Episode 39 Inside Out


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Episode 39

The week's strongest stories from the BBC's Inside Out teams.


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weather warning as snow and freezing

temperatures are forecast for much

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of the country this weekend.

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That's it from me.

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Now on BBC News, our

Inside Out South East team brings

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you some of their strongest

stories this week.

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What will Brexit mean

for traffic in Kent?

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It will be like an Operation Stack

situation on a daily basis.

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And that cannot be

allowed to happen.

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The kitchen where cooking

is a serious business.

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It gives me a reason

to get up in the morning,

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get dressed and get out there.

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And the world of

Strictly Dog Dancing.

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Couldn't get more tense, could it?

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I'm Natalie Graham, with untold

stories closer to home,

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from all around the south-east,

this is Inside Out.

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Hello, welcome to the programme,

which this week comes

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to you from Dover.

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Brexit is coming, and some

of the biggest changes

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in the south-east are going

to happen right here, in this town.

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Tonight, we can exclusively reveal

academic research which makes some

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remarkable predictions about this

part of the region

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once we leave the EU.

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Rachel Royce reports.

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On 23rd June 2016, the UK voted

to leave the European Union.

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June the 23rd, Independence Day!

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CHEERING

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This means there could be changes

ahead for people and goods

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crossing the Channel.

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Dover and Eurotunnel

at Folkestone are two

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of Britain's busiest frontiers.

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For now, they're frictionless.

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At the moment, we have what's

considered to be a free flowing

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border between Britain

and the continent.

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Lorries don't have to undergo

customs checks unless they're

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going to a non-EU country

and passport checks

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are minimal but that

could all change after Brexit.

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It's really very concerning for us.

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Nobody knows what's going to happen.

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There seems to be a lack

of information about what Brexit

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will mean for Dover and Folkestone.

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So we've decided to

do our bit to help.

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We've commissioned a special report

looking into what could happen

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to traffic as a result

of post-Brexit border changes.

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Imperial College London

has a world-renowned

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transport research centre.

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Dr Ke Han is an assistant professor.

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He carried out the investigation

for us with state of the art

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traffic simulations.

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For the purposes of this research,

we're assuming that it currently

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takes two minutes for each vehicle

to pass through the border checks

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at the Port of Dover and Eurotunnel.

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The research focused on the M20

and A20 and nearby local roads

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between Maidstone and Dover.

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This is what the traffic looks

like now with a two-minute

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check per vehicle.

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The red lines on the maps show

the traffic heading for Dover

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and backing up in a very

slow moving queue.

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As the day goes on,

through the afternoon traffic peaks

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at evening rush hour.

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The journey between Maidstone

and Dover can take up to two hours,

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with traffic queues of up

to ten miles.

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But what if there's

friction at the border?

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Dr Han looked at what would happen

if we assumed the border check time

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is increased by just one

minute per vehicle.

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In a one minute extra

check scenario, traffic

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becomes more congested.

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The queues from Dover

and Eurotunnel can approach

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Ashford and affect local traffic

in the afternoon hours.

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The combined queue length in this

case can be up to 20 miles,

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and it can take up to 3.5 hours

to travel from Maidstone to Dover.

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So Dr Han predicts that

the cumulative effect of one extra

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minute per vehicle would result

in 20 miles of jams and a Maidstone

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to Dover journey time

of three and a half hours.

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Then Dr Han looked at

what the impact would be

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if check time was doubled,

adding another two minutes

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to existing checks on every vehicle.

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The traffic condition on the network

becomes far more congested.

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The queues from Dover

and the Eurotunnel,

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in the afternoon rushhours,

can go as far as Maidstone,

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making the entire study area

into slowly moving traffic.

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In this situation,

the combined queue length can

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reach up to 30 miles.

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And it can take up to five hours'

drive from Maidstone.

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I think people would be

pretty horrified by that.

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Yeah, that's very bad traffic.

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So with two extra minutes

per vehicle, Dr Han predicts 30

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miles of jams and a Maidstone

to Dover journey time of five hours.

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And what is shocking

about the research result

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is that the check time is as little

as two minutes of check

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time increase, applied

to each individual vehicle,

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could lead to hours of traffic

delays and tens of miles

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of queueing on the motorway.

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Norman Ives runs his own haulage

company based at Folkestone and has

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been in the businesss for 30 years.

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He delivers food to supermarkets

to tight deadlines, so any traffic

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jams are hugely worrying to him.

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If he misses his delivery slot,

he has to book another and that

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could mean a wait that

seriously disrupts business.

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Sometimes that can be one

or two days waiting.

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We could potentially end up losing

several days a week productivity.

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Just from a two minute

delay at the border?

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Indeed.

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How worrying is that for you?

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It's very worrying.

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It's important that other people

should see the results of Imperial's

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research, and Norman's got some

ideas about who we should speak to.

