Tue, 19 Jan 2016 Prynhawn Da


Tue, 19 Jan 2016

Huw Fash a'r criw fydd yn rhoi gweddnewidiad i wyliwr lwcus arall. Sioned Williams talks about of three things which are important to her in Darnau Ohonof and Huw does a viewer ...


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Transcript


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-Subtitles

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-Subtitles

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-Hello and welcome to your

-Tuesday edition of Prynhawn Da.

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-We have a varied programme for you

-this afternoon.

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-This is what you can expect over

-the next 50 minutes.

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-Elinor Gwynn continues her trek

-around the coast of Wales.

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-Today, she reaches

-the Gower Peninsula.

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-Ieuan will have all of the gardening

-tips you'll need for January.

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-There's nothing better

-that a cup of tea.

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-During January we're encouraged

-to try different varieties of tea.

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-Dafydd Cadwaladr examines

-the different tastes available.

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-Sioned Williams will be here

-to discuss her prized possessions.

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-Stay with us over the

-next 50 minutes.

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-Welcome to Prynhawn Da.

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-We begin the programme with

-a makeover from Huw and the team.

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-Today's lucky recipient is Rhian

-Taylor of Letterston, Pembrokeshire.

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-Welcome to the programme.

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-Thank you.

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-Tell us a bit about yourself.

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-I'm looking forward to the makeover.

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-I'm from Letterston.

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-I'm now retired but I was

-a headteacher for 25 years.

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-I retired in 2010 and

-I'm still as busy as ever.

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-I don't know where I found time

-to go to work before.

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-However, I do miss the children and

-parents.

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-They were very kind and a big part

-of the community.

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-You have a new hobby.

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-Since retiring,

-I've started fly fishing.

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-I had my first lesson in 1993.

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-I was off from school and whilst I

-was away, I had a fishing lesson.

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-I had another lesson in 2008

-or 2009.

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-After that, I started fishing

-in a pond behind the school.

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-I haven't looked back since.

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-I enjoy fly fishing.

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-I don't use works or spinners.

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-I try to attract the fish

-to my line or hook.

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-You've experienced a lot of success.

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-I've been quite successful.

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-I'm a member of the Welsh team.

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-I really enjoy myself whilst

-representing my country.

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-I have the equipment to make my own

-fly tackles.

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-However, I've been practising by

-making my fly tackle brooches.

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-The Heno cameras filmed us in

-Trawsfynydd.

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-Let's take a look at a clip.

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-It's an international competition

-between Scotland, Ireland and Wales.

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-There are ten members

-in each team...

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-..and the aim is simply

-to catch as many fish as possible.

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-Occasionally, we use something

-pretty to attract the fish.

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-However, they may catch another

-as we usually use three flies each.

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-Perhaps one attracts the fish, but

-another fly takes its fancy to eat!

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-It's a skill to make these flies!

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-Do the different flies have names?

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-Do the different flies have names?

-

-Yes, these are buzzers.

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-These are boobies, but I don't see

-why fish are attracted to them!

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-These are known as blobs and here we

-have natural ones from the trees.

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-You don't have a name for these?

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-You don't have a name for these?

-

-No, they are known as natural.

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-It's very interesting!

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-Anyone catching a fly wants it.

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-You had a lot of fun.

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-I had lots of fun with Elin Fflur.

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-I don't mind if there's feathers

-on my new outfit.

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-There's one on my outfit today.

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-It means lots to me.

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-I trialled for a team in 2012.

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-I didn't feel confident enough...

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-..before the Casting for Recovery

-course.

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-It's a course for cancer survivors.

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-The leaders both suffered

-from cancer...

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-..but represented their country.

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-Since then, my confidence has grown

-and I've made the Welsh team.

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-Thank you, Rhian.

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-We'll have an update of Rhian's

-makeover later in the programme.

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-Elinor Gwynn has reached

-the Gower Peninsula...

