10/02/2014 Inside Out Yorkshire and Lincolnshire


10/02/2014

Chris Jackson attempts to discover the truth about Real Whitby. And Rachel Pierman visits the clinic helping children to sleep better.


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Transcript


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Good evening and welcome to Inside Out. Tonight we're in Scarborough.

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Good evening and welcome to Inside Out. I'm Toby Foster. Tonight we

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investigate claims that the former mayor of Scarborough was a

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paedophile. The claims made by an online blog based in Whitby centre

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on the now deceased ice cream magnate Peter Jaconelli.

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We knew if you sit in the front Peter Jaconelli's hands are

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wondering. Also tonight we go in search of the

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elusive eel. Look at that. It is a slippery eel.

:00:51.:00:56.

Whoops! And we find out how a health charity

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is trying to help children get a good night's sleep.

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After about two to three weeks he was sleeping. It was amazing.

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He was a pillar of the community. The face of Scarborough. Now the

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late former Mayor Peter Jaconelli is accused of being a paedophile. The

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accusers are the online bloggers Real Whitby. Tonight we test their

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claims. We are going to go for a quick trip

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to Scarbrough. It's 1971. Jimmy Savile hosts

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Savile's Yorkshire Travels. And introduces...a friend.

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What sort of carry on is this? Peter Jaconelli ran the Ippon Judo

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Club in Scarborough. He was a prominent businessman. And it's

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claimed he abused young boys. The allegations have been published in

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an online blog, Real Whitby. He was a paedophile. He was well

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known to local people and the police for this and he was protected

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because of his status as a wealthy businessman, mayor and successful

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local councillor. These are extremely serious

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allegations being made by a blog. Real Whitby has been criticised for

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some of the claims it's made on other stories, but have they

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uncovered the truth here? They're going to need some compelling

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evidence. For years Peter Jaconelli was a big personality in

:02:44.:02:47.

Scarborough. A councillor, he was also the face of the town, featuring

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in its publicity material. Claims that "everyone knew" he was a

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paedophile aren't sufficient to trash a dead man's reputation. The

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case stands or falls on eyewitness accounts. Real Whitby says it has

:03:01.:03:05.

them. We've got lots of witnesses. They've

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talked of their personal experiences. They're credible

:03:09.:03:12.

witnesses. So, we set about contacting some of

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Real Whitby's alleged witnesses. We caught up with Trevor Harrington,

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who now lives in Australia. When he was 11 he worked in Jaconelli's ice

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cream parlour. He says Jaconelli assaulted him in his van.

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When you finished work on a night time Peter used to take us home in

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his van. There was quite a few of us and, I'll give you a tip, nobody

:03:37.:03:46.

wanted to sit in the front. Somebody had to sit in the front. And they

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knew when you sat in the front Jaconelli's hands were wandering.

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One hand's on the wheel and the other hand's playing with you. Or

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trying to. It didn't matter whether you told him to BLEEP, he just

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laughed it off took it as a joke. Just a joke to him. You knew it was

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going to happen. Everybody's aware of it. It's going to happen. So

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there's a feeling of trepidation. And I feel that. I can still feel

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that. I can see his face. Jaconelli was larger than life. He

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featured in his ice cream shop on Jim'll Fix It in 1976.

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You're a lovely girl, aren't you? Looks easy, doesn't it?

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He even held the world oyster`eating record.

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The oysters are gradually disappearing fast.

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After Real Whitby published, more alleged victims of Jaconelli came

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forward. It was 1972 or '73 at the time. I

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was 12 or 13. I was walking along the seafront at Scarborough south

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bay. And he called me over and said do you want a Saturday job? I went

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upstairs. He turned up later. Sat next to me. Put his hand on my inner

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thigh and said let's see what we can do now. Well, with that I just got

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up and ran away. This man was 15 in 1968 when he

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claims Jaconelli propositioned him outside his ice cream parlour.

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He came over and started to talk to me and made conversation. Then he

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asked me when I was going to go upstairs and show him my BLEEP? I

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told my parents. My father took me to the police station and I gave a

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statemen And after I told the police officer what had happened, he said

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he believed what I'd told him. He was aware of similar stories, but

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Peter Jaconelli was a town councillor, a county councillor,

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judo club owner, businessman and a pillar of Scarborough society

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effectively. That was the impression I drew from it and that was the end

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of it. What did you make of it?

