with the team and we look at them,


when they are this small they their fish soup every four hours.


somebody found one? Give us a call. If they come into the Sea Life


Centre we would keep them updated and put pictures on the website. You


can follow their progress. They just melt your heart. I hope they feel


better soon. This will keep you busy for the physio Bull future.


Definitely. Talking of busy, Tim is about to meet a man who never stops.


Davies the master of alternative transport, from kayaking paddle


boarding and everything else in between. He skateboarders across


Australia, and paddle boarded the length of the Mississippi River, and


is on a mission to complete 25 adventures in some of the world's


wildest places. All completed with no motors and fuel. Here's the


ultimate adventurer, Dave Cornthwaite. What inspires you to go


out and have these amazing adventures? I used to be a graphic


designer and I was rubbish so I decided to make the most of my life


and do something I was passionate about. You have been all over the


world doing crazy adventures, which brings us to this bad boy, the


aqua-skipping. How did you come across this? I read about it in a


newspaper and I wondered if I could cross the Channel in that. I thought


that would be a relentlessly foolish idea! You are the British 100 metre


record holder on this, I gather there weren't too many challengers,


but can anybody have a go at this? Anybody can have a go with the right


situation and I would like to teach you how to do it. I am itching to


have a go. Let's have a demonstration and see the


have a go at this, it is incredibly difficult and I don't know what to


say, other than... Dave is making it look very easy, I am going to have a


go and see what happens. Everything we have thrown at him so far, he has


mastered. Off he goes. He said I have seen this, it looks really


easy! I bet he is regretting saying that now. He has to go back to the


beginning to have a go again. Go on, Tim! And again! He is going for it.


The art of Aqua sinking! If you thought swimming was something you


could only do indoors, think again. We sent some of you out on an


exciting experience. All summer, we have been seeking wild things in


every corner of the UK, and now we are 30 miles off the Cornish coast


at the stunning Scilly Isles. 12-year-old Tanya is mad about


swimming, not just in her local pool. She also loves taking a dip in


the spectacular surrounding seaside of her home and today she has


arranged for three of her friends to join her on a very special swim.


Hello, my name is Tanya. I like being inside and lazing around.


Hello, my name is Henry and I don't like spiders. My name is Reece, I


don't like spinach. The remote and beautiful Scilly Isles have some


fantastic wildlife, and Tanya is planning to introduce her friends to


some furry locals. Grey seals. There are about 180,000 of them living


around the coast of the UK. They are air breathing mammals just like you


and me, and these champion swimmers are perfectly adapted to a life at


sea. While swimming can be dangerous so, to stay safe, expert instructors


friends with you? We'll be taking you out here to swim the seals. Come


down then. -- to swim with the seals. A short five-minute boat ride


will take the team right to seal central. The seals live here all


year round so there is a good chance of spotting one, but our team are


hoping for a very close encounter. am worried about the coldness of the


water but it will be fine. They are really close, right by the boat. All


around basically! It is time to see if the seals will stick around to


play. Are you ready? Let's go.The temperature is 13 Celsius, about


half that of a heated swimming pool, so even in a wetsuit, it is a


bit of a shock to the system. The seals are protected from the chilly


water by dense fur and a thick layer of fatty blubber. Wild animals are


naturally cautious so getting close is never guaranteed, and the rocks


for the seals plenty of places to stay out of sight. Now, all the gang


can do is try to brave the freezing water in -- long enough for the


inquisitive seals to come and have a look. After an hour-long game of


hide and Seek, the seals start to relax and invite the team into their


underwater world. Our team and finally rewarded with a phenomenal


thought I saw seaweed underneath and then it moved and it was


camouflaged! It is amazing to get that close to an animal that is not


domestic. I saw two seals underwater, they are really amazing.


It looked to me right in the eye and it was a couple of inches from my


face, and our noses nearly touched. It was staring at me. It is probably


one of the most amazing things I have ever done. It sounds like Tanya


has successfully converted her friends to the world of wild


swimming. I hope they will do it again because it really is great.


are wild! I would put up with cold water like that have an encounter


with a wild seal wouldn't you? Definitely. It is not just seals on


the coastline, is it? There are loads of fish. Not just fish, way


cooler things than that. Some surprising sea life visit our


shores. We have 28 different marine mammals in the UK, from the


beautiful bottlenose dolphin to the handsome harbour pawpaw use. You may


even be lucky enough to catch a glimpse of a killer whale, or even a


humpback whale. Then there are the sharks, basking sharks to blue


sharks, and I bet you didn't know the largest ever leatherback turtle


was found in Cardiff Bay. There are also the weird looking sunfish, and


seahorses. We have one of those species right here in this tank.