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How about people who

live near the M20?

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That's a good idea.

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We went to Stanford -

a village which lies near the M20

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and to the west of Eurotunnel.

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Geoff Colledge is

a parish councillor.

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We asked him what he

thought of our figures.

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They're alarming.

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They are horrific and it will put

us into a situation,

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a scenario that it will be

like an Operation Stack

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situation on a daily basis.

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And that cannot be

allowed to happen.

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What is it like?

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What does it do to your life in this

village and other Kent villages

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when you have traffic

jams like that?

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If it's likely to go

on a month or longer,

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as Stack has been in operation

for a month previously, then it just

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becomes worse and worse.

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The problems manifest.

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You've got to make sure you have

enough food and water in the house

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beause generally you can't get out.

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Norman, who should we go

talk to about this now?

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How about we go and see Eurotunnel?

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Good idea.

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Eurotunnel facilitates huge amounts

of trade with the EU -

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goods worth £100 billion a year

are transported through the tunnel.

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Eurotunnel's John Keefe points out

that delays on the motorway could be

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bad for the economy.

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Those are the goods that our economy

relies on, stuck in traffic.

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That means manufacturing

is losing efficiency,

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it's putting at risk

inward investment, employment.

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So those kind of delays

are counter-producutive

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in their own right.

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So what we understand from

the Government today is they want

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a frictionless border,

that will keep the traffic moving

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as it really should on a motorway.

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And that's the only way

we can envisage running

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an economy efficiently.

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The people who run the Port of Dover

told us that Dr Han's figures

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support their own conclusions

about traffic if there is friction

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at the border after Brexit.

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The people who run the ferries

are optimistic that a frictionless

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border can be achieved

using high-tech methods.

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Guy Platten is chief executive

of the UK Chamber of Shipping.

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I think any delays and intrusive

customs procedures which allows

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those delays is

completely regrettable.

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What we would like to do is avoid

that happening in first

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place by having a light

touch customs arrangement.

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I think that's entirely possible

and technology allowable as well.

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When Dr Han did his research,

he made no assumptions

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about what would cause a delay,

he simply assumed that post-Brexit

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there could well be one.

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It seems logical to be concerned

that new customs checks

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could slow things down.

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But should we also be concerned

about passport checks?

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At the moment, passport checks

on British citizens are carried out

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by both the British and the French

on this side of the Channel.

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It's possible that post-Brexit

passport checks could take longer.

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So says Tony Smith, the former

chief of UK Border Force.

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It's very possible there could be

additional delays at the French

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border by the French police checking

British passports going into EU.

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If the French are required to ask

questions of us or stamp passports,

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for example, then those transaction

times are realistic and that queue

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time could materialise.

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But we just don't know yet

what the regulatory framework

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is going to be and there are various

options available and on the table

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where we could reduce that

transaction time on both sides.

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Maybe we should speak

to the local MP?

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That's a good idea.

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In Dover, the Western Docks

is undergoing redevelopment

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to create a large cargo terminal.

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We met Dover's MP Charlie Elphicke

in a waterside cafe next

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to the redevelopment.

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He says there is one way to avoid

friction at the border.

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The obvious and logical thing,

certainly at the beginning,

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is to have a no tariff deal.

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Because that way trade continues

to flow between Britain

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and the EU and everyone wins.

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Ireland is not leaving.

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But these Irish lorry

drivers are worried

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about post-Brexit delays.

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Any delay in the port at all,

it's Operation Stack

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on the motorway out there.

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So it's going to be

disaster for the whole lot.

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Do you think it's feasible a two

minute delay could cause

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a four-hour traffic jam?

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That is what the research is saying.

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It will cause it.

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It will.

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Without a doubt.

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So, the research from

Imperial College London indicates

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that this is what the roads

will look like if an extra two

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minute delay per vehicle is created

at the post-Brexit border.

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Everyone agrees that a frictionless

border would be the best outcome,

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however it's achieved.

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It's up to the politicians

what happens next.

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Rachel Royce reporting.

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Coming up on Inside Out...

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Louise and her dog, Troy,

aren't having much luck trying

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to qualify for Crufts.

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Yeah, OK, we kept going.

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It wasn't quite the

routine we had planned.

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Now, not far from here, in Deal,

there's a cookery school.

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Of course, they are there

to teach good cuisine.

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But in fact they're serving up

much more than that.

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This is the Chequers Kitchen

Cookery School in Deal.

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Just give it another stir.

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As I said, use

the back of the spoon.

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It's the brainchild of Pieter van

Zyl and Stephanie Hayman.

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Put it on the website,

starts at 10:30.

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So our kind of fundamental

purpose is to enable people

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to learn how to cook,

with fresh ingredients,

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so they can access a healthy

diet, but on a budget.