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To think that he would do that and know he would get away with it. It's

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just amazing. In total, we've spoken to five

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witnesses, from the 13`year`old assaulted in a men's loo in 1951, to

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the 15`year`old grabbed from behind while trying to collect cash. They

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all tell a similar story. Peter Jaconelli died in 1999. He's still

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listed as an honorary Alderman of Scarborough. This is a dead man who

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can't defend himself. You've made one of the most serious allegations

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any paper can make against him. You've called for his Alderman

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status to be removed. Are you comfortable with that?

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Of course he can't defend himself, but neither can he be punished,

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neither can he be censured, neither can he go to jail. It's very clear

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there's sufficient evidence to say he's not a fitting figure to carry

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the status of Alderman. Scarborough Borough Council told us

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they had passed on allegations of abuse to North Yorkshire Police. We

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wanted to ask North Yorkshire Police why none of the alleged victims

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we've spoken to say they've been interviewed. The Police declined to

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speak on camera. They said they had reviewed the handling of the claims

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and no further action was required. It will consider any allegations

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made in this programme or elsewhere. So, still no reason why the alleged

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victims say they haven't been interviewed. We also asked Peter

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Jaconelli's relatives to be interviewed. They declined. In a

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statement, they said there wasn't one occasion where they'd received

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complaints or factual allegations regarding `` factual allegations.

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They are not satisfied these claims are compelling evidence. We've seen

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no compelling evidence of an organised cover up or of a

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paedophile ring operating in Scarborough. But all of the

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witnesses we have spoken to have given credible and consistent

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accounts of being propositioned or assaulted by Peter Jaconelli.

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If you have been affected by any of the issues on this film we will have

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a helpline at the end of the programme.

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Eels were once such an important part of the Fenland economy that

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they were used by villagers to pay their taxes. Changes in habitat have

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sent it into a spiral of decline. Its fortunes could be about to

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change though. We have been off in search of one of the world's most

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mysterious creatures. In a ritual which has been part of

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Fenland tradition for centuries, this boat is in search of eels. Once

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this thriving population, now brought to the brink of collapse.

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Now the tide may be turning because efforts have been made to make one

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of the most enigmatic, mysterious and curious of all species to come

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back. The eel is an indicator of how well

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we are treating the natural world. We are doing all we can to make sure

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they are here for future generations.

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Big years ago, the European eel was on the critical danger list.

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Looking forward to a good stay on the water. We got everything and are

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ready to go. Over the last 30 or 40 years eels

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numbers have dropped. Why is that? The big reason is the change in

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ocean currents somewhere. That affects them going back into the

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Atlantic. The eels amazing lifecycle starts in

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the warm Sargasso Sea near Bermuda. The young drift on the Atlantic

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currents all the way to Europe, entering our river systems where

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they mature for up to 20 years before returning to the warm ocean

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to breed and die But man`made changes to our waterways, including

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sluices and weirs, means the free passage they need to get in and out

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is often blocked. The traditional way of trapping eels is by laying

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fyke nets which have been used here in the Fens for hundreds of years.

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Effectively, there is a long wall which acts as a barrier and then

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they hit the entrance to the net. Then we will take them out to

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measure them. While netting takes time, there's a

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quicker option for us in shallower water upstream. Here Jake and our

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team are about to start electro fishing, giving us an instant

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picture of how healthy eel stocks are here.

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They won't harm the eels or me in the water.

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Now they come up straightaway. Let's get going.

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Before too long I'm in luck. It is great fun eel monitoring. Look at

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that! After a quarter of a mile it's time to take stock. We have

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ourselves a net full of eels. It is annexed on issuing `` it is an

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astonishing life cycle. Imagine that is going to swim all

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the way across the Atlantic. It's a far cry from days gone by

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when eels were so commonplace in the Fens that they became not just a

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staple diet but a valuable commodity to trade.

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They are submerged in water keeping the fish alive.

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It was eels from the Fens and Thames which kept Londoners fed during the

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Second World War. And in much of Lincolnshire, people could count on

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a ready supply. It is an incredibly important and

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symbolic species for the Fenland people. Part of their social

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history. They've been here for many, many

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years. Fishing both legal and illegal has gone on for many years.

