Dick and Dom reveal the genius of the Wright Brothers, the men behind the first ever powered and controlled flight. Inspired by the Wright Brothers' genius idea, they come up with their own genius idea, which involves a terrifying flight in a stunt plane.
It's getting chilly on today's Totally Wild because we're checking out how animals survive in some of the coldest conditions in the world!
When the Clarks return to Earth with Ramon Ridley, it gives Bob Santino the perfect opportunity to test his latest weapon.
In this traditional Chinese tale Zhu disguises herself as a boy so that she can go to school and learn. But when she falls in love with Liang, one of her classmates, the differences in their backgrounds leads to a tragic ending.
When light passes from air to water it loses speed and changes direction, an occurrence known as refraction. Join junior scientist Tyler as he demonstrates how to use refraction to create a series of impossible optical illusions. To recreate these tricks at home, you will need some water, a coin, two bottles or glasses, a marker and some cardboard.
Beneath our wide brown land lies another amazing world - a labyrinth of tunnels, caves and chasms - some towering as high as cathedrals, others claustrophobically small chinks in the rock. Follow our team underground to places of wonder and adventure.
In 2015 the federal government announced an extra $100 million dollars to tackle the environmental problems plaguing the Great Barrier Reef. Meet the students from a a school doing what they can to save the Great Barrier Reef.
A 13-year old blind boy petitioned the Royal Bank of Australia to add a Braille label to notes so he could tell how much they're worth.
Keegan may only be 12yearsold, but he's already gained the attention of the professional skateboarding world, taking part in competitions all over the world. Hear him tell about his adventures and find out what it's like to be a sports star at the age of 12.
Connor may only be 13, but growing up blind it became quickly apparent to him that it was difficult for blind people to use money because there was no way to differentiate between the different notes. Through a mass effort that Connor started, changes have begun to take place and new money being produced over the next several years will contain raised dots to help the visually impaired identify between notes.
We're putting the wild into Totally Wild on today's episode because Nat's catching up with some of the kings of the jungle! We're also checking out some bird personalities.
The federal government has confirmed it's chipping in a extra $100 million to tackle the environmental problems plaguing the Great Barrier Reef; this week, Australia will pay tribute to its 22nd Prime Minister, Malcolm Fraser, who died recently aged 84. We take a closer look at what Australia was like when he took power and how it changed during his time in office. There are teacher resources available for these two stories.
BTN looks back at some of our biggest space moments and success stories.
Take a tour through the past several decades, reliving some of the biggest moments in space travel. From the moon landing to the construction of the International Space Station, space exploration has led to many astounding achievements. But what's it like to live in space And what does the future of space travel hold Consider all those things and more in this look back ... and ahead.
Malcolm Fraser became the prime minister of Australia during the 1970s, at a time when the government and parliament were experiencing a bit of a chaos. Fraser became a beloved figure, serving three terms and focusing on multiculturalism and improving the economy. He also worked to help Vietnamese people resettle in Australia after the Vietnam War; we hear from a girl named Emily that is in Australia because her family was given the opportunity to move there after the war.
Operation Ouch is packed with incredible facts about the human body and the fascinating world of medicine and biology. Today, the doctors experiment on their muscles to show they work! Dr Chris meets some wriggly maggots that are helping to heal a sore foot and Dr Xand goes on call with an emergency ambulance team.
Fly breeder Ceri Jones reveals that flies lay lots and lots of eggs, which produce larvae (maggots), which are used for healing large wounds. We get to see 500 sterile (germfree), blind and legless little surgeons doing their healing thing on a badly injured foot. Some students will definitely want to look away, and Chris warns us at the appropriate time.
The doctors try an experiment to see whether kissing is lovely or disgusting! Participants of both sexes imprint their lips in a petri dish. After letting the results sit in a lab for five days of bacteria growing, Xand visits Dr Richard Drew, microbiologist, who reveals all about the bugs that have multiplied in the samples.
At a loss for words? Expand your vocabulary with these unique terms from some of Australia's 300 Indigenous languages.
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