Guided by Annabel Crabb, an Aussie family goes on a time-travelling adventure to discover how the food we eat transformed the way we live, the fabric of the nation and defined family roles - starting in post-war 1950s.
Up until recently, China enforced a one child policy where any family that had more than one child faced severe fines and penalties. While the law sounds crazy, it still has its defenders and even with the law finally being eradicated, many think things will stay the same because so many have gotten used to the idea. Find out the history behind this law and why it's been so controversial around the world.
The Industrial Revolution was one of the greatest transformative moments in history, revolutionising the way humans worked, how they ordered their societies and how they thought about their lives all over the world. But was it really a happy coincidence that a handful of geniuses unleashed the fruits of their inventiveness on a grateful nation at roughly the same time?
Nicholas' tummy is grumbling. Join him on his search for a crunchy snack singing I'm So Hungry.
The Youngein children studied, worked, and played very differently to children today. How was school and after-school different for children back then?
What was it like getting up and getting ready when there was no bathroom in your house? And what did children eat for breakfast when there were no refrigerators or supermarket foods like cereal?
As a convict kid, once you served your usual sentence of seven or 14 years, you would still have had the majority of your life ahead of you to make a fresh start.
Convict kids in Australia suffered a variety of punishments for even the most minor offences. These punishments ranged from flogging to solitary confinement or work gangs.
Convicts sent out to the penal colonies in Australia were expected to work as a part of their punishment, and convict kids were no exceptions. They also lived under the same harsh conditions as the adults.
In 18th and early 19th-century Britain, transportation as a form of punishment was used to combat the overcrowded prisons. Children as young as seven could be tried as adults and sent to Australia as convicts. Alternative title: History Shorts: Convict Kids: Transportation and the First Fleet.
The gold rush began just over 60 years after Europeans arrived to Australia, but how did this decade transform the cultural, political, environmental, and economic threads of the nation?
The democracy all Australians enjoy began at the goldfields, but how? Ronan guides students through the events that led up to the Eureka Stockade at Bakery Hill in Ballarat.
Life on the goldfields wasn't as easy as some thought when they arrived off the boats to begin their luck at gold mining!
How did the Australian gold rush begin in 1851? Who kicked it off? Where did it occur, and why is gold so valuable?
Tour Melbourne's Shrine of Remembrance with Totally Wild to learn about the scale of Australia's involvement in World War I and the significance of the poppy.
Dr Chris and Dr Xand visit a replica World War I trench and reveal how injured soldiers were treated on the front line.
This feature is only available for subscribers. Please contact your EnhanceTV school administrator or email email@example.com