For the final part of his journey, Tony hits his home turf, the East End of London.
Millie Ross gets stuck into autumn propagation, Sophie Thomson swings into a professional tree climbing competition, Josh Byrne showcases the tools behind his productive patch and we meet a pair of tropical plant collectors.
Tony Robinson's journey along the Thames reaches central London.
Jerry Coleby-Williams shares tips for growing unfamiliar plants, Costa Georgiadis visits a tulip-lovers garden, Tino Carnevale learns how to easily preserve vegetables and Sophie Thomson manages fire-affected fruit trees.
Follow Jane as she meets everyone, from children in Zanzibar, to Silicon Valley tech giants, to Prince Harry, on her mission to save vital wildlife.
Tony Robinson follows the river as it winds its way through the Thames valley, stopping off at Henley-on-Thames, and then on towards the palace at Hampton Court, a distance of around 160km.
Costa Georgiadis visits a clever and productive small space, Josh Byrne prepares his garden for cooler weather, Millie Ross visits the home of chef Rosa Mitchell and Tino Carnevale plants, prunes and harvests feijoas.
Tony begins his journey at the source of the Thames in Gloucestershire. He meets a professional crayfish catcher and investigates the cleanliness of the water.
Jane Edmanson explores the plants behind our favourite Easter treats, Josh Byrne visits a home garden celebrating native WA plants and Sophie Thomson discovers how a revegetation project is uniting a neighbourhood.
Costa Georgiadis discovers new life in a fire affected landscape, Jane Edmanson visits a garden celebrating perennial plants, Millie Ross plants flavour packed produce and Tino Carnevale explores a saffron farm.
Jane Edmanson revives indoor orchids, Millie Ross visits a sky-high garden, Clarence Slockee meets volunteering native plant enthusiasts and Sophie Thomson explores a horticulturist's home plant collection.
As winter approaches, it is the last chance for field teams to obtain information before they leave behind a skeleton crew for the cold, dark winter.
With two weeks until Antarctica's Scott Base shuts down for the winter, an entire year's worth of supplies is due for arrival but only if a channel can be cut in the ice, and a volcano is presenting scientists with other challenges.
While scientists are trying to determine how climate change and humans have affected the marine ecosystem, they are put at risk themselves when the machinery they rely on in this part of the world fails them.
A condition one storm has a wind speed over 95km/h and the temp is less than -72 degrees. When this storm hits, research teams in Antarctica have no option but to isolate themselves even further.
The condition one storm may have passed, but malfunctioning equipment, significant winds, and engine failures leaving the coast guard dead in the water present new challenges for the research teams in Antarctica.
Superbly photographed over a relatively short period of six weeks, the film introduces us to Coniston Station - an 840-square-mile property, northwest of Alice Springs in the Northern Territory.
This is the coldest and windiest place on Earth and after years of planning, six research teams have come to Scott Base, New Zealand's Antarctic Research Station, to study everything from the volcanos to migrating whales.
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