Come along with Andrew and Karen as they make bottle top bugs, play a game of skittles and see a walk through a national park through the windows.
In each program the content develops from the use of concrete representation of numbers to exploring problems where there is less reliance on such representation. There is also a strong emphasis on mathematical language and on encouraging estimation and self-correction. Today: The puppets are camping. They collect and count sticks, compare mosquito bites and keep track of the number of monsters in a camp side story.
Different scenarios encourage young viewers to think about how rain affects them. We explore different ways to predict rain, and learn about the water cycle with the aid of a simple graphic. Successive shots showing dams, a reservoir and a creek, at different times of the year, illustrate how rain can change the water level in some places.
Bookaboo is struggling to perform his famous drum routine, but Children's Laureate Michael Rosen is on hand to help out. Michael picks out one of his favourite books, The Night Pirates by Peter Harris.
This program shows how milk gets from the cow to the table. To produce milk cows need lush green grass and a calf, as they produce milk as food for their calves. While the calves are drinking their mother's milk the cow continues to produce milk. Dairy farmers take the calves away but milk the cows so the cows bodies thinks they are still feeding their calves, but they are really producing milk for the farmer to sell.
Where does bread come from? This is the question asked while children eat their sandwiches in the school playground.
When Nemo, a young clownfish, is unexpectedly carried far from home, his overprotective father, Marlin, and Dory, a friendly but forgetful regal blue tang fish, embark on an epic journey that leads to encounters with vegetarian sharks, surfer dude turtles, hypnotic jellyfish and hungry seagulls.
A rice farmer and his children show how they grow rice, from land preparation, irrigation, sowing seeds to harvesting the crop.
Maara, hands and djena, feet are very useful to us and together with the other parts of our body help us every day. Maara baam, hands clap and djena kakarook, feet dance. It's too deadly koolangka.
Today, moorditj walang, good health is about looking after our bodies every day. It's solid koolangka!
From facilities for delivering goods to features that make cleaning easier, this program shows how a well designed shopping centre meets the needs of people who use it.
How do fish get from the sea to our table? Watch a commercial fishing vessel at work and visit the fish markets. Follow particular fish species from the markets to the shops and finally to the table. Discover the different ways to eat fish in our multicultural society.
People often celebrate the birth of a new baby in their family. In this program a young boy talks about his excitement - and concerns - as he walks through a hospital to meet his new baby sister for the first time. Later we rejoin his family as they bring their newest addition home.
This program focuses on the body in action using its skeleton and muscles from babyhood to old age. Our skeleton has joints so we can move our body into different shapes but it needs muscles to make it move.