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We are very keen to exploit that history and bring it back.

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At Lincoln Cathedral there's evidence of the fish's value that

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stretches back to the Middle Ages. What we have here is an example of a

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document in the archives which relates to payment for rent a

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property partly in money but partly in eels. People were more likely to

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bat out than they are today. So eels were part of that belief.

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Today the eel's fightback is well and truly underway. In the heart of

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Lincolnshire's former wetlands a truck makes its way through the

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countryside with a cargo that is could help reverse its fortunes. We

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have 20,000 deals on board and we are going to distribute them. Today

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is the first attempt by the Lincolnshire Rivers Trust And

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Sustainable Yield Group to try to restock the rivers. How many will

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survive, we do not know. Maybe one in this box will get back to breed.

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That would be fantastic. If the EU is doing well it tells us we are

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managing water intelligently and for greater good of nature. `` if the

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eel is doing well. Across Europe the trade in eels is still big business

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so there's a commercial as well as environmental imperative to arrest

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the eels decline. As well as restocking rivers, the Sustainable

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Eel Group are trying to encourage responsible fishing. Licensing is

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now tightly monitored ` and people like Corine Rozendaal of the Dutch

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Eel Company, who supply British restaurants from eel farms in

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Holland, are keen to make sure the Industry is seen to be responsible.

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How long is each of these smoked for? Between two and three others.

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To use sustainable animals macro from the farms, you let the eel in

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the wild recover. It does not mean you cannot fish for them but I want

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my end product to be sustainable. But restrictions on fishing and

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initiatives on restocking can only go so far. Now modern technology is

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playing a vital role in helping eel RIB move in and out of their beloved

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Fens. `` in helping eels. So it comes in here and migrates upstream

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and eventually pops out above the Shropshire and away they go. And the

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water is still going rapidly through here. This breaks up the flow,

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reduces the velocity, and it provides a way for the eel to find

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its way through. You can get all sizes through these. James and his

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team are now using special underwater cameras to monitor how

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many eels are successfully negotiating these former barriers.

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Isn't that good? How many of these eel passes have you manage to put

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in? Five. For the first time in generations we have free passage up

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to tens of kilometres of river. Are you optimistic about the future of

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the European eel, certainly in eastern England? Yes, there is a lot

:17:52.:17:57.

being done by many organisations that are trying to improve things.

:17:58.:18:04.

There is research going on. Hull University are involved. There is a

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huge amount being done and we are optimistic that the eel will go on

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to recover. We may have a long way to go before the Fens are teeming

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with eels again but it's hoped the conservation work being carried out

:18:17.:18:19.

in its essential habitats will prevent these mysterious creatures

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from slipping out of our lives forever.

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Imagine you are physically exhausted, depressed and ill simply

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because you cannot get enough sleep. That is a reality for a growing

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number of children and teenagers. Now a South Yorkshire health charity

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is helping to cure chronic sleeping disorders. We have met some very

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tired parents. It's every parent's dream ` children

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peacefully asleep ` good for their development, for their health, and

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for their parents' sanity. But for a growing number of children and

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adolescents, a good night's sleep is a rare occurrence. Sleep problems

:19:05.:19:10.

have been linked with obesity, with difficulties at school, and can have

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a devastatingly disruptive effect on families. But it needn't be like

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this. This is Elise. She's 14 years old, and hasn't slept properly since

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early childhood. It's a couple of hours, when I don't I end up walking

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round the house, just trying to get my mind to do something. Mary Anne's

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son, Arran, is three years old, he doesn't sleep and she's desperate.

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Since he's been born he's not slept. He might have a couple of nights

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here and there when he's that exhausted, or poorly. Elise and

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Arran are among the one in four children in this country who will at

:19:53.:19:55.

some point suffer sleep problems. But Mary Anne and Elise are about to

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do something about it. It's December, and Elise is at

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Sheffield Children's Hospital. This glue will feel quite cold. She's

:20:07.:20:10.

worried she might have a medical condition that's causing the

:20:11.:20:13.

insomnia, and her need for sleep is getting more urgent. I don't want it

:20:14.:20:19.

affecting education, at the moment, being in Year Ten, it's quite an

:20:20.:20:24.

important time in my life in school. Elise is undergoing a sleep study.

:20:25.:20:27.

