Tue, 07 Nov 2017 Prynhawn Da


Tue, 07 Nov 2017

Bydd gwyliwr lwcus yn cael gweddnewidiad a chawn gyngor am winoedd yr hydref. A lucky viewer gets a makeover; Ann Thomas discusses what changed her world and we have tips on aut...


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Transcript


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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

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-Hello and welcome

-to Tuesday's edition of Prynhawn Da.

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-We're live from Llanelli

-for the next 50 minutes.

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-This is what you can expect

-to see on today's programme.

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-I'm a stone's throw away from

-the studio on Tyisha Road...

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-..to celebrate the life and career

-of the actress, Rachel Roberts...

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-..who was born here 90 years ago.

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-Do you have a question

-for our pharmacist?

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-Well Cathy Irons is ready to answer

-all of your questions.

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-Ann Thomas discusses how giving up

-sugar changed her life.

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-Dylan has wines from the countries

-facing Wales during the autumn...

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-..including Australia, Georgia,

-New Zealand and South Africa.

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-We look at the new exhibition

-of the potter, Anne Gibbs.

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-There's plenty of variety

-over the next 50 minutes.

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-Welcome to Prynhawn Da.

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-We start today's programme

-with our lucky makeover recipient.

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-The lucky lady having a makeover

-from Huw and the team today...

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-..is Kathryn Jago.

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-Welcome to the programme.

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-Thank you.

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-You are originally from Gorseinon.

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-Yes but I live in Swansea now.

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-I work in the fashion world.

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-I love fashion.

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-The busiest time of the year

-is coming up.

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-We've had a lot of stock in store.

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-You've had a difficult time

-with your health.

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-Yes, I had a hysterectomy.

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-I've also had treatment on my feet.

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-I've had arthritis in my feet.

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-I've had pins put in to my feet.

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-It wasn't a good look at all.

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-I feel much better now.

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-You like to raise money

-for charities.

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-Last year, I held a fashion show.

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-I've organized many fashion shows to

-raise funds for different charities.

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-One was held in Morgans, Swansea

-and we raised money...

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-..for the Neonatal

-intensive care unit.

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-We raised almost 3,000.

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-I've done a lot of things

-to raise money for charities.

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-I think I've raised almost 30,000.

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-I like to raise funds for people.

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-What's next for you?

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-Next year, we have a charity night

-for children in the unit...

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-..at Morriston Hospital.

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-You work in retail so how would you

-describe your own style?

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-I don't feel very smart.

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-I like to wear jeans and boots.

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-I also like to dress up to go out.

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-I'm happy to have anything done.

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-I'm grateful to have

-the opportunity.

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-Thank you for the welcome.

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-Enjoy your day with Huw

-and the team.

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-Rhodri Davies is a stone's throw

-away from the studio...

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-..at a special ceremony

-to honour a famous Llanelli actress.

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-Rhodri, tell us more

-about the ceremony.

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-Welcome to Tyisha Road in Llanelli.

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-If you live locally, you'll be

-familiar with this blue plaque.

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-It's been on display for years.

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-But it was officially unveiled

-today...

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-..as it's 90 years since

-the birth of Rachel Roberts.

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-Who better to unveil it than another

-local acting great - Sharon Morgan.

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-You grew up in this area

-and were familiar with her name.

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-Yes, and it's a shame that young

-actors today don't know her name.

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-That's why it's important

-to have this plaque.

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-She was a minister's daughter who

-studied at Aberystwyth and RADA.

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-She gained famed in the Sixties

-with films like The Sporting Life.

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-She was also an Oscar nominee

-and she married Rex Harrison.

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-It was an unhappy marriage.

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-She won an Oscar for her role

-the film, Yanks later in her life.

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-Tragically, she took her own life

-in 1980 at the age of 53.

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-She led a remarkable life

-but was a complicated character.

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-Her background

-played a part in this.

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-She retaliated against

-the Methodist way of life.

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-She grew up in the 1950s and 1960s

-when women's roles were changing.

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-It was also a combination

-of being Welsh and English...

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-..and falling in love with a life

-of luxury with Rex Harrison.

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-Who knows, but she was interesting

-and had a talent for performing.

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-She lived a life of luxury and was

-more famous for her personal life.

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-She led a wild and crazy lifestyle.

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-She was dependant on alcohol

-and drugs from a young age.

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-They fed her muse but

-it led to her inability to act.

