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Chris Bavin is on hand to make the rural English dream a reality by presenting some beautiful properties to a couple returning to the UK after 20 years living abroad in Canada. They have a big budget to spend on a new home and are open to the countryside in either Worcestershire or Warwickshire.
In the West Midlands town of Brownhills, carpenter Tom and kitchen and bathroom fitter Renaldo set out to renovate a run-down end-of-terrace and turn it into a modern family home. With their combined skills, the pair made a great start but when things start to slow down, their decision to go against presenter Simon O'Brien's advice proves costly.
Drag artist Wayne and his husband cook meals to give to the local homeless community, and also begin work on their next charitable project, refurbishing a womens' refuge centre.
French toast with strawberries and sausage; Kelsey Nixon revamps a friend's kitchen to make dinner easier and more organized and cooks a chicken dinner for parents of picky eaters.
Bradley Walsh presents as Soo from Halifax, Dom from North Tyneside, Nichola from Bangor and Will from London pit their wits against one of the ruthless Chasers in the hope of winning a potential prize pot worth thousands of pounds. They work as a team and play strategically to answer general knowledge questions against the clock and race down the game board to the exit without being caught.
The quiz in which contestants try to score as few points as possible by plumbing the depths of their general knowledge to come up with the answers no-one else could think of. Presented by Alexander Armstrong and co-host Richard Osman.
Nina takes the stand as her visitation hearing begins. Scott takes a chance on an unlikely witness. Laura, Finn, Kevin and Cameron advocate for Elizabeth. Alexis and Gregory spar over The Invader.
A three-legged sheep called Star might be given a new lease on life with a prosthetic leg, but the rare procedure proves to be far from straightforward. Meanwhile, Julian meets Teddy, a very special 10-month-old dachshund and his owner Kerry, who believes Teddy saved her life when she went into cardiac arrest.
Liam Charles and new-co-host Stacey Solomon present the return of the Channel 4 baking challenge with knobs on, as patisserie teams from establishments in Manchester, Cumbria, Wiltshire, Birmingham and London compete to be crowned the best in Britain. To kick things off, no-nonsense judges Benoit Blin and Cherish Finden set the pastry chefs a secret challenge to create 36 individual strawberry cakes and a chocolate sculpture, with no recipe to work from. For their showpiece, they are tasked to transform an ordinary treacle tart into a fine dining experience.
Southmead Development Trust is a resident-led charity working to improve health, well-being and employment, and to help to keep the community strong, resilient and resourceful. The Trust recently took on the running of the Southmead adventure playground. Known locally as The Ranch, it was built by the community and has been loved and well-used by many generations of local residents. Unfortunately, the playground has fallen into disrepair, suffered from vandalism and is now unfit for purpose.
All that is about to change as Nick Knowles and the DIY SOS team galvanize volunteers and skilled tradespeople from the local community and across the UK to reinvigorate The Ranch for future generations. It's a huge project that involves creating a recording studio and a forest school to sit alongside an amazing adventure playground that will keep the kids happy for years to come.
Guest host Sherri Shepherd breaks down the hottest headlines in Hot Topics.
The talented Jacob Latimore talks about his hit series "The Chi".
Plus, Chef Jordan Andino shows Sherri some delicious dishes.
Lucy begins her investigation in North Berwick, a seaside town near Edinburgh where the first witch hunts began. The story goes that in 1590 a coven of witches gathered here to cast a spell to try to kill the King of Scotland, James VI. Viewing an account from the time, called Newes From Scotland, and other first-hand sources, Lucy uncovers a web of political intrigue that led to a woman called Agnes Sampson, a faith healer and midwife, being investigated. Agnes is accused of witchcraft and interrogated at Holyrood Castle by King James himself, before being tortured and executed.
Agnes was caught in a perfect storm - hard-line Protestant reformers intent on making Scotland devout, a King keen to prove himself a righteous leader, and a new ideology which claimed the Devil was actively recruiting women as witches. Under torture Agnes gave the names of her supposed accomplices, some 59 other innocent people, making hers the first successful large-scale witch hunt in Scotland. Its brutal success became the model for witch trials rolled out across Scotland and England for the next 100 years.
The man who became famous as `the Ice Baby", after being found in a London phone box on the coldest night of the year, searches for answers. Meanwhile, touching revelations are in store for another man who was discovered inside public toilets in Abergavenny in 1958. Presented by Davina McCall and Nicky Campbell.
DNA evidence linked to the Health Secretary's assassination forces Nikki to face her past in the present. As her investigation progresses, Nikki realises that its consequences will affect her, and her profession, forever.
For centuries it was uncertain what caused the pestilence of 1348, until a vast plague pit was uncovered in Smithfield, London in the 1980s. The find revealed the bones of hundreds of victims of the 14th century pandemic.
Now stored in the basement of the Museum of London, Lucy learns how DNA extracted from the skeletons enabled scientists to finally identify a bacteria called Yersinia Pestis - a pathogen to which the mediaeval population had no immunity.
In little more than a year, almost half the population had been wiped out by the Black Death. Lucy investigates what this sudden loss of life meant for the church, landowners and for the those who survived.
Exploring the social structure of mediaeval England, made up largely of rural peasants indentured to landowners, Lucy discovers a rare and remarkable set of documents: the Court Rolls of the Suffolk village of Walsham the Willows, providing a perfect microcosm of life across the country before, during and after the pandemic.
Lucy discovers how, despite the unfolding apocalypse, rather than shaking people's belief in God, it entrenched their faith. Many went on devotional pilgrimages to sacred sites like Canterbury Cathedral.
Despite the devastation, the plague propagated a shake-up of the status quo. Workers were in short supply and could demand higher wages, shifting the balance of power. Women occupied professions and roles that were previously closed to them and acquired an independence and status that would previously have been impossible.
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