Willard Wigan is a micro-sculptor. He creates tiny pieces of art by sculpting fragments of sand, grains of rice and other materials. Willard's work has got progressively smaller and his latest collections can only be viewed when magnified 500 times.
The materials he works with are so delicate that he has had to develop specialist tools. He uses hairs from dead flies as paint brushes and has crafted minute blades. He has trained himself to slow down his nervous system and enter a meditative state to work as the smallest movement could destroy his miniature creations.
On this week's programme we meet Willard and uncover his unique and incredible talent.
As BBC Two launches new comedy The Cup about the obsessive behaviour of the parents of an under 11's football team, Sunday Life's Hayley Cutts investigates the real life pressures that pushy parents put on Britain's junior leagues.
Research shows that 86% of people involved in junior football have seen parents abuse match officials and last season there were 220 reported assaults on refs.
Hayley visits under 12's team Radcliffe Borough and meets the parents, coaches, refs and players to get to the bottom of the competition that makes parents act like kids and takes the fun out of the game.
Four former choristers have met through Facebook and formed a new classical boy band. Blake, who take their name from the poet William Blake, are Jules, Stephen, Dominic and Ollie.
The band who have a five album deal with Universal, are all ambassadors for the War Widow's Association and have performed at a London fundraiser for the group in February this year. They are keen to continue their work with the WWA and are currently seeking permission to perform for British troops in Iraq and Afghanistan.
Blake will be live in the studio with Louise and Colin on this week's programme.