In Newcastle, Hugh meets Janet, who signed up to Newcastle Can but is finding it difficult to lose any weight. Hugh wants to see if she can make changes to Janet's lifestyle by getting outside of her comfort zone, so they head to the beach to go surfing. At the end of Hugh's year-long mission to put the city on a diet, he meets up with some of the people who have already achieved life-changing weight loss and discovers if his ambitious 100,000 pounds target has been reached.
The nine-week intervention program begins. But the three experts dedicate two weeks just to assessing the five kids suspected of having ADHD. Making a correct diagnosis is critical - many of these kids have been misdiagnosed in the past.
Even in skateboarding, some are maligned by the status quo. Rick explores the worlds of downhill and finger boarding to find that being 'outside' is often better than being 'in'.
Hugh is surprised to learn bottles of fruit juice and smoothies can contain as much sugar as a can of fizzy pop. He is also confused that the labels on the bottles seem to suggest that anything up to 330ml is a single portion size, when, in fact, the government recommends not drinking any more than 150ml of juice or smoothie a day. Hugh also turns the spotlight on our most popular high street restaurant chains, because children are eating out twice as much as they did in the 1970s. He challenges the restaurants to reduce the amount of sugar in their puddings, to put calorie information on their children's menus, and to stop selling bottomless fizzy drinks. Meanwhile, up in Newcastle, it is six months since Hugh launched his attempt to change the eating habits of a whole city. It has gotten off to a slow start, but after staging a big exercise event on High Street, and with Ross Noble's help on social media, it soon starts to take off.
For years, Tom Carroll was known as one of Australia's greatest sportsmen, but until a recent exhibition, few knew that at the same time, he and his camera were also capturing the rise of surfing and it's edgy culture.
Legendary wildlife filmmaker David Attenborough reveals the animals that can do the seemingly impossible, including the salamander which can regenerate entire legs and tails to replace ones they've lost.
Legendary wildlife filmmaker David Attenborough reveals the extraordinary way animals protect themselves with natural remedies, including the 'sweat' produced by hippos which acts as a sun-block and helps fight infection.
True artists light their own path through the universe - they are singular stars. We profile one of skateboarding's most daring and unique supernovas: Almir Jusovic.
Bad eating habits start when we are children and to prove it, Hugh asks a group of seven-year-olds to do the weekly supermarket shop without their mums and dads. Unsurprisingly, most of the kids head for the cereal section, where they pick from any number of brightly coloured, highly sugared breakfast cereals. But do their parents realise how much sugar is in the boxes? Hugh challenges the big brands over their lack of transparency when it comes to their cereal labels.
Harrison's life is put on the line when he attempts to save a brother and sister who, in their panic, start to drown the lifeguard that is there to rescue them.
Peter Short, the charismatic CEO of a major Australian company, learns that he has only months to live after he is diagnosed with terminal oesophageal cancer. Not wanting to face a painful death, Peter decides to source the lethal drug Nembutal, giving him the option to end his own life peacefully. With the help of a rogue doctor who supplies the drug to suffering patients, Peter sets out to have voluntary euthanasia legalised in Australia.
From a high school in Sweden to a playground in rural Ethiopia, Rick explores the ways skateboarding is empowering the next generation, from opposite ends of the spectrum.
A miscommunication during a serious rescue could cost two people their lives. Mouse and Jess must overcome their anxiety and administer adrenaline to a young woman suffering from an allergic reaction.
Thirty-one-year-old Aaron is rushed to St George's after overturning his car onto metal railings during a high speed collision. Aaron arrives in re-sus with a serious laceration to his face.
In 2014, a team of Aboriginal people from various regions of WA united in an attempt to swim into the history books and become the first 'All Aboriginal' relay team to compete in the Rottnest Channel.
See the love between patients and their nearest and dearest. Eighty-nine-year-old Sir John Cockburn arrives at St George's with acute abdominal pain. Medics think it could be a triple A, an abdominal aortic aneurysm, which can prove fatal. When test results come back, Sir John faces emergency surgery. Sir John's son, Jonathan, talks about his father's long and fascinating life, his eccentric approach to business as a wine merchant and growing up in a rambling manor house where the children lived a loving, carefree existence. Meanwhile 68-year-old Mick and wife Linda have been involved in a head-on car crash. Mick took the brunt of the impact and has multiple injuries from top to toe that could be life changing. The couple fell in love after leaving previous relationships, making a happy life together in their mobile home. And 10-year-old Niall is brought to Emergency after falling eight feet out of a tree during a family picnic. He's broken his arm so badly it looks like a banana and orthopaedic doctors need to work out how to get it back in place.
Legendary wildlife filmmaker David Attenborough looks at the remarkable skills of animals, including the clever use of tools by orangutans.
Legendary wildlife filmmaker David Attenborough looks at the incredible physical feats of the animal kingdom, including the remarkable speed of the cheetah.
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