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-..on her trek of the Welsh coast.

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-The weather may not

-have been favourable...

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-..but Rhossili Bay and Cwm Ivy

-were just as glorious.

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-Today's journey along the coastline

-takes us to the Gower Peninsula...

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-..and to one of the area's most

-beautiful areas, Rhossili Bay.

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-The area was the first in Britain...

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-..to be named an area

-of outstanding natural beauty...

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-..and it's easy to see why.

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-There's a feast for the eyes

-for walkers like myself.

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-I'm joined on my journey

-by Richard Neale.

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-He raises awareness and encourages

-visitors to enjoy the 157 miles...

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-..of the Welsh coast that's under

-the care of the National Trust.

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-Here in Gower,

-you can walk 26 miles...

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-..or a third of the area

-of outstanding natural beauty.

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-I enjoy seeing the archaeological

-remains on the Gower Peninsula.

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-There's fantastic medieval examples

-here at Rhossili.

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-This is a medieval open field strip.

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-Different farmers would maintain

-various parts of the field.

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-There's a shallow S-curve

-as they needed more room to turn.

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-When they started ploughing with

-horses, they could turn easier...

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-..and the unique S-shape was lost.

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-It's part of this unique landscape.

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-This way of life can still

-be seen today, 1,500 years later.

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-At the south end of the bay, there's

-the tidal island of Worm's Head.

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-It's a magical island

-that attracts visitors from afar.

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-Do you know anything about the Welsh

-name for Worm's Head, Pen Pyrod?

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-No, but I'd like to know more.

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-I've been doing some research.

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-In 1576, records show that

-the island was named, Ynys Werin.

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-In 1578, it was renamed Pen Prys.

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-Over time, Pen Prys

-has evolved and become Pen Pyrod.

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-Prys, Prif and Pyrod

-all refer to a worm.

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-Therefore, the Welsh name suggests

-the same description of the island.

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-The name describes the island

-as a serpent rising from the sea.

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-It doesn't look like that

-from the land.

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-However, it makes complete sense

-when viewed from the sea.

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-The island does look like a monster.

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-The journey along the coast

-takes us to North Gower.

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-It's a completely different area

-compared to the cliffs of the south.

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-It's home to salt marches

-and forests.

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-Cwm Ivy

-near the village of Llanmadoc...

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-..boasts an exciting new development

-that's transforming the habitat.

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-We're stood

-on a medieval embankment.

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-The land around us was dried out

-to aid agriculture, centuries ago.

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-Just over a year ago,

-some 500 sheep would graze here.

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-However, this embankment

-had been deteriorating for years.

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-In the end, we knew that the sea

-would break through.

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-Therefore, we took the decision of

-allowing the sea to erode the land.

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-This has create a nature reserve.

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-The farmer was retiring...

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-..so the chance came to transform

-the land into something very rare.

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-We now have a salt marsh...

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-..and it's one of the richest

-wildlife habitats available.

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-It's more valuable to the community

-and economy as a nature reserve.

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-It's been a very interesting,

-naturally occurring process...

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-..that we've welcomed

-with open arms.

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-The break in the embankment...

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-..means that there isn't currently

-a path around Llanmadoc.

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-However, there are plans

-to rectify this.

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-The environment

-has changed completely...

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-..and the marsh is now home

-to fish and otters.

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-In the near future,

-they also hope to welcome ospreys.

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-This spot and the nearby Whitford

-nature reserve with its dunes...

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-..makes this little corner of the

-Gower Peninsula is very special.

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-It's a nature lover's paradise

-that everyone can enjoy.

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-The Gower Peninsula

-is one of my favourite areas.

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-It's such a beautiful part

-of the world.

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-After the break, Ieuan has the

-latest essential gardening tips.

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-We'll also find out how Rhian,

-Huw and the team are getting on.

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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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-Our gardening expert, Ieuan

-has joined us in the studio.

