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BBC – Nature’s Weirdest Events: Series 5 (2016) 4of8

Natures Weirdest Events Series 5 4of4
Nature’s Weirdest Events: Series 5
Chris Packham examines some of the weirdest natural events on the planet. With the help of footage taken by eyewitnesses and news crews, he unravels the facts behind each story

BBC - Nature's Weirdest Events: Series 5 (2016) Part 1:
Chris Packham presents a fresh selection of unusual events from the natural world, backed up by eyewitness accounts, film clips and input from scientists. He begins by finding out why Spain is under attack from spaceballs, how a penguin became a man’s best friend and the origins of a mysterious underwater blob. He also learns how one woman’s nose could hold the key to detecting Parkinson’s disease and reveals how prehistoric lions could be brought back from the dead


BBC - Nature's Weirdest Events: Series 5 (2016) Part 2:
Chris Packham examines the bizarre case of a mystery stinger in Australia, finds out what poisoned a scientist on a jungle expedition, why goats are flying in Utah and why albatross are being planted in flowerpots off the coast of New Zealand. The Springwatch host also unveils the secret behind a spectre in the clouds, reveals why chimpanzees take part in rituals and investigates who, or what was the source of some strange prehistoric handprints in Egypt


BBC - Nature's Weirdest Events: Series 5 (2016) Part 3:
Chris Packham finds out about the much-loved dolphin that has started breaking people’s bones, asks why a caterpillar wears a hat made of its own spare heads, and reveals how a tiny crustacean has mastered the holy grail of science – the art of invisibility


BBC - Nature's Weirdest Events: Series 5 (2016) Part 4:
Chris Packham presents more mysteries and strange stories, including the strange balls of worms that turned up on a road, fish stuck in fences in Texas and how an Australian town became plagued by giant bats. Plus, why so many sperm whales became stranded around the North Sea in 2015, how a robot could help save the Great Barrier Reef and how a spider in the Sahara could help take humans to other planets

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