Jessie helps his dad, Jack, with some chores and accidentally loses his keys. Jack is furious and belittles Jessie for being useless. May Belle admits she gave the keys to Leslie to turn into bells. Leslie and Jessie go to Terabithia to retrieve them, where the Terabithian Warriors and the giant troll who has become their friend assist them. Jessie proves his father wrong by returning the keys.
Leslie compliments Jessie on his drawing and Jessie finds himself inspired by Leslie's ability to write stories. Jessie helps Leslie escape a bully on the bus, and the two of them decide to hang out after school. Leslie decides they need a place just for them, a place without bullies. Being the more adventurous of the two, she leads them across the creek and begins building their new enchanted world.
After Jessie and Leslie play a trick on the school bully, Janice Avery, she is found crying in the bathroom. Jessie tells Leslie to talk to Janice and Leslie finds out that her father is abusive. They begin to understand why Janice behaves the way she does. Leslie goes to church with Jessie and decides they need bells in Terabithia.
Join Natalie and some students on a tour around a wildlife park with native Australian animals and find out about their habitat and what they like to eat.
They might seem like just a bit of fun, but there's a lot of cool science behind why hula hoops work. It's all down to force, weight and speed.
Zookeeper Stu Parker presses Natalie into service today as one of the regular keepers has called in sick. Koala, boa constrictor and wombat Nat takes them all on literally wearing the constricting snake! But could she have been derelict in her duty by leaving the wombat enclosure door open
The calculation of nutrition for athletes, the importance of various liquids that are needed, and also the components of a healthy diet, protein, carbohydrates, fruits, and vegetables.
Watch as junior scientist Joel teaches us how to explore the stars using a constellation geoboard. To begin your stargazing adventure, you'll need a constellation template, a round cork trivet, glue, ball-head pins and a few rubber bands. Only Orion, located on the celestial equator, is visible throughout the world, so when making your own geoboard remember to choose a constellation template that matches your hemisphere.
Insights into a day of a paramedic
When it comes to professional running, the right shoe can make all the difference. Meet Christopher Bishop from the University of South Australia who is using 3D modelling to help design the sneakers of the future.
Whizzing along in an air tight tube faster than a plane may sound like something from science fiction! But as David Purser from RMIT explains, he's designed a pod which could see this futuristic transportation soon become science fact.
Race car drivers know how to turn up the speed! But in doing so, they also turn up the heat! Meet Justin Holland from the University of Queensland as he explains how heat and hydration affects those who have a need for speed.
Join junior scientists Indigo and Siobhan as they race balloons using thrust.
Cricket balls come in a variety of colours; red, white and now ... pink! Join Ross Thompson from Kookaburra Australia as he explains just how these cricket balls make it from the factory to the field.
Usually when you break a bone, your body can repair it in a couple of months. But when it comes to the spine, breaking a bone can rob someone of their ability to walk! That's why Dr Nick Opie and Gil Rind from the University of Melbourne are working on a device which could one day help paraplegics get back on their feet.
Snot is gross, but it plays an important role in the body's immune system! Join junior scientist Phoebe, as she whips up a batch of fake snot that has the same consistency and viscosity as the real thing.
Your skeletal system is one of the most important parts of your body. And Paul Anderson and Jackson Ryan from the University of South Australia, are researching new ways to keep your bones in tiptop shape!
As you can imagine, an hour of repetitive breathing exercises every single day can become a tedious ordeal. But unfortunately, that's the fate that awaits the countless children living with cystic fibrosis. Elliot Smith from the University of Queensland has developed a device that turns these dreary breathing exercises into a fun video game
At a loss for words? Expand your vocabulary with these unique terms from some of Australia's 300 Indigenous languages.