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-Ieuan has ideas of what we should

-be adding to our gardens...

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-..for a bit of extra colour.

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-Welcome to the programme.

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-Thank you.

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-I have ideas on what to plant

-in the garden.

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-We all want some colour

-in the garden.

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-There have been some flowers opening

-early due to the weather.

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-We've been seeing some early

-daffodils.

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-I saw some earlier.

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-However, this is bad news if you're

-expecting them to flower again.

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-They won't flower again in March.

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-Some flowers such as these...

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-..will flower early and will produce

-more buds.

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-They will flower throughout the

-spring season.

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-When they flower early,

-the primroses don't die away.

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-There are some naturally colourful

-plants at this time of the year.

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-The skimmia Japonica is very

-colourful.

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-It's originally from

-Japan and China.

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-These grow in the wild and can reach

-up to 20 feet.

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-There are varieties that are

-suitable for small gardens...

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-..and won't grow more

-than three feet.

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-They form a spherical bush that

-looks very attractive.

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-There's a male and female part.

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-The female plant will display

-these red berries.

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-The berries contrast the shiny dark

-green leaves.

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-The red looks wonderful.

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-There's also a variety

-with white berries.

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-These plants will start flowering

-in October.

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-To get these berries, you will also

-need a male plant nearly.

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-Here's an example of the male part.

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-It doesn't look quite as good

-as the female plant...

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-..but it's quite nice.

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-In spring, the plant will flower to

-form little white flowers.

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-What happens when the

-berries fall off?

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-These will pollinate.

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-If you only have room for one

-skimmia plant...

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-..opt for the reevesiana variety.

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-It's self-pollinating.

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-You will see lots of flowers

-in the spring...

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-..and have berries in the autumn

-and winter.

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-You could even grow them in a pot on

-your patio.

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-However, they do prefer acidic soil.

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-You could mix some acidic soil with

-John Innes Number 3 soil.

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-They do like some sun so a

-North-facing garden is perfect.

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-These plants can withstand ice.

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-You can prune the plant lightly in

-the spring.

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-They don't need much watering

-either.

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-It's perfect for those who don't

-like gardening!

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-Thank you, Ieuan.

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-Rhian Taylor from Letterston

-has joined us for a makeover today.

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-Let's see how things are shaping up

-with the makeover from Huw.

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-Things are going well, Sian.

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-Rhian is easy to please.

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-She's happy to have anything done

-to her hair.

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-Patricia and Rhian had a chat

-about her skin earlier.

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-Rhian has very sensitive skin.

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-Yes, it has developed to be very

-sensitive in the last three years.

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-Can you use make-up?

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-Can you use make-up?

-

-I'm too scared to try any!

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-What happens if you wear something

-which doesn't suit the skin?

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-The dry skin comes back

-and red blotches develop.

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-What is the answer, Patricia?

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-I'm going to try and apply

-some make-up to Rhian's face.

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-I'm going to be using Clinique...

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-..which is supposed to be good

-for sensitive and dry skin.

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-Is it hypoallergenic?

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-Is it hypoallergenic?

-

-Yes, it is.

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-The best way is to test it.

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-If Rhian feels the product itching,

-we'll remove it straight away...

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-..before applying

-the emollient cream.

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-I had a bad reaction to the starch

-in the sheets in hospital.

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-I had to use this product

-at the time.

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-Does this product work for you?

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-Does this product work for you?

-

-This is the only thing I will use.

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-Do you use it everyday?

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-Do you use it everyday?

-

-Yes, I do.

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-Will this product create

-some sort of barrier?

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-My daughter, Gwenno

-uses this product.

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-I'm used to using this product

-and it's great.

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-You can use it daily as moisturiser

-and apply layer after layer.

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-If you start to itch, we'll remove

-the make-up straight away.

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-Ruth will be tackling Rhian's hair.

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-You have free rein

-over Rhian's hair today.

