|Sense of history - are property developers destroying our
Inside Out investigates property developers who
tear down historic houses, the changing face of bus travel, and the accountant
who swapped his steady job to photograph endangered tigers.
Inside Out investigates the property developers who tear down
Historian Maxwell Craven decries the destruction of big
old suburban town houses with spacious grounds to make way for flats.
of the buildings close to his heart which is under threat is at Chaddesden in
"The Cheese House" as it's known locally is one of the
many which might fall victim to the growing pressure to build more housing on
so called brown field sites.
Maxwell says some of our cities finest buildings
in a very real danger.
Ray Gosling goes on the buses
my life I've been on the bus".
|On the buses - Ray Gosling looks back in time|
Broadcaster Ray Gosling returns to Inside Out for an affectionate look at bus
travel through some uncovered archive film of buses in the East Midlands dating
back to the 50's.
Ray finds some old vintage Barton's buses standing in
a garage where they've been since they went out of service many decades ago.
also explores new ways to use the buses today as we are all encouraged to use
public transport to cut pollution and ease congestion.
Meet the accountant who gave up a steady job to photograph endangered tigers
Three years ago Pete
Cooper, an accountant from Nottinghamshire, decided to make a life changing decision.
At the age of 41 he put his house on the line when he gave up a secure,
well paid job in order to chase a dream.
He decided to become a wildlife
Inside Out followed Pete's most ambitious assignment
yet - a trip that cost him his life savings and brought him face to face with
one of the world's most dangerous predators
the endangered Bengal tiger