What does it take to start a new business? Go behind the scenes of the launch of Muslim entrepreneur Kazi Rahman's Sharia-friendly airline.
Experts believe an understanding of monetary systems will help prevent young Australians from getting into financial trouble down the track.
In 2021, this program turns 30, celebrating three decades telling the stories of farmers, businesses, and communities from Australia's rural and regional heartland. Hosted by award-winning journalist Pip Courtney.
In 2021, this program celebrates 30 years telling stories about farming, agriculture, food, economics, innovation, climate, infrastructure and communities from our rural and regional heartland. Presented by Pip Courtney.
Landline celebrates 30 years. This special anniversary episode looks at the stories and people that have taken the show from its origins in 1991 to now.
The comeback of Australia's iconic Murray cod. Turning lentils into gluten-free flour. The accidental apiarist producing honey with a difference. Going for gas in north-west New South Wales.
Volunteers help rebuild Kangaroo Island's bee industry. The Australian wool industry coming back from coronavirus COVID-19. Could a native seaweed turn agriculture green? The beauty of the Mallee showcased in a new book.
The Queensland company leading the world in ag-robots. The relentless march of the fall armyworm. Championing home-grown coffee beans. Farmers and citizen scientists help the Australian Museum to find frogs.
Striking the balance between hazard reduction burns and biodiversity. Stopping the spread of plague locusts. Health reforms for rural Australia. Unforgettable images taken by remote workers.
Retired race-horses helping to make antivenom. The sprawling grazing property being turned into a national park. Australian exporters exploring new markets. The enthusiasts preserving a steam tractor collection.
Alex and Oliver are called to help rescue a Devon gastro pub under the cosh. Owners Faye and Yvan have been successfully running The Oddfellows for over a decade. But now they are beginning to feel the squeeze from the might of the city's increasing number of chain restaurants. At a loss of how to combat the might of the competition, they've called in Alex and Oliver for help.
Alex and Oliver head to Hampshire in a bid to help save the Nook and Cranny Restaurant. Having spent his professional career as head chef in other people's kitchens, Malcolm decided to fulfill his ambition to run his own restaurant. But three years down the line his dream of having a successful business to support his wife and seven children is now keeping him awake at night, and working all hours to put his passion on a plate is costing him dearly.
Alex Polizzi and Oliver Peyton head to Leicester, a city famed for its wealth of Indian restaurants. But with almost 200 to choose from, why would you eat at Lilu, described as a fine dining Indian restaurant? Lilu is run by foodie first-timer Pratik who always dreamt of opening a restaurant with his mum. Having sadly missed the opportunity to fulfill the dream before she died, Pratik was determined to go ahead and open his first restaurant to honour her memory.
Alex Polizzi and Oliver Peyton are in Bedford to help Giovani and Amanda's Riobello Italian restaurant. Giovani always said he'd own a restaurant, and taking over Riobello seemed the perfect choice when you consider Bedford's strong community of over 10,000 Italians to target. But with 40 other Italian restaurants in town, the 70-cover eatery is struggling to stand out from the crowd.
John Henry helps struggling Harlem Cycle by working with founder Tammeca to bring the awareness of her business to the larger Harlem community.
John Henry tries to help the founders of 3D Brooklyn rethink their business model if they want to be more successful.
John Henry gets in the moonshine business, working with the founders of Port Morris Distillery to take their small batch Pitorro to the next level.
John Henry rolls up his sleeves to try and help the owners of streetwear company Bronx Native keep their doors open.
John Henry works with the founders of Fur to help them get the business world to take their body care products seriously.
John Henry helps Local Roots NYC founder Wen-Jay grow her farm-share business into a sustainable company that will grow from year to year.
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