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-The work dried up but she continued

-and then won two Emmys on Broadway.

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-She battled against her demons

-but was unsuccessful in the end.

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-Was she ahead of her time?

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-Yes, she was a confident lady who

-didn't have a care in the world.

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-Her public demeanour

-was quite shocking.

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-If she was alive today then

-things would have been different.

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-Her death was a sad occasion

-which shadowed her life and career.

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-Do you think we should re-assess

-this and remember the good times?

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-Yes, we should remember

-the good aspects about her...

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-..and that's why

-I've done a show about her.

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-Her suicide was a reflection of

-a woman's situation at that time.

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-Richard Burton was a heavy drinker

-and led a turbulent personal life.

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-But we don't condemn him

-like a women would be condemned.

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-There are so many good qualities

-to remember about her.

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-She was so talented and that's

-how we should remember her.

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-Tell us more about the show

-that you have penned.

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-It starts next year but I don't

-know where it will be staged yet.

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-It will trace Rachel's life.

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-Hopefully, it will shed light

-on why a woman of such talent...

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-..was compelled to end her life.

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-It's wonderful to see you here

-today.

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-It's been emotional and exciting.

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-There are 50 Blue Plaques

-around the town.

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-Take a tour of them one day as each

-of them tell a magnificent story.

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-After the break, we chat

-to the pharmacist, Cathy Irons.

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-We also take a look at how

-Kathryn's makeover is shaping up.

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-See you in a few minutes.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Welcome back.

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-This week,

-pharmacists all over the country...

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-..are welcoming patients to approach

-them with any questions or problems.

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-Today, we're joined by our

-very own pharmacist, Cathy Irons.

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-Welcome to the studio, Cathy.

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-Thank you.

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-There's been mention in the press

-about a lady...

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-..who travelled on a plane

-with a lot of tablets.

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-There's been lots of talk about

-a woman travelling on a plane...

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-..with a case full of medication.

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-Your pharmacist will be able

-to advise you...

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-..if you're going abroad.

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-The woman in question

-was carrying Tramadol.

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-These are controlled drugs.

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-There are strict rules to follow

-when dispensing the tablets.

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-Tramadol was prohibited in the

-country she was travelling to.

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-You should always ask your

-pharmacist ahead of your trip.

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-You could carry them in your

-hand luggage and not in your case.

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-The tablets were in her case.

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-This woman was carrying

-hundreds of these tablets.

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-Visit your pharmacist to ask what

-you can take to certain countries.

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-If you're on medication,

-take a copy of your prescription.

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-You'll be able to show

-the authorities.

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-There are many other things

-you can ask your pharmacist about.

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-People are starting to realize that

-the pharmacist offers many services.

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-You should visit your pharmacy

-to check what's on offer.

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-Many pharmacies can talk through

-your medication.

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-They'll be able to reveal

-what they're all for.

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-Perhaps they can suggest suitable

-over-the-counter remedies.

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-They can offer

-a quit smoking service.

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-There's lots of advice

-they can offer.

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-Most pharmacies

-have a consultation room.

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-Everything you tell the pharmacist

-is confidential.

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-You can talk in private

-about any topic.

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-We'll always do our best

-to help you.

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-You offer over-the-counter remedies

-for winter colds and sore throats.

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-At this time of the year, colds

-and sore throats are everywhere.

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-The NHS is under lots

-of pressure nowadays.

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-There's an increasing amount

-of people who take tablets.

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-We sometimes dispense carrier bags

-full of tablets to patients.

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-Pharmacists can help with the

-best time to take your tablets.

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-There are certain tablets that react

-with foods and drinks...

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-..like grapefruit juice.

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-We can help the elderly by sorting

-their tablets into packs too.

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-There are several ways to help.

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-If you have a cold,

-the pharmacist can help.

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-Thank you, Cathy.

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-Earlier, we met the lucky recipient

-of today's makeover, Kathryn Jago.

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-Let's see how she's getting on

-with Huw and his makeover team.

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-As you can see,

-the makeover is going well.

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-You're cutting the hair, Ruth.

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-Yes, but I won't chop off too much.

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-Kathryn is worried

-about the condition of her hair.

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-You've had an in-depth conversation

-about the how to care for the hair.

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-The hair is thinner towards the tips

-so a trim will help strengthen it.

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-I'm going to cut the hair shorter

-but it won't be too short.