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-Within reason!

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-I'm going to cut the hair

-around the ears.

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-I'm just going to spin Rhian around

-for the cameras.

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-I want to get rid of this bob

-that Rhian has.

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-That sounds exciting.

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-When we return, Rhian

-will be ready in her new look...

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-..and we hope

-she won't be scratching!

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-Thank you, Huw.

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-We look forward to seeing

-the results of the makeover later.

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-After the break...

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-..we'll be celebrating Hot Tea Month

-by sampling a variety of teas.

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-Make sure you pop the kettle on.

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-We'll be back in just a few minutes.

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-.

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-Subtitles

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-Welcome back.

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-How do you like your tea?

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-Black with sugar or lemon,

-with honey or a traditional cup?

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-We drink millions of cups a year but

-we tend to stick to the traditional.

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-January is Hot Tea Month and we're

-encouraged to try new flavours.

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-Dafydd Cadwaladr

-is a big fan of tea.

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-Welcome to the programme.

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-Thank you.

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-When did you become interested

-in tea?

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-My interest in tea

-started when I was younger.

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-I would return home from school

-and have a tea with my family.

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-I used to walk home from school

-with my siblings.

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-My mother used to experiment...

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-..by mixing Earl Grey with PG tips

-in a teapot.

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-That taste was just enough.

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-It became a tradition.

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-I still remember the taste...

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-..and I believe this is the reason

-I have a large interest in tea.

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-I have to have tea in the morning.

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-I like a builder's tea.

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-It has to have plenty of taste

-and a small drop of milk.

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-My interest in tea increased

-when I saw the different varieties.

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-These teas are appealing.

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-A tea is more apt for an evening and

-not for first thing in the morning.

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-There's a nice feeling about having

-a cup of tea next to a woodburner.

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-There's tea from China and India.

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-Tea is shared into two

-main categories...

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-..tea from India and tea from China.

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-There are wines from across

-the world and tea is the same.

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-In Britain,

-we're used to Indian tea.

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-A plant is responsible

-for the bitter taste.

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-Indian tea is difficult

-to drink alone.

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-We're used to adding milk to it.

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-Chinese tea has a strong history,

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-I'm interested in finding out more

-about their history.

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-You won't put milk

-with one type of Chinese tea.

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-Many people drink green tea.

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-I've brought the same tea leaf...

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-..but in different varieties.

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-This is the same as removing grass

-from the garden.

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-The green tea is very pure.

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-This almost comes

-straight from the leaf.

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-Let's try the first one.

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-You usually need to drink

-a small amount of it.

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-This is what they call gunpower tea.

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-Only a small amount of caffeine

-is in this.

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-This has a tobacco aroma.

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-This next tea is semi-fermented.

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-This has more taste.

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-These green balls are interesting.

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-Chinese teas are rare.

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-They Chinese

-usually give people Oolong tea...

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-..due to its rarity.

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-This is kemon tea.

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-This comes from South China.

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-This has matured.

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-You could drink this with milk.

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-You could also prepare it

-in a teapot.

0:30:050:30:20

-We have an announcement.

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-There's an event

-in Neuadd Pontgarreg.

0:30:360:30:39

-A St Dwynwen's Day celebration

-is being held this Saturday.

0:30:390:30:43

-They promise an evening

-of music and love.

0:30:430:30:46

-Mari Grug from the Heno team

-has joined us in the studio.

0:30:460:30:49

-Do you enjoy a cup of tea, Mari?

0:30:500:30:52

-Yes, I love a cup of tea.

0:30:520:30:53

-What delights have you got for us

-on tonight's Heno, Mari?

0:30:530:30:57

-Join me for another jam-packed

-edition of Heno at 7.00pm.

0:30:570:31:01

-This week, S4C is celebrating

-the South Wales Valleys.

0:31:010:31:05

-S4C has a new series

-called Cymoedd Roy.

