Using cutting-edge science, 3D mapping of the Earth, and CGI reconstruction of past disasters, this captivating documentary unveils tsunamis' complex mechanics in an attempt to predict the future ones. Thanks to exclusive access in Palu, Indonesia - where a violent and very unusual tsunami recently occurred - we follow the UN's hand-picked scientific team of 'tsunami hunters' on restricted areas and into their labs, to determine what exactly caused this tsunami, and why it was so deadly.
Ride the East Australian Current through the subtropical marine environments of New South Wales with a pod of migrating humpback whales, as we explore how the warm flow sustains and transforms whole ecosystems.
This episode dissects the fateful 15 seconds of the 1995 Kobe Earthquake through re-enactment drama and scientific analyses.
Clarence Slockee visits an herbalist's home garden, Costa Georgiadis drops by the home of former GA presenter Mary Moody, Jane Edmanson discovers the art of hedging and Tino Carnevale visits a garden designed for wildlife.
Learn how the World Heritage listed Fraser Island came to be the largest sand island in the world. How do the sand dunes change on Fraser Island? Why is the microscopic fungi on the sand dunes important to the plants on Fraser Island? Why were thousands of trees logged many years ago on Fraser Island?
Naturalist Neil Hewett describes the symbiotic relationship between the Great Barrier Reef and the Daintree Rainforest. Why is DMS (dimethylsulfide) such an important climate gas?
We begin our ocean odyssey on the Great Barrier Reef, where the East Australian Current first meets the coast and begins its journey south.
Millie Ross visits a community growing plants for koalas, Sophie Thomson explores a heathland hideaway, Jerry Coleby-Williams shares his favourite protein packed plants and Costa Georgiadis gives old garden tools new life.
Costa Georgiadis meets GA presenter Clarence Slockee at a native rooftop farm, Jane Edmanson explores a patch of highly endangered grassland and we meet Yindjibarndi artist Katie West to explore her plant-based art practice.
Filmed in the Canadian Arctic, this program identifies and explores the physical and human factors, including climate change, that affect carbon and water cycles in the tundra.
Jerry Coleby-Williams checks out a successful wildlife corridor, Sophie Thomson visits a farm growing botanicals for beauty products, Tino Carnevale demonstrates crop rotation and Jane Edmanson makes a kokedama.
Tino Carnevale learns to propagate ferns, Millie Ross visits a town bursting with free food, Jane Edmanson discovers the magic of moths and Costa Georgiadis drops into a private cacti collection that's about to go public.
Costa Georgiadis visits a garden bringing a community together, Jane Edmanson showcases plants with bold colours, Sophie Thomson creates a potted herb garden and we meet two textile designers inspired by Australian flora.
For the final part of his journey, Tony hits his home turf, the East End of London.
Millie Ross gets stuck into autumn propagation, Sophie Thomson swings into a professional tree climbing competition, Josh Byrne showcases the tools behind his productive patch and we meet a pair of tropical plant collectors.
Tony Robinson's journey along the Thames reaches central London.
Jerry Coleby-Williams shares tips for growing unfamiliar plants, Costa Georgiadis visits a tulip-lovers garden, Tino Carnevale learns how to easily preserve vegetables and Sophie Thomson manages fire-affected fruit trees.
Follow Jane as she meets everyone, from children in Zanzibar, to Silicon Valley tech giants, to Prince Harry, on her mission to save vital wildlife.
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