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-The hair gets stronger

-as you work up towards the scalp.

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-Yes, the condition towards the root

-is much better.

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-The hair is a wonderful colour.

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-Yes, and it's her natural colour.

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-You will be cutting the hair

-and giving her a transformation.

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-After I finish cutting it, I'll

-curl it using the straighteners.

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-Let's move on to Patricia

-and the make-up.

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-If you have very fair skin, it can

-be difficult to find a foundation.

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-Do you have difficulty, Kathryn?

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-Yes, because I'm so pale.

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-I've worked with several people

-with red hair and very pale skin.

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-It's often best to mix two different

-foundations to get the right shade.

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-I've been concentrating on getting

-the right foundation for Kathryn.

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-Once you get it right,

-the rest of the make-up is easy.

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-There's nothing worse than a base

-that's too orange or too yellow.

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-Can you mix two different brands

-of foundation?

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-Yes, it's completely acceptable

-and that's what I've been doing.

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-I've mixed these on my hand

-to see what works for her skin.

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-You could mix expensive brands with

-cheaper ones to get the right shade.

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-When we're back in the studio,

-the foundation will be perfect.

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-Ruth will have transformed the hair

-and I'll pick out a special outfit.

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-We look forward to seeing the

-results at the end of the programme.

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-Next, it's time to reveal

-what's on tonight's Heno at 7.00pm.

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-Yvonne is at the National Wine

-Competition at Llanerch Vineyard.

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-Gerallt meets the Llen Natur website

-team to hear about the importance...

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-..of protecting Welsh names

-and traditions in nature.

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-We also hear a competition to write

-a letter to Father Christmas.

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-Don't forget to join Angharad

-for all this and more at 7.00pm.

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-After the break, Ann Thomas will

-reveal her life-changing experience.

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-Dylan also showcases wines

-from four different countries.

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-Join us in a few minutes.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Welcome back.

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-Our guest, Ann Thomas transformed

-her life by giving up sugar.

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-Welcome to the programme, Ann.

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-Thank you.

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-You're from Pontardawe originally

-but currently reside in Cowbridge.

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-We moved there four years ago.

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-I live there with my three sons

-and my husband.

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-We all enjoy a sweet treat but when

-did it become a problem for you?

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-I've always had a sweet tooth.

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-I recall buying sweets

-from a young age.

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-I was working in a supermarket

-in Pontardawe...

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-..and would spend my money

-on sweets in the shop.

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-This is where it all started.

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-When I was pregnant

-with my eldest son...

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-..I didn't want to eat healthy.

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-I had a craving for sweet foods.

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-I felt tired and got my sugar fix

-to get more energy.

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-I swapped good foods

-for sweet treats.

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-I became dependant on sugar

-with my other pregnancy.

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-I felt tired all the time.

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-I would often suffer

-from spikes in my blood sugars.

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-How much sugar would you consume?

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-Once the children went to bed...

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-..I would open a bag

-full of chocolate and sweets.

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-I would sit and stuff myself

-with these treats.

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-I would go to sleep for nine hours

-and still feel tired the next day.

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-It was because I stuffed myself

-with all these sweets.

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-Did you give up sugar gradually?

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-I visited a naturopath and she said

-that I had to quit sugary foods.

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-I went home and decided to stop

-eating sweet foods.

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-After two days,

-I was climbing the walls!

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-I suffered a week of headaches

-and then I felt slightly better.

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-My mood changed and I wouldn't

-snap at the children.

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-When I was tired and lacked energy

-I would snap at the change.

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-I had to break this routine

-of eating sweet foods.

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-Christmas is looming.

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-It's a daily battle for me.

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-I want every sweet thing

-I see in front of me.

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-I try to focus on something else

-to get the craving out of my system.

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-I don't know how I will cope

-at Christmas.

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-It's important that I eat regularly

-and healthily.

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-Thank you for joining us.

0:25:170:25:18

-Heno has launched a competition to

-coincide with S4C's Legends Month.

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-Here are the details.

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-Throughout November,

-the Month of Legends on S4C...

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-..Heno is searching

-for the new Gelert of Wales...

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-..who is a special dog that will

-capture the hearts of a nation.

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-Do you know a heroic,

-brave or faithful dog...

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-..or a dog that provides comfort

-or is simply your best friend?

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-You can nominate them

-for our competition.