0:31:050:31:07

-Rhodri Davies is at the Welsh centre

-in Merthyr Tydfil, Canolfan Soar...

0:31:070:31:12

-..for a special showing of excerpts

-from the series, Cymoedd Roy.

0:31:120:31:16

-I'm joined by two actresses

-in the studio.

0:31:160:31:18

-Helen Rosser Davies chats about

-her return to soap, Pobol y Cwm.

0:31:190:31:22

-Rhona Rees joins me to chat about

-her latest projects.

0:31:220:31:27

-We'll be speaking to Rhona

-about the film, The Danish Girl.

0:31:360:31:40

-Rhodri Gomer chats to the runners

-who braved the conditions...

0:31:400:31:45

-..to compete in the Tregaron 10K.

0:31:450:31:47

-The Wales Six Nations squad

-was announced earlier today.

0:31:470:31:51

-We chat with some of the members

-of the Wales rugby team...

0:31:510:31:55

-..who play against Ireland

-on 7 February in the Six Nations.

0:31:550:31:59

-Thank you.

0:32:000:32:02

-See you in a few minutes.

0:32:020:32:03

-Subtitles

0:32:030:32:07

-Welcome back.

0:32:090:32:11

-Sioned Williams

-of Academi Hywel Teifi is here...

0:32:120:32:15

-..to discuss her most

-prized possessions.

0:32:150:32:18

-Welcome to the programme.

0:32:180:32:20

-Thank you.

0:32:210:32:31

-This week is the week of the valleys

-on S4C.

0:32:320:32:42

-There's a particular valley

-that's close to your heard.

0:32:420:32:47

-Yes, the Rhymney valley

-is important to me.

0:32:480:32:52

-I was born in Cwmbran...

0:32:520:32:58

-..but my parents and grandparents

-were from the Rhymney Valley.

0:32:590:33:02

-I also attended chapel there.

0:33:020:33:07

-This tobacco box belonged

-to my great grandfather.

0:33:070:33:18

-William Evans was his name.

0:33:190:33:28

-He lost the fingers

-on one of his hands.

0:33:280:33:37

-Things were incredibly different

-for them.

0:33:370:33:52

-He was a member of a choir

-that performed at Buckingham Palace.

0:33:540:33:59

-They enjoyed the Eisteddfod.

0:34:000:34:08

-This reminds me of the things

-that I take for granted these days.

0:34:080:34:14

-Our relatives had a difficult life.

0:34:140:34:21

-The area had many Welsh speakers

-at the time.

0:34:210:34:32

-I appreciate

-my Rhymney valley roots.

0:34:330:34:40

-There are two Welsh schools

-in the area now.

0:34:400:34:50

-My grandmother started the first

-Welsh nursery in the area.

0:34:500:34:59

-This leads me on to the tie.

0:34:590:35:06

-I went to the Welsh secondary school

-in the area.

0:35:060:35:15

-My sister went to Rhydfelin,

-but I went to school in Bargoed.

0:35:160:35:21

-The development of the Welsh

-language in education is incredible.

0:35:210:35:30

-The Welsh language education

-was strong there in the 1950s.

0:35:300:35:38

-I was born in Rhondda

-so I'm a valley girl too.

0:35:380:35:49

-The Welsh language has developed

-in these areas recently.

0:35:490:35:56

-The first Welsh school

-was in Treorchy.

0:35:560:36:02

-Welsh education has had a new lease

-of life in the past few decades.

0:36:020:36:08

-I used to speak English

-to my parents.

0:36:080:36:13

-They were the lost generation.

0:36:130:36:19

-They were the children

-of the 1940s...

0:36:190:36:23

-..before the Welsh schools.

0:36:240:36:33

-Without the Welsh schools, I would

-never be a fluent Welsh speaker.

0:36:330:36:40

-We moved to Cwmbran.

0:36:400:36:45

-My mother was a teacher.