She'll spend the night at the hospital, with nurses and

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physiologists monitoring her every breath and movement. Are you amazed

:20:30.:20:36.

at how many wires? Many of the children treated in the unit have

:20:37.:20:38.

respiratory problems, but they check Elise for other things too. We

:20:39.:20:43.

monitor brain activity using EEG electrodes, so they have electrodes

:20:44.:20:47.

stuck on their head. We're looking at oxygen levels, carbon dioxide

:20:48.:20:50.

levels, body position, movement of the legs. Altogether, if we do a

:20:51.:20:56.

full sleep study, we have 22 different channels that we're

:20:57.:20:57.

observing. Welcome. I want to tell you what

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we're going to do today. Mary Anne' s tried everything. Today she's at a

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Sleep Success workshop in a last attempt to get her son to sleep.

:21:12.:21:17.

Everything I've been advised to do I've done, but its not helping. But

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I've been fighting for a long time to get somehwhere, so fingers

:21:22.:21:24.

crossed I'm hoping I might take something away from today that might

:21:25.:21:30.

help. The workshop is being run by a charity, set up by a teacher from

:21:31.:21:34.

Barnsley who was appalled at the lack of help she got when her own

:21:35.:21:38.

child had sleep issues. She's passionate about passing on the

:21:39.:21:43.

techniques that changed her life. Sleep Success workshop is about a

:21:44.:21:49.

behavioural approach to sleep. Some of Vicki's advice sounds obvious.

:21:50.:21:52.

Switch off the TV, have a regular routine, and make whatever you do in

:21:53.:21:55.

the hour beforehand lead firmly but definitely towards bed. Also, keep a

:21:56.:22:04.

diary to record what works. Which will be something different for each

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child. It's up to the parents to pick out the information that's

:22:10.:22:12.

suitable for their child, and to take that away and implement it,

:22:13.:22:15.

rather than to be told "this is exactly what you need to do,"

:22:16.:22:18.

because every child is so individual in their sleep needs. Last year

:22:19.:22:22.

almost 6,000 children in the UK received hospital treatment for

:22:23.:22:25.

sleep disorders. Sheffield Children's Hospital is one of only a

:22:26.:22:29.

few centres in the UK to run a sleep clinic especially aimed at children.

:22:30.:22:36.

The two main groups that we see are the preschool children who can't

:22:37.:22:42.

settle to sleep on their own. And the other main group are the

:22:43.:22:45.

adolescents, who are using technology, and all the time that

:22:46.:22:48.

you're using a screen, it is keeping your brain stimulated, and it's

:22:49.:22:51.

harder for the brain to switch off and go to sleep. Heather's

:22:52.:23:00.

experience is backed up by research which suggest sleep problems are

:23:01.:23:04.

becoming more common in teenagers. Recent studies suggest that up to

:23:05.:23:07.

three quarters of them may be affected by sleep deprivation.

:23:08.:23:13.

For some parents, getting their children to sleep has transformed

:23:14.:23:17.

their lives. Carol and Claire from Immingham combine working for the

:23:18.:23:20.

sleep charity with caring for their sons Luke and Jack. They haven't

:23:21.:23:30.

always been this happy. He didn't sleep at all. 20 minutes at a time,

:23:31.:23:33.

day and night. It was horrendous. This carried on for about eight

:23:34.:23:37.

years. You feel that run down, exhausted, depressed, tired. Our

:23:38.:23:42.

marriage broke up because of no sleep. They'd been told that

:23:43.:23:47.

disabled children would always have sleep problems, but after a

:23:48.:23:50.

colleague of Claire's trained as a sleep practitioner, they decided to

:23:51.:23:57.

try her techniques. Got rid of the telly for a start, changed it for

:23:58.:24:00.

soft music playing in the background for him to settle with. And every

:24:01.:24:06.

night I used to tun it down a notch until he settled with nothing in the

:24:07.:24:11.

room. After about two to three weeks he was sleeping. It was amazing.

:24:12.:24:19.