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-The winning dog gets a year's supply

-of food from Pero Pet Foods...

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-..and a hamper of goods.

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-The judges include Sara Manchipp...

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-..an ambassador for the RSPCA

-Llys Nini Animal Centre...

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-..the vet, Dr Lowri Davies...

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-..and Jonathan Rees,

-the manager of Pero Pet Foods.

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-The competition closes at midday

-on 14 November.

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-Send us a photograph of the dog

-with a few words about it.

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-You can email

-prynhawnda@tinopolis.com

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-Write to Prynhawn Da, Tinopolis,

-Park Street, Llanelli, SA15 3YE.

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-Good luck to you all.

0:26:360:26:39

-Your dog could be the new Gelert!

0:26:390:26:43

-The Autumn International rugby games

-are a very social period...

0:26:470:26:51

-..as with every other rugby match.

0:26:520:26:56

-This is our theme today with Dylan.

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-He's got wine from each country that

-plays in the Autumn Internationals.

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-The most unfamiliar wine here

-is from Georgia.

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-Wines from Australia, New Zealand

-and South Africa are familiar to us.

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-Shall we start with New Zealand?

0:27:140:27:17

-We've got Sauvignon Blanc.

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-This variety of grape was introduced

-to the market over 20 years ago.

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-Cloudy Bay is a well-known wine

-and it's still on the market.

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-But there are so many quality

-Sauvignon Blancs available now.

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-It's got a wonderful aroma.

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-The New Zealand variety is more

-pungent than the French variety.

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-Although Sauvignon Blanc

-is originally from France.

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-It's a favourite

-among wine drinkers.

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-There are citrus notes.

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-Yes, with hints of elderflower,

-gooseberries and similar fruits.

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-It's a green grape wine that's

-fresh, acidic, direct and popular.

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-I'm not a fan of white wine,

-but this is nice and I like it.

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-It's lovely, crisp and clear.

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-It's fermented at a cool temperature

-to retain its distinct fruitiness.

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-Let's jet over to Australia.

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-I think people have gone off

-drinking Chardonnay...

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-..as Chardonnays that came from

-Australia years ago were too oaky.

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-I don't like oaky Chardonnays.

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-Many people say that they don't

-like Chardonnay but like Chablis.

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-The grape produces

-a wide-range of wines.

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-This is an excellent example of

-a lighter, less oaky Chardonnay...

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-..that's easy on the palate

-and a lot more popular.

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-Chardonnays usually

-have a more yellow tinge.

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-Yes, the colour tends to

-come from the oak barrels.

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-The colour forms from the

-burnt oak inside the barrels.

0:29:130:29:21

-You're not a fan of Chardonnay

-but what do you think of this?

0:29:210:29:26

-This is nice as it's lighter

-and it isn't too oaky.

0:29:260:29:31

-It's got 12.5% in alcohol

-and tastes acidic.

0:29:310:29:35

-The first one was lovely.

0:29:350:29:38

-It was more fresh and fruity.

0:29:390:29:41

-That would go down well

-on a fine, sunny day.

0:29:420:29:44

-It would be perfect.

0:29:440:29:47

-We've got something different

-from Georgia.

0:29:470:29:52

-Wine derives from Georgia, the

-South Caucasus and Armenia regions.

0:29:520:30:02

-It stems back 8,000 years.

0:30:020:30:05

-We hear little about the wine

-from Georgia.

0:30:060:30:09

-It's far away

-and their wine-making is different.

0:30:090:30:14

-They use qvevri which are

-clay, amphora-like vessels.

0:30:140:30:21

-It's custom to place the grapes

-in a clay vessel for fermentation.

0:30:210:30:29

-But this wine has also

-been stored in barrels.

0:30:290:30:33

-You've got two styles

-of fermentation here.

0:30:340:30:37

-The grape is Saperavi

-and it's quite common.

0:30:370:30:41

-Not many supermarkets stock wines

-from Georgia but M&S does sell it.

0:30:410:30:47

-This bottle comes from Wine Society.

0:30:470:30:51

-It's got a lovely aroma.

0:30:510:30:53

-Yes, it's smooth.

0:30:530:30:56

-That's nice, and I'm the opposite

-of you and not a fan of red wine.

0:30:560:31:00

-It's full-bodied and I like it.

0:31:000:31:03

-I was worried about your reaction

-as it's quite acidic.

0:31:040:31:07

-It leaves a lasting taste.

