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BBC Radio 4 FM

David Bellamy

talks, for the Week's Good
Cause, about the work of the Marine Conservation Society in safeguarding Britain's remarkable sealife - the country's last great wilderness. Donations to: David Bellamy , Marine Conservation Society, [address removed]
BBC One London

Newseries Bellamy's Backyard Safari

The first of four programmes
Shrunken in size - but not in enthusiasm - David Bellamy takes a journey through an ordinary British garden proving that you don't have to go to remote parts of the world to learn about the wonders of evolution. Down the Garden Path
A 5mm-tall Bellamy travels among the cracks in the crazy paving to find a world of plants and animals which have evolved to live out of the way of the drying winds of the surface. It's a hazardous journey because here everything is on the look-out for a tasty morsel for lunch.
Specialist natural history filming LONDON SCIENTIFIC FILMS
Film editor JOHN BILLINGHAM Director PAUL KRIWACZEK Producer
HIKE WEATHERLEY
BBC Radio 4 FM

In Celebration

A celebration of the I-Spy books' spotting game that has kept millions of youngsters happy. Among those paying tribute is David Bellamy. Producer David Prest
BBC Two England

Francesco's Mediterranean Voyage

5/12. Corfu and Greece. Francesco da Mosto makes brisk passage into Greek waters until the Black Swan rips a mainsail and limps into Corfu. There, Francesco sees more relics of British rule than Venetian, and takes a walk in the footsteps of Gerald Durrell in the company of naturalist David Bellamy. With the Black Swan in for repairs, Francesco catches a ferry to the mainland to visit the former stronghold of the notorious Ali Pasha. Episode six is tomorrow at 8.30pm.
Director/Producer Andrea Illescas Simulcast in HD on the BBC HD channel
BBC One London

David Bellamy

appeals on behalf of the Church of England Children's Society (Registration No [number removed])
Donations, preferably by crossed PO or cheque, should be sent to: [address removed]
BBC One London

Blooming Bellamy

Concluding David Bellamy 's series looking at the healing properties of plants.
Which Doctors? Many of the herbal medicines used in this country originally came from abroad. David Bellamy explores some of the more exotic herbal traditions - from China, India and North America - and talks to some of the practitioners about the plants they use. He shows us how the modem drug industry is adapting traditional remedies to modern medicine and ends the programme with a passionate plea to protect the world's forests, where there are still so many medicinal plants unknown to modern science. "The more we get to know the plants, the better chance we've got of saving the world," he says. Director Martin Gorst
Producer John Percival
An Ark production for BBCtv
BBC BOOK: Blooming Bellamy has over 200 illustrations from the series and is available, price 15.99, from bookshops.
BBC One London

Blooming Bellamy

Environmentalist David Bellamy
presents a series looking at herbal medicines. Whisky and Wildflowers. On Scottish mountainside
David Bellamy finds the absorbent and antiseptic sphagnum moss, the world's first disposable nappy. He shows us plants that have the power to staunch the flow of blood. He pays tribute to a dram of malt whisky as "a herbal tincture without equal", and, while sitting in a bath of porridge, extols the virtues of oats as a cure for eczema. These are traditional herbal remedies that, he says, still have a role to play in modern medicine. Director Martin Gorst
Producer John Percival
An Ark production for BBCtv
BBC BOOK: Blooming Bellamy has over 200 illustrations from the series and is available, price £ 15.99. from bookshops.
DavidBellamy's natural health service
SEE FEATURE page 20
BBC One London

Rainbow Safari

Wildlife in Colour for Christmas with David Attenborough
David Bellamy and Andrew Sachs Were dinosaurs blue and yellow striped? What's the connection between Christmas decorations and the flamboyant displays of birds of paradise? Are zebras striped to stop them being run over? In this extravagance of nature's colours DAVID ATTENBOROUGH explores the secrets of animal colours, DAVID BELLAMY discovers that some cats go black in the cold and ANDREW SACHS seeks to fulfil his lifelong ambition to be David Attenborough.
Videotape editor FRANKRICHES
- Graphics PAUL JOHNSON
Producer marjon zunx
BBC One London

Bellamy's Europe

a personal view of the European countryside by David Bellamy
One Small Corner
You won't find a bergamot on a British fruit stall but you'll smell it every time you open a bottle of good cologne. At Reggio Calabria , in the toe of Italy, DAVID BELLAMY discovers the bergamot orchards and some surprising industries.
Film editor JOHN BILLINGHAM
Producer MIKE WEATHERLEY
BBC One London

Bellamy's Backyard Safari

Shrunken to microscopic size, David Bellamy continues his adventure through an ordinary British garden. 4: Air Born
For his last mini-safari DAVID BELLAMY hitches a ride on a spider's thread to examine the world of the garden aerialists, the spores, pollen grains and seeds which are busy each year providing the next season's crop of plants.
Specialist natural history filming LONDON SCIENTIFIC FILMS
Film editor JOHN BILLINGHAM Director PAUL KRIWACZEK
Producer MIKE WEATHERLEY
BBC One London