They did want to label my other son with ADHD, because he was so erratic

:24:20.:24:22.

misbehaving, and once Jack started sleeping and we started sleeping, he

:24:23.:24:25.

never did get that diagnosis, which I'm pleased about. They both now

:24:26.:24:34.

volunteer for the charity, giving online and telephone support to

:24:35.:24:41.

other struggling parents. A lot of the advice is around having a good

:24:42.:24:45.

evening routine. Getting the child to realise that it's coming up to

:24:46.:24:50.

bedtime. And about being persistent, keeping going even if things don't

:24:51.:24:56.

seem to be working. Because it will happen. Now they're taking their

:24:57.:25:02.

sleep message on the road ` they've got a Big Lottery grant to set up

:25:03.:25:05.

sleep clinics at children's centres throughout North East Lincolnshire.

:25:06.:25:12.

Maybe some of the things we advise are quite obvious, but when you're

:25:13.:25:15.

living it it's not so obvious, what things you can tweak and change. And

:25:16.:25:21.

you'll do anything just to get that hour's sleep. It's morning at the

:25:22.:25:25.

Children's Hospital, and Elise's sleep study has not gone as

:25:26.:25:32.

expected. She went to sleep about 11 and she slept really well. However,

:25:33.:25:39.

there was one incident. She woke at four, sat up, went on her mobile

:25:40.:25:42.

phone for a bit, but she did eventually go back to sleep at

:25:43.:25:49.

4.45am. You don't feel like you've had any

:25:50.:25:53.

sleep? Really? Mobile phones aside, the study shows some of Elise's

:25:54.:25:57.

sleep patterns were unusual. We can see that she is sleep deprived. It's

:25:58.:26:00.

reassuring that all the sleep cycles are represented. She's having each

:26:01.:26:05.

of the stages she should have. However, you would expect more of

:26:06.:26:10.

them over the course of the night. The study also shows Elise's

:26:11.:26:13.

breathing patterns and oxygen levels are regular,which means respiratory

:26:14.:26:15.

problem aren't causing her broken nights. So do you think you know

:26:16.:26:25.

what the problem is now? I think that this study has ruled out things

:26:26.:26:30.

rather than finding things. Now it's a matter of getting her to relax and

:26:31.:26:37.

go off to sleep. At the workshop, it's time for the

:26:38.:26:41.

parents to go away and practice. And Mary Anne's feeling hopeful. Just

:26:42.:26:47.

being here today has made me feel less alone. There are other parents

:26:48.:26:54.

that struggle. I know it's going to be tricky and hard. Go away, have

:26:55.:26:59.

confidence in your own skills. Yu've got the knowledge now. Just two

:27:00.:27:03.

weeks after the workshop, Mary Anne's life has been transformed.

:27:04.:27:09.

He's slept five nights since I've done the course. I've just tried few

:27:10.:27:14.

different things, what I was told on the course. It's just amazing. Her

:27:15.:27:22.

new routine includes cuddling Arran in a warm towel, and feeding him

:27:23.:27:28.

supper an hour beforew bed. You wouldn't think that you don't think

:27:29.:27:31.

doing brown bread and whole banana and things like that would work.

:27:32.:27:38.

Elise is sleeping too, helped by medicine. They've put me on

:27:39.:27:42.

melatonin tablets to help me sleep at night. They're really helping.

:27:43.:27:48.

She's still got work to do, but Mary Anne has her child back. He's the

:27:49.:27:55.

happy little boy I knew when he has sleep. He's no longer so tired and

:27:56.:27:59.

grumpy and nasty. He's just a lovely little boy.

:28:00.:28:08.

That is all for tonight from here in Scarborough. Make sure you join us

:28:09.:28:15.

next week, when we will be asking why a disabled man has to a more to

:28:16.:28:22.

go by taxi, meeting people building a new steam train, and find out

:28:23.:28:28.

white burlesque dancing was banned in one local area.

:28:29.:29:15.

Hello, I'm Ellie Crisell with your 90 second update. More flooding

:29:16.:29:16.

misery. Thousand of homes in Berkshire and Surrey are now

:29:17.:29:16.

vulnerable as Thames river levels reach record highs. 14 severe flood

:29:17.:29:17.

warnings are in place - meaning lives are at risk. Full update at

:29:18.:29:21.

ten. Two men have been convicted of helping triple

:29:22.:29:22.

Toby Foster brings you the stories that matter in Yorkshire and Lincolnshire. This week, Chris Jackson tries to find out the truth about Real Whitby, and Rachel Pierman visits the clinic trying to help children to sleep better.


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