0:31:070:31:10

-Yes, it's quite herby and

-I recommend serving it with food.

0:31:100:31:16

-Some Saperavi wines are

-very acidic, dry and tannic.

0:31:160:31:22

-It takes years for it

-to become smoother in taste.

0:31:220:31:27

-This wine is perfect with some food.

0:31:280:31:31

-We need to scour our supermarkets

-as more of it is being introduced.

0:31:320:31:37

-I tend to search for unique wines.

0:31:370:31:41

-I love and sampled plenty of

-Sauvignon Blancs and Chardonnays.

0:31:410:31:45

-But this is different and I look

-forward to seeing them play rugby!

0:31:450:31:51

-And our final wine?

0:31:510:31:54

-It's a South African,

-full-bodied red wine.

0:31:540:32:00

-It's slightly sweet

-but easy on the palate.

0:32:000:32:07

-It's robust but easy to drink.

0:32:070:32:10

-I can taste the sweet notes.

0:32:100:32:13

-The fruit sweetens as it matures.

0:32:130:32:17

-I prefer the Georgia wine.

0:32:170:32:20

-It's lovely, but isn't as rich.

0:32:200:32:25

-That's nice.

0:32:250:32:29

-It's easy to drink

-and packed with flavour.

0:32:290:32:32

-The fruits are darker,

-so it's more acidic.

0:32:330:32:36

-We've sampled the wines from each

-nation in the Autumn Internationals.

0:32:360:32:40

-It's a great selection.

0:32:400:32:42

-Many will enjoy these wines

-during the rugby season.

0:32:430:32:46

-Thank you, Dylan.

0:32:460:32:48

-Thank you.

0:32:480:32:51

-After the break, we admire

-the ceramic work of Anne Gibbs.

0:32:510:32:57

-We also reveal the new Kathryn after

-her makeover with Huw and the girls.

0:32:570:33:02

-Join us in a few minutes.

0:33:020:33:05

-.

0:33:060:33:06

-Subtitles

0:33:120:33:17

-Welcome back.

0:33:190:33:21

-Angharad Pearce Jones has visited

-Cwmbran's Llantarnam Grange Gallery.

0:33:220:33:26

-She admired an exhibition

-of unique crockery there.

0:33:260:33:29

-Forget everything you know

-about clay and pottery...

0:33:380:33:43

-..because the artist, Anne Gibbs

-pushes the material to new levels...

0:33:430:33:49

-..in her new exhibition, Still.

0:33:490:33:52

-Anne Gibbs lives and works

-just outside Cardiff.

0:33:530:33:56

-She won the gold medal

-at the 2012 National Eisteddfod.

0:33:570:34:01

-She's one of Wales'

-leading clay artists.

0:34:020:34:06

-This work was inspired by

-a recent research trip to Japan...

0:34:060:34:12

-..and her continued interest

-in wildlife.

0:34:120:34:16

-The show is part of a series of

-exhibitions associated with clay...

0:34:160:34:20

-..that have been curated

-by Ceri Jones.

0:34:200:34:23

-When looking at these, I'm reminded

-of Masterchef and Heston Blumenthal.

0:34:230:34:27

-They look good enough to eat and

-they're aptly named, Fine Dining.

0:34:280:34:34

-These fine hand-built vessels are

0:34:350:34:40

-..and it's hard to believe

-that they're made from clay.

0:34:400:34:44

-In this display case, there's more

-work inspired by food and nature.

0:34:460:34:50

-I can't believe that the sponge-like

-sculpture is made from clay.

0:34:510:34:57

-Her palette of white, pink and

-green is displayed at its best here.

0:34:570:35:03

-She's been inspired by salmon, rice

-and seaweed on a plate of sushi.

0:35:030:35:09

-In this second case,

-we can see the yellow colour...

0:35:120:35:19

-..that's been inspired by saffron

-that's used to colour Japanese food.

0:35:190:35:23

-Anne Gibbs proves how clay can

-be used to replicate any material.

0:35:230:35:27

-There's a also a stick

-that's been perfectly cast.

0:35:320:35:36

-You can achieve so much

-with this material.

0:35:370:35:41

-In this installation,

-Anne Gibbs plays around...

0:35:410:35:45

-..with our understanding

-of everyday materials.

0:35:450:35:49

-This piece looks like ribbon

-but it's made from bone china.

