Nine British couples with a dream of leaving the rat race, have the opportunity of a lifetime when they compete to win a sensational prize of running a farm in Suffolk for a year.
In the final furlong of Oz and Hugh's journey across the British Isles, their pub grand opening is looming. They head to Wales to feed beer to some boozing bovines, risk life and limb convincing local rugby lads to swap their lager for Welsh wine, and seek inspiration from one of the most bizarre pubs in the country - Leintwardine's Sun Inn.
Employing a mode of transport that can best be described as a mobile garden shed, Oz and Hugh leave no brewery unturned, no pub door unopened and no bottle uncorked in their quest to show the world that the British are still the best at something...making drinks.
Oz and Hugh’s Gaelic tour kicks off in Perthshire and a visit that begins with non-alcoholic fruit wine tasting and ends with a bottle-smashing competition. Continuing west, their dedication to research knows no bounds as it's off to the Inner Hebrides and Easdale Island's most popular - and only - pub.
In this new four-part series, wine expert Oz Clarke teams up with Hugh Dennis to set up the UK's most patriotic drinking establishment. Together, they'll travel around Britain collecting the best of British independent drinks to stock in their very own, all British pub. Their search begins with a tour of England's south.
The People's Supermarket faces closure and Arthur's dream of a not-for-profit shop that is run for and by the people may well be over. It is time for him to take his biggest risk so far, so he calls the members to a meeting to tell them - use the shop or lose it!
Three months after launching Britain's most innovative supermarket, chef and restaurateur Arthur Potts Dawson is struggling to keep the supermarket afloat. In an attempt to convert the locals, Arthur turns personal shopper to show die-hard Sainsbury's families that his style of shopping and cooking is better.
Arthur Potts Dawson comes up with a guerrilla-style marketing campaign to persuade shoppers from nearby Sainsbury's to switch to The People's Supermarket, but the campaign doesn't quite go to plan and he faces thousands of pounds of fines from the council. The supermarket might be open, but Arthur and the other members have their work cut out for them if they want to make the business succeed.
Chef and restaurateur Arthur Potts Dawson is more than familiar with waste, the resulting cost that is passed on to producers and customers alike, and the high price that is paid by the environment. Armed with the knowledge that British supermarkets bin over 1,000 tons of food a day, Arthur set about starting an independent no-waste supermarket, run for the people by the people.
In the teeth of the worst financial crisis in living memory, BBC Business Editor Robert Peston examines how the world got to this point and how the colossal imbalances in the global economy have left the UK in need of a radical economic overhaul.
Shaolin Temple is the birthplace of kung fu and Zen Buddhism. For 1500 years Shaolin has managed to adapt and survive but the wars and upheavals of the 20th century nearly finished the temple off. Then in the early 1980s the temple was reborn thanks to two men: Deng Xiaoping, who encouraged Chinese enterprise, and the other was Jet Li, who starred in the 1984 box office hit Shaolin Temple. Today the temple has multimillion-dollar investments in property, media, health care and tourism. Shaolin Inc is now a commercial force to be reckoned with.
CEO Scott Hutchinson goes undercover, and gets back to basics; he meets Karen whose dream it to be the youngest woman in Australia with her builders license.
This is a story of a sweatshop scandal told with the use of a hidden camera. China Blue makes a stronger case against worker exploitation than any news item could, simply by showing the everyday lives of some Mainland China factory girls.
The CEO of YMCA Nick Cox goes undercover to the South Headland and Gratwick Aquatic Centre. Throughout Nick's journey he meets some very inspiring and touching people.
CEO's from six of Australia's biggest companies have taken the opportunity to go on the ultimate undercover mission, working incognito in entry-level positions within their own organisations to find out how things really work.
Tony Chamberlain, CEO of Staging Connections, a leading event design company, goes undercover in tonight's episode.
In the final episode of The Next Big Thing it's time to find out what has happened to our retail rookies - who has hit the shelves and made it to the big time and who have gone back to the drawing board? The action hasn't finished either as our remaining suppliers still have points to prove and deadlines to hit; some dreams will go up in flames and others will fail to light up - quite literally.
Tonight meet Iain. JBS Swift's rock star CEO! Used to living the high life, he's giving up the fancy cars and motorbikes to head to the front line of the meat packing business.
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