The experiment aims to tackle the adults' confidence and mobility. The experts have curated an action-packed week aimed at increasing the adults' physical ability, including a sports day.
Unknown until his early 30s, Paul Hogan went on to become a global superstar. As he approaches 80, Paul and those who know him best look back over a remarkable career.
The lies continue to eat away at the Mensah's marriage, and Isaac's life is spiralling out of control. The casting of the film's sequel is announced, and the story of Isaac's abuse finally hits the press.
Taxi driver Saad is trying to make ends meet. A trip home from dance class offers Ben some insight into good parenting.
This week the adults confront one of the most prevalent and devastating aspects of old age - low mood and depression, as they take part in a series of mood boosting activities, including an excursion to the beach.
What would you do if you were told you had 16 months to live? That was the harsh reality for Jill Emberson when she was diagnosed with ovarian cancer. With the survival rate of the disease half that of the breast cancer survival rate, she's using her last moments to make a change.
Isaac's film finally hits cinemas. At the premiere he is brought face-to-face with his abuser. Notwithstanding the big house that the pay-off has paid for, Isaac feels that his parents have failed him.
A heartbroken Georgie refuses to accept Ben's passenger, Byron the poodle. Back at Beck's, Ben tries to be playful, but it goes horribly wrong.
In the second week of the experiment, the older adults confront a series of activities aimed at one of the most frightening aspects of old age - memory decline.
The Choir of Hard Knocks took homeless people and turned them into a choir. Charismatic choirmaster Jonathon Welch guided them through thick and thin, but after a decade he's moving on, to concentrate on his foster children.
The fifth of a series of documentary films that have followed the lives of fourteen British children since 1964, when they were seven years old. The children were selected to represent the range of socio-economic backgrounds in Britain at that time, with the explicit assumption that each child's social class predetermines their future. Director Michael Apted returns twenty-eight years on as the subjects, now aged thirty-five, talk about their lives and their hopes for the future.
Featuring unforgettable highlights and rare footage of Earnhardt's life off the track, this film is an up-close-and-personal look at the man behind the iconic moustache.
Ben collects an unfriendly passenger. Beck extends an olive branch, but a ride home with her stepbrother turns into more than Ben bargained for.
In New Zealand's rural Taranaki region, adolescent boys growing up in poverty often end up turning to crime, some racking up criminal convictions before they hit 16. Most young offenders find themselves locked up - but a lucky few get a chance to avoid 'juvie' by participating in START Taranaki, an early intervention program designed to give them a second lease on life.
As Australia's older population increases, so too will the issues that affect their health and happiness. Could the solution to a better life for older Australians be as simple as spending time with four-year olds?
Jane Caro meets five Australian men navigating their first year as new dads to see how they are managing the life-changing transition into fatherhood.
A widely respected and quirky political figure, Tim Fischer's remarkable career began as a 20-year-old conscript fighting in the jungles in Vietnam and ended in the Vatican as Australia's top diplomat. But the Boy from Boree Creek (a tiny town near Wagga Wagga) made his greatest contribution in politics as the deputy prime minister, and will be remembered for the key role he played in reforming Australia's gun laws. Recently as his health faded, Tim’s family invited Australian Story to join them on what turned out to be one of his last trips to his home town of Boree Creek. By train, of course.
The fourth of a series of documentary films that have followed the lives of 14 British children since 1964, when they were seven years old. The children were selected to represent the range of socio-economic backgrounds in Britain at that time, with the explicit assumption that each child's social class predetermines their future. Director Michael Apted returns 21 years on as the subjects, now aged 28, talk about their lives and their hopes the future.
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