0:35:490:35:54

-She's included real thread

-in this next piece.

0:35:540:35:59

-If you've ever removed wallpaper,

-you'll know it looks like this.

0:36:000:36:08

-She's replicated everyday objects

-using clay to play with your mind.

0:36:080:36:18

-Japan is a country

-of extreme contrasts.

0:36:220:36:26

-There are enormous mountains

-and very small Bonsai trees.

0:36:260:36:31

-These three pieces at one end

-of the exhibition showcases this.

0:36:320:36:36

-She's used the traditional colours

-of Japan - white, red and black.

0:36:370:36:41

-These fine sculptures have been

-staged perfectly on rocky islands.

0:36:410:36:49

-These sets of three are rather

-different to the rest of her work.

0:36:530:36:57

-They refer to more traditional

-still life subjects.

0:36:570:37:07

-and flowers as still life subjects.

0:37:090:37:16

-She's also used the clay

-to mimic the look of paper.

0:37:170:37:22

-There's a traditional mix of a solid

-vessel and a more organic shape.

0:37:220:37:29

-I've been supplied with a feast for

-the eyes by the artist, Anne Gibbs.

0:37:300:37:35

-The exhibition has transported me...

0:37:360:37:39

-..to the spot where nature, food

-and simple objects meet in art.

0:37:400:37:44

-The Still exhibition forces you

-to pause and take notice...

0:37:440:37:53

-..which is very rare nowadays.

0:37:530:37:58

-Those looked lovely. Kathryn Jago

-joined us for a makeover today.

0:38:050:38:09

-Before we reveal the new Kathryn,

-here's a reminder of how she looked.

0:38:090:38:14

-Kathryn was casually dressed

-when she came to the studio...

0:38:140:38:18

-..and that differs from her

-smart day to day look for work.

0:38:180:38:22

-She usually wears a vest or t-shirt,

-boots and jeans.

0:38:220:38:26

-With Christmas coming up,

-she wanted a sophisticated look...

0:38:270:38:31

-..to coincide with the festivities.

0:38:310:38:36

-Let's see how Kathryn looks now.

0:38:360:38:41

-You look amazing, Kathryn.

0:38:440:38:46

-What do you think of your new look?

0:38:460:38:50

-I love it.

0:38:500:38:54

-I've had a great time.

0:38:550:39:02

-Kathryn has been one of the

-easiest people we've had.

0:39:020:39:08

-We've never had awkward people...

0:39:080:39:13

-..but Kathryn let us choose

-and do what we wanted.

0:39:130:39:23

-We don't usually see a photograph

-of our makeover recipients...

0:39:460:39:50

-..but I knew Kathryn from Next.

0:39:500:39:52

-It helped me to choose

-this wonderful blouse for her.

0:39:530:39:57

-The floral trousers

-are on trend this winter.

0:39:570:40:00

-All of the pieces look great.

0:40:000:40:03

-She can wear all of these

-at Christmas.

0:40:030:40:08

-What have you done to the hair?

0:40:080:40:13

-We've cut two inches off the hair...

0:40:130:40:22

-..and curled it,

-before placing it up.

0:40:220:40:26

-Tell us about the make-up.

0:40:260:40:35

-We gave Kathryn

-vampire coloured lips.

0:40:360:40:41

-The golds look great

-on people with red hair.

0:40:420:40:48

-There's also some green

-around the eyes.

0:40:480:40:58

-This outfit is great.

0:40:590:41:07

-You can wear the blouse

-over your jeans.

0:41:070:41:10

-This look will suit a lot of people.

0:41:100:41:13

-As Kathryn organizes many events,

-she can wear this again.

0:41:140:41:19

-That's all from us today.

0:41:190:41:20

-Tomorrow, Alison takes a look

-at a collection of fondue sets.

0:41:210:41:24

-The author, Gerald Morgan

-is our Book Club guest...

0:41:240:41:27

-..and Anne Marie

-shows us how to bag a bargain.

0:41:270:41:30

-Iolo ac Indiaid America

-follows the news and weather on S4C.

0:41:300:41:33

-Until tomorrow,

-have a very good afternoon.

0:41:330:41:36

-.

0:41:370:41:37

Bydd gwyliwr lwcus yn cael gweddnewidiad a chawn gyngor am winoedd yr hydref. A lucky viewer gets a makeover; Ann Thomas discusses what changed her world and we have tips on autumn wine.