Harrison leaches about the deepest abyss in the ocean and how animals have adapted to live there.
Peter shows how he builds cubby houses for children to play in. He also shows the tools he uses to build them.
The importance of tree roots in absorbing water and nutrients, as well as keeping them upright, is explained.
After meeting her soon-to-be husband for the first time, Princess Fiona insists on a specific time for her wedding.
Papa Elf describes the three jobs traditionally performed by elves on the North Pole.
In their attempt to rescue Princess Fiona from atop the castle, Shrek and Donkey face a major obstacle.
Mister Maker and a few British kids make a forest scene using paper plates, fake fur, and paper.
See how dairy tankers collect milk from farms to take to a processing plant.
Learn a range of Indigenous terms for the ocean and the animals living in it.
Australia has more than 700 varieties of eucalyptus but of that amount, an individual koala may have a preference for as few as 10.
Fern saves the runt from the axe.
Why does Fern's dad get the axe?
How does Fern convince her father to let her keep the runt?
What is the significance of the frypan?
How does the opening scene in the film differ from the opening scene in the book?
Harrison explains why humans and animals need to eat, how long we can go without eating, and what happens to the food.
Harrison explains where garbage goes and performs his garbage rap.
Mister Arty takes a look back in time, exploring arty ideas and the inspiration behind Wassily Kandinsky's famous abstract paintings.
The Go Jetters give us a quick look at some hillsides in China where rice is grown.
Princess Fiona turns the trope of a lady needing rescuing on its head by using an unlikely skill.
A brief explanation and demonstration of how waves are formed.
Jerome demonstrates his handmade percussion instruments and the sounds they make