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And this is one of the most healthy

ways of eating vegetables.

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It's a community interest company,

a type of company recognised in law

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which uses its profits

for public good.

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You won't cut your fingers off,

not while I'm here.

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I don't like doing the paperwork.

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Pieter is taking the Keen2Cook

weekly session today -

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it's free to people on low incomes,

and is funded by a grant

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from the Lottery.

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Then I always, always

wash the rice, it's very

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important to wash the rice.

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In the class today is Chris King.

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He volunteers as an assistant,

helping everyone to be the best

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they possibly can in the kitchen.

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He loves it, because Chris's

passion is cooking.

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Just salt, when we're

roasting vegetables,

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helps bring out that flavour.

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I just find it better

going in before.

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I love cooking and putting a meal

in front of someone.

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It's all about seeing

them enjoy my food.

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It just lifts your soul!

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Shall we do this one as well?

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So he is really encouraging

with some of the participants

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who maybe lack a lot of confidence

or are a bit younger,

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or just need a bit of extra support.

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Chris has got a great way of helping

them without doing it for them.

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So if you put that in

first, soften it up.

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Chris is very well

qualified for this role.

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Over decades, he worked his way up

to being head chef in pubs

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and restaurants across the country,

often working 100 hours a week.

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But one day, that all changed.

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Sorry...

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Two years ago, I had

a massive stroke on the right

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side of my brain.

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And I lost the left side of my body.

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So I was a chef for 30 years

and overnight I was nothing,

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and I had nothing.

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So I phoned Steph and I said,

can I be of any use to you?

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To give me a reason.

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And she invited me down,

and I met Pieter, the head chef.

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And it was the best thing I ever

did because I can give

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back a little something.

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You know, I've got so much knowledge

when it comes to catering, and just

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felt like it was all wasted.

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There is no such thing

as "can't" is there?

0:16:260:16:32

I told you, whoever put

the T on the word can,

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should have been shot.

0:16:350:16:36

Hold that onion tight.

0:16:360:16:38

It keeps moving.

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That's cos it's round.

0:16:390:16:43

So obviously some things are more

difficult for him because he's just

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using the one arm and hand.

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So to see what he can manage

with his circumstances,

0:16:490:16:53

it's an inspiration.

0:16:530:16:55

It makes you realise

that they can too.

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Chris is planning to invite some of

his fellow stroke survivors to the

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class. He would like to pass on some

of his skills and knowledge to them.

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I want other survivors to realise

that even with one hand, you can.

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Sorry... If you can get that can-do

attitude, you got a reason to keep

0:17:230:17:29

going.

0:17:290:17:33

It's a big day for Chris.

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Today he is not the assistant,

he's the teacher.

0:17:490:17:54

Hello, Barbara, hello,

Roger, hello Tony.

0:17:540:17:59

For the first time,

he'll be teaching three

0:17:590:18:01

members of his stroke club.

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This is a basic white bread mix,

just to make a small loaf.

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We are just going to crumble the 25

grams of butter into the flour.

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Then just make yourself

a well, in the middle.

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Because we're going

to add half the water.

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We can adapt, we can change and make

things work for us, if we try.

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If you use the heel of your

hand to break it down.

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Why is mine sticking to the surface?

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I just like being with the people.

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Because they are people

who understand how you feel.

0:18:320:18:34

You're learning, Barbara.

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I'm not!

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You are!

0:18:360:18:38

Really good, really therapeutic.

0:18:380:18:39

Really good for your brain.

0:18:390:18:40

Thoroughly enjoyable.

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If anyone has upset me in the week,

you can take it out on the dough.

0:18:420:18:47

And then into your tin.

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After a short while in the oven,

the bread is baked.

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Just check it.

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But the proof of course

is in the eating, so what

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will they make of it?

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Thanking you.

0:19:020:19:08

I would highly recommend all this

activity, that we have done today,

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to every single member of our club.

0:19:140:19:19

There is no such word as can't.

0:19:190:19:23

So the Stroke Club class

was a success, and Chris believes

0:19:230:19:27

that the cookery school not only

teaches you how to cook but also

0:19:270:19:30

boosts your self-esteem.

0:19:300:19:32

For a lot of people,

it saves their lives, it gives them

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that meaning that once a week,

get out of bed, go and do it,

0:19:400:19:43

which is what it gave me.

0:19:430:19:45

It gives me a reason

to get up in the morning,

0:19:450:19:48

get dressed and get out there.

0:19:480:19:53

Normally I'm asking for help

for that sort of thing.

0:19:530:19:56

Now, there's a woman from Swanley

in Kent whose big ambition

0:20:050:20:07

is to get her dog into Crufts.

0:20:070:20:09

Not because he's good

looking or best in breed,

0:20:090:20:11

no, she's hoping he'll

dance his way there.

