A basic explanation of the water cycle is described in this short clip.
This clip takes us through some easy steps to make a rain guage and children tell us what they like about rainy days.
Why doesn't all honey look and taste the same? Where does honey come from? Why do bees make honey? These are some of the questions answered in this program.
Where does bread come from? This is the question asked while children eat their sandwiches in the school playground.
The United States viewed the Hiroshima operation as a large-scale scientific experiment to avoid a Russian invasion of Japan.
As Big Ben goes silent for a multimillion restoration, architectural historian Anna Keay gains exclusive behind-the-scenes access to the work.
Our time-travelling pupils and teachers return to their school as they prepare to enter the Interwar Years. Starting in 1918, their lessons begin with the language of peace, Esperanto. As the pupils grapple with strange new words, the teacher struggles to master the latest teaching resource - a wind-up gramophone. In 1920, the pupils line up for a bizarre school medical, having their lung capacity and even head circumference measured as a sign of their intelligence. The headmaster announces a surprising treat, it's time for the class to take their compulsory nap. There's a mutiny in the classroom as its announced boys will learn science and make a model zeppelin, while the girls tend to dolls and fold nappies. The boys have a surprise in store when they start their P.E lesson in 1937, with a routine inspired by the Hitler Youth. Military training in schools signals an impending war, and so the boys take part in a patriotic march.