Bellamy Rides Again

The fourth of six programmes examining the elemental cycles vital to life.
The Phosphorus Cycle. David Bellamy dances his way through an aerobics class to show how phosphorus helps turn food into energy. Then he sits in the smallest room demonstrating the way that phosphorus from all over the world enters his own short-term economy and leaves it on a one-way trip to the sea. Phosphorus, says David Bellamy , must be recycled before it all goes the same way.
Producer John Percival
0 BOOKLET: a support booklet accompanying this series, price £2.50. is available from, [address removed] NATURE: page 1
• TELETEXT SUBTITLES: page 888
BBC One London

Bellamy Rides Again

The third of six programmes examining the elemental cycles vital to life.
The Nitrogen Cycle.
David Bellamy begins his trip around the nitrogen cycle in the Surrey hospital where he languished as a child suffering from acute kidney failure. He ends it by juggling with dung and urine in a Dutch pig farm. In between he explains how nitrogen is essential to all forms of life, but warns that too much of it can kill. To avoid poisoning the earth, the water and ourselves, the nitrogen cycle - in the state it is in at the moment - must be restored to safe dimensions.
Producer John Percival
0BOOK: The Cycles of Life, price £2.50, available from [address removed].
• NATURE: page 12
* DAVID BELLAMY 'S KIND OF DAY: page 98
0 TELETEXT SUBTITLES: page 888
BBC One London

For Schools, Colleges

9.41 Merry-go-Round
Everybody's Children
10.3 Everyday Maths
4: Time and Table by JOHN TULLY
Mike's interest in the opposite sex forces his attention on to railway timetables and the 24-hour clock.
Directed by ANDREW MORGAN Produced by DAVID ROSEVEARE
10.25-10.45 Near and Far Getting to Work
Very few people today live within walking distance of their job. How has this affected our towns and cities and what sorts of journeys are people involved in? Narrated by MARY DOWNING Produced by DAVID WALLACE Series producer ROBIN GWYK
11.0 Scene. Lies
A new play by WILLY RUSSELL Part 1
Produced by ANDRÉE MOLYNEUX
11.30 Hyn o
Fyd Daeareg. Bywyd yn y M6r Cyflwynydd EMLYN DAVIES
Cynhyrchydd j. MERVYN WILLIAMS
11.55 Bellamy - on Botany!
DAVID BELLAMY continues his exploration of the countryside.
Where Have All the Trees Gone?
. Bellamy on Botany, £1.50, from bookshops
BBC Radio 4 FM

Wildlife

Highlights from the wildlife forums recorded before audiences at the Harwell National Wildlife Fair, with David Atten. bnrough, David Bellamy , Richard Brock , Phil Drabble , Peter Parks , Tony Soper. John Sparks.
Presented by Derek Jones Producer MICHAEL BRIGHT BBC Bristol
(Repealed: Sat at 2.5 pm) (David Bellamy is in Any Questions?, Fri 8.30 pm) long wave only
BBC One London

You Can't See the Wood

with David Bellamy
8: Forests with a Future?
Snowdonia, perhaps the most beautiful of national parks, is in danger of losing all its native oak woodland in the next 50 years. DAVID BELLAMY investigates in the last programme of the series.
Series producer MICHAEL GARROD
Director DAVID WILLIAMS , For free leaflet send large sae to You Can't See the Wood.... BBCtv, London [Postcode removed] BBC Wildlife magazine £1.00 from newsagents
BBC One London

You Can't See the Wood....

with David Bellamy
The Wildwood,
How well do you know your local trees? David Bellamy, on a train journey south from Scotland, shows how native species arrived from the continent in the wake of the last Ice Age.
Series producer MICHAEL GARROD
Director DAVID WILLIAMS
For free leaflet send large sae to You Can't See the Wood .. [address removed] BBC Wildlife magazine from newsagents
BBC One London

You Can't See the Wood....

with David Bellamy 5: The Foresters
What could be worse than the regular lines of conifers planted across the countryside? David Bellamy explains how important forestry is and how the Forestry Commission is trying to change its image.
Series producer MICHAEL GARROD Director DAVID Williams
For free leaflet send large sae to You Can't See the Wood.... BBCtv, London [Postcode removed] BBC Wildlife magazine £1.00 from news-agents
BBC One London

You Can't See the Wood....

with David Bellamy
2: Inside Story ,
What is it that allows a tree not only to carry water over 200 feet up to the crown of a giant redwood, but also puts the remarkable pattern into your dining-room table? David Bellamy reveals the true beauty of wood.
Series producer MICHAEL GARROD Director DAVID WILLIAMS
BBC One London

You Can't See the Wood....

The last of eight programmes with David Bellamy
Forests with a Future?
Snowdonia, perhaps the most beautiful of the National
Parks, is in danger of losing all its native oak woodland in the next 50 years.
David Bellamy investigates. Series producer MICHAEL GARROD Director DAVID WILLIAMS (R)
BBC One London

You Can't See the Wood....

A series of eight programmes with David Bellamy 7: Trees in Towns
How did trees become part of our parks and towns? David Bellamy follows their progress from the medieval deer parks and questions their future role.
Series producer MICHAEL GARROD Director david WILLIAMS (R)
For free leaflet send large sae (9 1/2 - 6 1/2) to [address removed]






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