What species is this? Hippocampus hippocampus. What a groovy name.


They don't look like normal fish but they are fish. Yes, they have just


evolved to look different. To swim they use their fins on their backs,


which vibrate to keep them going forward. Then they have fins on each


side of their head which helps them move around and change direction.


They have fascinating eyes. Their eyes can move independently of each


other so they can look forward and backwards at the same time. That is


awesome. And they wrapped their tails around things, that one has


wrapped its tail around the ward. Yes, they use them to grip onto the


seagrass beds, where they live. stop them floating? Yes, basically


trying to camouflaged themselves. What do they eat? Little tiny


animals like shrimp and they have a special mouth to suck it up when


they go past. Are they endangered in the UK? Seagrass beds are very


endangered habitats and because of that they are endangered in the UK.


There is a very cool fact about the males. Yes, the males give birth.


The female pops her eggs inside the pouch, and then the male will keep


those eggs inside his pouch, then hundreds of babies spurt out.


is amazing. Thank you, I really love them. Tim, can you say wherein the


UK we might be able to find these seahorses? You are going to have to


be very lucky to see them. Down in Dorset is where you will see them,


but it is potluck. Busting shark -- basking sharks, you can look at the


Western coast of the UK. Killer whales, Shetland and the North


Scottish Isles will be your best bet. Radzi, what is your favourite


animal? Lou Magro probably the humpback whale. Funny you should say


that, because the hump that Quayle will be in Southern Ireland in


November, roundabouts. It is almost 9:45am. That means it is time for


Radzi's Crazy Creations. I am very excited. It is going to be


a belter. Do you know what you will be doing? You are going to be making


your very own rock pool. What?On the rocky shoreline, hiding among


the seaweed and stones, there was an undercover world waiting for the


tide to turn. On a rock pool ramble, it's easy to find crabs, shrimps,


barnacles and fish, all taking cover, ready to pounce on any


squabble food that drop into their world. That ready to pounce on any


scrap of food. They have to cope with changing conditions and avoid


predators and each other until the tide turns to release them into the


ocean again. Today you will be making... We have all been on the


beach exploring rock pools, today we are making our very own portable


personal rock pool. Everything you need is around here - stones,


shells, seaweed, sea water, sand. You have got the tags as well. Go!


Where has that music come from? That's right! If you were in any


doubt about what our wild engineer pirates can do, that is him on the


accordion. As you can see, at the very bottom there is a layer of


sand. You have stones, seaweed, that provide shelter for the creatures.


There is sea water, make sure it is not tap water. That is about it. The


whole point is to get up close and personal with the creatures you put


in. We want your photographs. If you take a photograph, send it in to us.


Our e-mail address is [email protected] If you want advice


about... Tim is down, man overboard! If you want advice about how to make


your own, go to the website. You can find our instruction page. How much


time do we have left? Something seconds! 50 seconds. Tim, you are


sitting down already? Nothing ever changes with you! The fourth it is


my favourite yet. We have got an aquarium. It has sharks in it. You


are going to be cleaning that shark tank on the inside! No way!Naomi,


yours is coming along nicely. I think Tim needs to do some work. The


countdown will be starting shortly. Nine, eight, seven, six, five, four,


three, two, one. Stop ex-nation Mark -- stop! I would give you eight out


of ten, Naomi. Look at the state of Tim's. You just threw it all in. I


am not even going to judge this. Here is your cleaning equipment!


Let's get you ready for the sharks! I am so glad, I don't know if I


could have done that. That sounds proper scary. While Tim gets himself


ready, we will go in search of a small surprising seaside animal in


another instalment of my Wild Life. I am Ben, I am 13 and I love all


British wildlife. My favourite type is reptiles, because they are so


interesting. When I was little, I really liked dinosaurs. Then I got


into reptiles, they were a lot like dinosaurs. This is Darwin. Scrambled


egg is his favourite food. I have got two leopard geckos. I have two


tortoises and corn called Maisie. She is about one and a half years


old. I am surrounded by reptiles. They are just great to watch.


