Tino Carnevale tinkers with some spicy crops, Jane Edmanson explores an inner city walled garden, Josh Byrne learns about terrestrial orchid propagation and Clarence Slockee shares some native food plants perfect for pots.
Simon journeys across the straights of Gibraltar and arrives in Ceuta, a Spanish enclave bordering Morocco. He then travels along the southern coast of Spain before heading to a pristine nature reserve in Corsica.
Millie Ross revamps a challenging garden bed, Josh Byrne meets composting entrepreneur, Jerry Coleby-Williams visits an Aroid addict and Jane Edmanson celebrates Botanic Gardens Day with a trip to Geelong's Botanic Garden.
Simon continues his epic journey, starting in Libya, a country torn apart by revolution and war. He then travels to Tunisia and boards a ferry to Sicily, where he looks at the Mafia's grip on rural communities.
The koala, the bear that really isn't a bear. Loved throughout the world as an iconic Australian marsupial, until recently very little was known about the koala.
Guy Martin's adventures in China finish with his toughest ever physical challenge. He wants to break the record for the fastest crossing of the Taklamakan Desert on a bicycle.
Josh Byrne learns about native bees in the suburbs, Jane Edmanson heads to a historic Hydrangea garden, Sophie Thomson visits a garden adapted with accessibility in mind and Tino Carnevale plants a soup bed at The Patch.
Guy travels from Shanghai to Beijing on China's 322 km/h bullet train and discovers how China's billionaires relax with tea, before a rickshaw race around tight and twisty backstreets.
Guy Martin will explore China, ignoring the usual tourist hotspots to find extreme experiences to satisfy his passions. Guy heads to a factory in Chongqing, the fastest growing city in the world, to build his own electric motorbike.
Tino Carnevale visits a prize-winning Chrysanthemum grower, Costa Georgiadis checks out a rooftop garden oasis, Josh Byrne cracks native seed germination and Jane Edmanson looks at some native plants made for the shade.
Simon Reeve embarks on the first leg of his epic four-part journey around the Mediterranean. At the centre of this great sea, and surrounded by crystal clear waters is Simon's first stop: the beautiful island of Malta. Driven by a surge of tourists, modern day Malta is booming. But beneath the picture postcard image lies a country accused of being a haven for money-laundering and organised crime, where journalists can be murdered by car bombs.
Discover the illegal trade of distinct and protected wildlife butterflies as a part of Sulawesi's extinction business.
We are celebrating our 30th birthday with another dive into the archives! We are looking back on some of the most popular My Garden Path series in an exploration of gardens, gardeners and plant lovers alike.
As a part of our 30th birthday celebrations, we are diving into the archives to revisit our presenters favourite stories from over the years.
Ortis finds out about powerful hurricanes that carve a deadly path through the Triangle, and visits the only laboratory in the world capable of creating a Category 5 hurricane. He also goes in search of the lost city of Atlantis, thought to lie off the coastline of the Bahamas.
Rick Edwards and Ortis Deley explore strange events in the air in the Triangle. Ortis visits Florida to trace the fate of Flight 19, five Naval aircrafts that disappeared without a trace in the Triangle in 1945. He also finds out how the Flight 19 pilots could have suffered from disorientation by taking to the air with an expert flying instructor, and why thunderstorms are a terrible threat to pilots, even today.
Jerry Coleby-Williams meets a champion hibiscus grower, Costa Georgiadis starts his backyard pool to pond conversion, Jane Edmanson shows us how to propagate indoor plants and we explore the wonderful world of fungi.
Adventurer and journalist Simon Reeve heads to East Africa to uncover the stories behind the nation's favourite drink. Whilst we drink millions of cups of the stuff each day, how many of us know where our tea actually comes from? The surprising answer is that most of the leaves that go into our everyday teabags don't come from India or China but are bought from an auction in the coastal city of Mombasa in Kenya. From here Simon follows the tea trail, through the epic landscapes of Kenya and Uganda meeting some of the millions of people who pick, pack and transport our tea. Drinking tea with everyone from Masaai cattle herders to the descendants of the original white tea planters, Simon learns that the industry that supplies our everyday cuppa is not immune to the troubles of the continent - poverty, low wages and child labour.
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