The community pool is closed for repairs, and a cute stray pup isn't all he seems.
Ten teachers compete on sports day.
Including an unusual challenge that employs kitchen appliances.
Robbie takes the art of disguise to a new level.
Auntie Mabel goes to buy a pencil.
The kids prepare for a school open day.
Pete and Nataylia are off to sea.
Pilchard the cat goes without breakfast.
Migo learns that you really can eat too many Moly Munchies.
Marv is taken ill before asssembly.
Repeats are not indicated
10.30 See You, See Me (ages 7-9)
10.50 Music Makers (ages 7-9)
The Mystery of the Human Hobbit Does the skeleton of a tiny woman found on an Indonesian island represent a new member of our family tree?
Westminster news with Andrew Neil and Jenny Scott.
Adam Shaw finds out how bone china is produced as he continues his journey along the Trent and Mersey Canal.
Repeats are not indicated
1.00 KS1 Science Clips (ages 5-7) Triple bill
With round two starting tonight, Ray Stubbs and Bobby George review progress in the men's event. Plus action as the women reach the semis. Commentary by David Croft , Tony Green and John Part , with Juliet Ferrington behind the scenes. Live at www.bbc.co.uk/sport until 7pm
The oven gloves are off for
James Tanner and Tony Tobin.
With Ainsley Harriott. 6)
Live coverage from the Lakeside of the opening encounter of the second round, where matches are now played over the best of seven sets. The winners are guaranteed to take away a cheque for at least
£6,000. With Ray Stubbs and Bobby George.
Digital viewers can access ongoing live coverage via the red button on their handset. Also live online at www.bbc.co.uk/sport
Tom is finding the marketing of the produce of his garden more difficult than he had envisaged, especially now the rates are due.
2/3. Orang-utan. Commerce and conservation are clashing in Borneo, where the race is on to save the orang-utan's forest homes. Palm oil brings in over$3 billion per year for Indonesia's economy. As demand for palm oil increases, so more and more forest is being removed to make way for huge plantations, leaving wild orang-utans with nowhere to go. The series concludes tomorrow at 7.30pm. BBC Wildlife magazine: the February issue has an article on Apes in Danger. Out now, priced E3.60
Egypt's great Pyramid of Giza is the only one of the Seven Wonders of the Ancient World to survive intact. This one-off programme employs historical research, archaeological findings and state-of-the-art visual technology to tell the story of the pyramid's construction as it would have appeared to those who built it. Narrated by Omar Sharif.
Director Jonathan Stamp ; Exec producer Laurence Rees
There are 60 million acres in the UK and 60 million people. However, as we don't each possess an acre, father-and-son team Peter and Dan Snow lift the lid on how many of us - or, indeed, how few - actually own the land. Along the way, some surprising facts emerge, from vicars selling off over one million acres of Church land and Prince Charles earning £ 36,000 per day from his Duchy of Cornwall landholdings and property portfolio, to modern homes being one-third smaller than those belonging to our parents. Directors Sebastian Barfield , Julia Foot , Anna Gravelle and Georgina Harvey ; Producer Jo Vale
Who owns Britain: page 23
With Jeremy Paxmarus )
Jeremy Paxman goes on a personal odyssey in the returning Who Do You Think You Are? tomorrow at 9pm
Highlights of tonight's second-round matches, now played over the best of seven sets. At this stage last year, Scotland's John Henderson hit no fewer than 12 maximums - a record for a five-set match in this tournament - but still ended up losing to Martin
The best of this evening's second-round action in the men's event, plus the second semi-final in the women's competition.
Schools Repeats are not indicated.
2.00 KS3 Curriculum Bites Seven programmes based around the issues of Christianity and critical thinking. 67256 4.00 KS4 Curriculum Bites
Addressing the topics of philosophy and ethics.