0:20:110:20:13

John Cuthill reports.

0:20:130:20:16

It's a wet and windy

Saturday in Coventry.

0:20:160:20:21

It's raining cats and, well, dogs.

0:20:210:20:25

And more dogs.

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They've all gathered here to sniff

out a golden ticket.

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They're competing for a place

at the most prestigious

0:20:300:20:33

dog show in Britain.

0:20:330:20:37

There are ten places up

for grabs in each category,

0:20:370:20:39

here at this semifinal for Crufts.

0:20:390:20:41

Excited and nervous,

and everything at once.

0:20:410:20:50

But these dogs aren't

being judged on looks.

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This competition doesn't

require a pedigree.

0:20:520:20:53

This is Strictly Dog Dancing.

0:20:530:20:57

Welcome to the world

of heelwork to music.

0:21:070:21:17

Next up, Louise Ince

from Swanley in Kent, and Troy.

0:21:210:21:23

Their complicated routine to Flash,

Bang, Wallop What A Picture has been

0:21:230:21:26

months in the making.

0:21:260:21:27

You've been really

naughty, haven't you?

0:21:270:21:29

Behave, thank you.

0:21:290:21:30

Helping to fine tune

the moves is husband Gary.

0:21:300:21:36

If you can come up, and as I say

walk back, you're going to

0:21:360:21:39

guide him with a sausage,

where he needs to go.

0:21:390:21:42

OK.

Walk back.

0:21:420:21:43

Walk back.

0:21:430:21:44

He's gone off again.

0:21:440:21:45

Walk back.

Walk back.

0:21:450:21:46

The little bits that

are going wrong all the time,

0:21:460:21:48

they are the bits we want to put

a stop to.

0:21:480:21:51

We have to find ways of finding

what it is that's going to make

0:21:510:21:54

the dog do it correctly.

0:21:540:21:56

Keen to maximise her

chances of success, Louise

0:21:560:21:57

is entering two categories.

0:21:570:22:04

And doing a round trip of 160 miles

from her home in Kent

0:22:040:22:07

for lessons with Gina,

a dog trainer from Hampshire.

0:22:070:22:12

I still haven't got

the ending right.

0:22:120:22:14

We can look at it.

0:22:140:22:15

Little Troy has come

on leaps and bounds.

0:22:150:22:25

He is a cheeky little character.

0:22:260:22:28

That is what we try to bring

out in both routines,

0:22:280:22:30

the character of the dog.

0:22:300:22:32

These are all your props?

0:22:320:22:33

I've got a better frontage.

0:22:330:22:34

I was going to say,

the frontage is a bit naff.

0:22:340:22:37

Are we going to have

photographs on these?

0:22:370:22:40

You know, I really

should, shouldn't I?

0:22:400:22:41

Got the frontage sorted out,

photographs on these,

0:22:410:22:43

and I think we are good to go.

0:22:430:22:46

# What a picture, what a photograph!

0:22:460:22:51

Photos in place, will Troy

stay focused and get

0:22:510:22:54

a place in the final?

0:22:540:23:03

It's looking good, until it's time

to pick up the newly laminated

0:23:090:23:12

pictures.

0:23:120:23:14

Louise carries on,

but knows she is out

0:23:180:23:20

of the running in this category.

0:23:200:23:28

The cards come I change them and put

stuff on the photographs.

0:23:280:23:31

He doesn't like them very much.

0:23:310:23:33

They are slipping in his mouth.

0:23:330:23:35

That is why he is mucking about.

0:23:350:23:45

For Louise, there is still a chance

that she could get a place at

0:23:490:23:53

Crufts.

0:23:530:23:53

She has one more routine

up her exotic sleeve.

0:23:550:23:57

Troy has to dance his socks off.

0:23:580:24:01

Well done!

0:24:080:24:11

He enjoyed that, he

really enjoyed that.

0:24:110:24:19

We kept going.

0:24:190:24:20

It was not quite the routine

that we have planned.

0:24:200:24:23

Louise has done well,

but competition at this

0:24:230:24:25

advanced level is very tough.

0:24:250:24:26

Only ten more dogs will

be going to Crufts.

0:24:260:24:34

As the places are awarded,

it looks like Louise

0:24:380:24:40

may have missed out.

0:24:400:24:43

Couldn't get more tense, could it?

0:24:430:24:47

With nine places already called,

there is only one place left.

0:24:470:24:53

Thank you so much.

0:25:100:25:15

I am gobsmacked.

0:25:150:25:16

I don't know what to say.

0:25:160:25:20

Well done, you did it!

0:25:260:25:30

Next stop, Crufts.

0:25:300:25:35

Good luck to Louise and Troy.

0:25:460:25:56

That's all for this week. Thank you

for watching. Goodbye.

0:25:580:26:02