The kids prepare for a school trip.
Mr Tumble holds a tea party.
A pride of lions is in for a treat, and the rhinos have a pregnancy test.
A double bill featuring the amiable aardvark.
Fungus decides to open a detective agency at school. (R) (S)
Fearne and Reggie's odyssey continues with a space special.
Timmy creates a boyfriend for Vicky.
Louis and Twitty's friendship is put to the test. (S)
Followed by Raven (Revised rpt)
Teased for his height, Eddie gets a growth potion. (BW)
Discovering Berwick's violent past. (Revised rpt)
Westminster news, plus Prime
Minister's Questions. With Andrew Neil and Jenny Scott. (5)
9/10. A B&B in Hertfordshire hoping to appeal to the luxury end of the market. (RXS)
A live report by Rob Pittam from Ford's Halewood production line on Merseyside.
Ray Stubbs is joined by Steve Davis and John Parrott for live coverage of the opening two matches of the Grand Prix last-16 stage from
Aberdeen. The tournament reverts to a knock-out format after four days of round-robin games, with today's matches all the best-of-nine frames. Upsets were few and far between at this stage last year. with Ronnie O'Sullivan , Stephen Hendry and John Higgins all progressing to the quarter-finals, and all three will expect to at least match their achievements this time round.
From 1.30pm, digital viewers can select live uninterrupted coverage from two tables
Also online at www.bbcco.uk/sport (UK only)
Enthusiastic amateurs take on the quiz show champions Judith Keppel, Chris Hughes and Kevin Ashman. Dermot Murnaghan hosts.
Spice Girl turned solo star Mel C gives her verdict on the Strictly Come Dancing performances.
Claudia Winkleman has all the backstage action.
Further live, second-round action from Aberdeen, introduced by Hazel Irvine , Steve Davis and John Parrott. Commentary is by Clive Everton ,
Dennis Taylor , Willie Thorne and John Virgo. Also online at www.bbc.co.uk/sport (UK only)
From 1.30pm,digital viewers can choose live uninterrupted coverage from between two tables.
On the Trail of Tarka. Immortalised 80 years ago by Henry Williamson in his novel Tarka the Otter, a short stretch of Devon's River Torridge is visited by film-makers. Over months of patient field work, they got to know a family of wild otters and film the kind of intimate footage that was once impossible. The result is both a portrait of these shy creatures, and a tribute to Williamson's skills as a writer and naturalist. Narrated by Philippa Forrester.
Producer Charlie Hamilton James ; Series editor Tim Martin
Repeated next Sunday www.bbc.co.uk/sn Getting otter: page 8
In a unique forest on the edge of the stunning west coast of Anglesey in north Wales, ravens gather each year to play the dating game.
Producer Robert Yeoman ; Exec producer Vyv Simson
New series 1 & 2/13. The Doctor Who offshoot - described by creator Russell T Davies as "The X-Files meets This Life" - starts its adventure.
Everything Changes/Day One. When WPC Gwen Cooper witnesses the resurrection of a murder victim, it begins her journey into a dangerous underworld of savage monsters and alien hunters. Her chance encounter with the enigmatic Captain Jack Harkness and the Torchwood team will change her life for ever. See Sunday's choice.
Writer Russell T Davies ; Director Brian Kelly ; Producer Richard Stokes Shown on BBC3 on Sunday (HD) www.bbc.co.uk/torchwood The Torchwood files: page 10
Captain Jack Harkness:
WPC Gwen Cooper:
Scenes of crime officer:
Hosted by Jeremy Paxman.
Highlights from tonight's second-round, best-of-nine-frames matches, as players vie for quarter-final places. Introduced by Hazel Irvine.
Action from this afternoon's matches. Introduced by Ray Stubbs.
Schools Repeats not indicated
2.00 Britain 1906-1918 The work of photojournalism pioneers who recorded the changing social patterns of the British. Followed by Britain 1500-1750 Religion, political conflict, social change, restoration and the "glorious revolution". 41713 4.00 Britain 1750-1900 How industrialisation changed the day-to-day lives of the British people. Followed by 20th-century Wrap Britain at its peak, between 1900 and 1909.