You might not realise we had them in this country, but they love this


habitat. There are lots of places to hide, & is perfect for making


boroughs. On my average weekend, the first thing I think when I wake up,


oh, let's go and look for some sand lizards. You've got to know


whereabouts in the sand dunes to look for them, whereabouts in the


sand, what patterns they have and where they like to bask. There is a


burrow in there. A sand lizard pulls-macro burrow just looks like a


rabbit burrow. Often you can see trucks coming in. Dad, we have got


some tracks! It could just be a mouse. Sand


lizards don't like to cross open spaces, because they have a lot of


predators, like birds of prey. They are really fast, they dart around


all over the place. He is great at finding stuff. His eyes are so


sharp, and his patience is amazing. He perseveres, for sure. It is a


pregnant female crab spider. A sand lizard Woody this if it found it.


When I first found a sand lizard, it was one of the best feelings ever.


You have got to be really concentrated on looking for them,


because they are right in the vegetation. There is something


moving down here. It is bright green. It has come back! If you just


come this way... There it is. Right there, just basking. It is great,


especially when you see a male, because they are bright green on the


side. It feels, when you find a sand lizard, like finding gold or


diamonds or something. If you see one, don't try and pick it up or


anything. They are really fragile and you could hurt it. It is illegal


to pick them up. The best thing to do was just looks through


binoculars. Sand lizard became almost extinct because of habitat


loss. Then they started to breed them and introduce more, and now


there are quite a few all over the country. It is good to see that they


are coming back from almost extinction.


We are the entrance of the shark tank. Erie would be an


understatement. I am feeling very nervous. You are? Excellent and


because I am going to have to swim with sharks! Do I have to do this?


You are going to have to. You lost the fourth it. Good luck. Good luck.


His legs are both in! Wow! Good luck, Tim! His head is under. Oh, my


so I can't imagine how he must be feeling. Get a cleaning! Put some


elbow grease into it. The sharks may not be the biggest that you have


ever seen, but there are lots of them. It might look crazy, but it is


something the staff here have to do on a weekly basis? Two or three


times a week. It is not that scary. The sharks are used to as being in


there. They are not bothered at all. They will leave him alone? Wii


yeah. Get cleaning, Tim! If you can get right down, this sea turtle


needs cleaning! No, leave him alone. We have shovel nosed rays,


stingrays, bonnet head sharks, bamboo sharks. 11 in total. And


three stingrays. They can move pretty fast. You are doing a good


job. I think he has done well. always steps up to the plate. That


is so, so is hairy. That so, so boarding, I have ever seen that


before. I need to get on that. said, I had a wild adventure last


week. I was sitting on a surfboard when seals swam by me and my dad. It


was amazing. But don't just brilliant. A few weeks ago I went to


the beach with my family, we had a contest about who could jump the


most ways, and I did 56. Respect! How was that? I turned round at one


point, my thing off my back was dangling but I thought it was a


shock. Next week we want to know about the animals you might have


seen all the adventures you have had deep underground or higher on top of


clips. Allah unfortunately, that is all we have had time for. It is time


to say goodbye to our special guest, Andy Bubble Chambers and Dave


Cornthwaite on the water. Ray and Pamela and Dr Tim.


Thank you for having us. And the hand standing sailing club are out


on the water. And the audience have been magnificent. Press the red


button for Wild Extra and some exclusives for you. Until next


Saturday, get out, get out and go and cliffs.


Welcome to a brand new live and unpredictable show that challenges you to get out and go WILD!

Naomi, Tim and Radzi have packed their buckets and spades and are off to have a wild time at the beach. Naomi discovers that from killer whales to seahorses, some surprising animals call the UK seas their home while Tim tries his hand at some seaside extreme adventures. Our group of Wild Things come nose to nose with seals on a thrilling sea adventure while Ben goes looking for jewels in the dunes. Radzi tries to keep order in the Battle of the Beasties and has yet another Crazy Creation for Tim and Naomi- who will have to suffer the forfeit this week?