Centennial Parklands arborist Jason Cutcliffe explains the various aspects of his job.
See how people celebrate the birth of a new baby in their family, as parents announce their child's birth in a newspaper, friends and relatives send cards, and siblings visit the newborn in hospital.
See how one family celebrates the arrival of a new baby, with a party after three months, and notes written for when the child is older.
See how families from Vietnamese cultures celebrate the birthday of a baby, acknowledging ancestors and predicting the child's career path.
This clip looks at the way Catholic families celebrate the birth of a baby at a Christening with friends and family at a party.
For such a common substance, water has some amazing properties! Dr Rob dives in to find out what you can do with, what you can do on, and what you can do in water.
A child searches for an eight-spot butterfly and teaches counting skills along the way in this Count Us In animation.
Children visit the dentist and learn how to keep their teeth healthy in a clip that uses Nyungar in context.
A family barbecue is the setting for this clip where the Nyungar terms for family members are used in context.
See how to make a frame for a family photograph using a paper plate and leaves, and using Nyungar terms to describe family.
Nyungar terms are used to describe a nurse's visit to a school, to describe parts of the body, and how to keep clean and healthy.
Stories from family members are used in context to illustrate Nyungar terms for family in this Sand Yarning segment.
Waabiny Time singers introduce a number of Nyungar terms to describe family (moort) and different family members.
Nyungar terms for body parts are used in the context of cleanliness and staying healthy in this Sand Yarning clip.
Waabiny Time reveals that NAIDOC Week is a time that moort (family) gather to koort kwobikin (celebrate) Aboriginal culture, and describe a number of other Nyungar terms.
Waabiny Time team sings about celebrating in Nyungar language, including koort kwobikin as a term for celebrate.
Waabiny Time singers introduce a number of Nyungar terms to describe feelings.
A lesson on how sounds are recorded and played back for answering machines and television programs.