Comedian Nish Kumar takes his fitness-freak friend Joel Dommett to the Philippines, home to the hunter gatherer Tagbanua tribe to see if his fitness regime helps him cope with life in the tribe.
At every hospital, there's an army of unsung heroes whose work is as vital to the smooth running of the place as the patient care given by doctors and nurses. In this program, these crucial cogs in the giant UK health service machine - from lab technicians and porters, to cleaning staff and filing clerks - get their moment in the spotlight.
Gym freak Joel Dommett is traveling the world with his friend Nish Kumar, to see if Joel's body is able to compete with some of the toughest people in the world, including China's Shaolin monks.
Rick McCrank. Frank Gerwer. Two seasoned pros throw their hats into the ring to see if they can cut it in the highly competitive worlds of freestyle and slalom.
The Middle East: a volatile and complicated place. A wall separates two beautiful countries as groups of skateboarders work towards transcending religious and cultural boundaries.
Deep beneath the complex world of organ and tissue transplantation are the heart-wrenching stories of real people awaiting lifesaving organs in Australia. Why must they wait so long? Are changes in policy required - or shifts in perception? Is it as simple as signing up and having the conversation with loved ones? And why do we avoid the topic of death?
Could e-cigarettes be the answer to quit smoking? Some of those who've switched to this safer nicotine delivery device say yes, and Big Tobacco couldn't be happier. They are eager to move into the booming e-cig business. Will potential new regulations open the doors for a tarred industry to join in the e-cigarette revolution?
Jennifer Gardy goes on a journey to find out all about the humble stool by offering herself up as a human guinea pig, performing real-life experiments with the world's top researchers, and conducting traditional scientific investigations to put different claims to the test.
GP Dr Zoe Williams investigates the contraceptive pill, exploring the latest scientific research and investigating the future of birth control.
The global vitamin industry is worth billions of pounds. If you believe the hype, vitamin pills are the answer to all your problems; they keep your heart healthy, improve your intelligence, make your hair shine, and are essential for general wellbeing. But do we really need them?
Vogue Williams is no stranger to crippling anxiety, which she tries to manage with diet and exercise, but now she's on a mission to find a cure. Vogue lifts the lid on a silent but growing epidemic that is set to affect one in nine people in Ireland in her lifetime.
An airline passenger with chest pain, a workplace rescue, and a life-or-death situation for an elderly patient: how do our ambos face these challenges?
An in-depth look at the career of basketball player Ervin 'Magic' Johnson and the days leading up to, and the years following, his announcement to the world that he was HIV-positive.
Vogue Williams explores the world of single mothers by choice, meeting Irish solo mums like Vicky and Annemarie who have made that life-changing decision to have a baby alone because life hasn't dealt them the cards they thought it might.
It's the start of a regular workday for most in Australia's most populated city, but no day as an Australian paramedic is ordinary, and this particular weekday shift soon turns to carnage.
Sometimes high-level medical intervention is required. Sometimes it's just a chat. In this episode, you'll see that the art of being a good paramedic is getting that prescription right, every time.
Anna Richardson and campaigners Georgia Harper and Sam Ahern, who both have autism, set out to uncover the true face of autism today. Working closely with charities, experts, and people with autism from across the spectrum.
Dr Chris van Tulleken looks into one of the biggest health crises facing young people: depression. The number of children in Britain being treated with drugs for depression almost doubled from 2005 to 2015. Chris wants to know why so many children are being given these meds and whether they actually work. He discovers that most antidepressants are not effective in children, while there is also a very real risk of them having increased suicidal thoughts.
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