0:36:450:36:52

-Her name is incorrect

-in the article.

0:36:520:36:56

-This is a photograph

-of mam and myself.

0:36:570:37:04

-Mam used to run the Cylch Meithrin

-or nursery in Bargoed.

0:37:040:37:13

-My parents battled for

-a Welsh primary school in the area.

0:37:130:37:25

-Tell us about this book.

0:37:250:37:30

-This is a book of poetry

-by Idris Davies.

0:37:300:37:42

-I was always delighted that

-Idris Davies was from the Rhymney.

0:37:420:37:49

-He attended school

-with my grandmother.

0:37:490:37:54

-Idris Davies

-was a Welsh speaking poet...

0:37:550:37:58

-..who wrote English poetry.

0:37:590:38:03

-He was a coal-miner.

0:38:030:38:06

-He wanted to be a part

-of the world...

0:38:070:38:12

-..and looked at the world

-through a different perspective.

0:38:120:38:17

-His poetry is a true reflection

-of the valleys life.

0:38:170:38:23

-A piece of Idris' poetry

-was read in our wedding.

0:38:230:38:27

-We also had a piece of his poetry

-read in my fathers funeral.

0:38:270:38:31

-Thank you, Sioned.

0:38:310:38:32

-Earlier, we met Rhian Taylor

-from Letterston in Pembrokeshire.

0:38:330:38:37

-Let's remind ourselves of how Rhian

-looked earlier in the programme.

0:38:370:38:42

-Rhian looked very comfortable when

-she arrived at the studio, today.

0:38:420:38:47

-Her clothing was very loose.

0:38:470:38:50

-My aim was to add style

-to her outfit...

0:38:500:38:53

-..whilst retaining

-the comfortable element...

0:38:530:38:56

-..and making sure the patterns, cuts

-and colours were all fashionable.

0:38:560:39:00

-Let's see Rhian after her makeover.

0:39:010:39:05

-You look amazing, Rhian.

0:39:050:39:09

-How do you feel?

0:39:090:39:15

-I'm very happy with the result.

0:39:150:39:27

-My husband said he wanted

-a new woman, now he has one!

0:39:270:39:34

-We've kept things comfortable

-for Rhian.

0:39:340:39:38

-She has a body issue.

0:39:380:39:47

-She told me she was a bigger size

-than what she is.

0:39:470:39:56

-We haven't had a disagreement...

0:39:560:40:07

-..but she's smaller than she thinks.

0:40:080:40:20

-This cardigan isn't supposed

-to meet in the middle.

0:40:200:40:25

-The blue colour is lovely.

0:40:250:40:40

-These trousers feel like they have

-pull-in pants attached.

0:40:440:40:51

-We've kept the fly on her outfit.

0:40:510:40:57

-I got rid of the bob shape.

0:40:580:41:05

-I didn't use a lot of product.

0:41:050:41:15

-Let's look at her make-up.

0:41:150:41:18

-Rhian has sensitive skin.

0:41:180:41:24

-It's quite shiny,

-because of the make-up.

0:41:250:41:28

-We've used moisturising eye-shadow.

0:41:280:41:30

-I feel great.

0:41:300:41:32

-Thank you for joining us.

0:41:320:41:33

-Prynhawn Da returns tomorrow

-at the usual time of 2.00pm.

0:41:340:41:37

-Y Castell with Jon Gower follows the

-news and weather at 3.00pm on S4C.

0:41:370:41:41

-Today, Jon looks at the castle's

-shift from a fortress to a palace.

0:41:410:41:45

-Until tomorrow, it's a very

-good afternoon to you all.

0:41:450:41:48

-.

0:41:490:41:50

Huw Fash a'r criw fydd yn rhoi gweddnewidiad i wyliwr lwcus arall. Sioned Williams talks about of three things which are important to her in Darnau Ohonof and Huw does a viewer makeover.


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