Prof Kathy Willis presents a history of our changing relationship with plants.
Kathy Willis examines how we are building future resilience into our modern crops.
Kathy Willis examines the importance of green landscapes, parks and gardens.
Kathy Willis examines new insights into plants as regulators of our planet.
How DNA analysis is providing a new window into the evolution of the tropical rainforest.
Kathy Willis explores DNA fingerprinting and a new tree of life for plants.
Kathy Willis explores the legacy behind the mapping of the first plant genome.
Kathy Willis uncovers the role seedbanking plays in conserving worldwide plant diversity.
Kathy Willis explores the arboreal benefits that emerged from the great storm of 1987.
Kathy Willis describes the tools that are proving essential to map the world's flora.
Uncovering the elusive ways plants move and respond to their surroundings.
Kathy Willis on how new opportunities opened up for finding medicines from plants.
Kathy Willis explores Nikolai Vavilov's pioneering search for unused varieties of crops.
Kathy Willis examines the origin and impact of Dutch elm disease across Europe.
Kathy Willis examines the mystery of a plant's ability to exist in multiple forms.
Kathy Willis explores the harnessing of plants' ability to photosynthesise their own food.
Kathy Willis on how Mendel's famous pea experiments helped to revolutionise horticulture.
Kathy Willis on the side effects of effortlessly moving plants and seeds around the world.
Kathy Willis examines Charles Darwin's use of orchids as a scientific tool.
Kathy Willis explores the smuggling of rubber seeds from South America.
Kathy Willis examines the Victorian race to flower the Amazonian water lily.
How naturalist Joseph Hooker globally acquired species to build up the first maps of flora
Out of the tragedy of the Irish potato famine in 1845, a new discipline in science emerged
How Kew's pressed plants collection established insights into plant relationships.
How plants proved a new route to political power and the growth of Britain's Empire.
Carl Linnaeus and a revolutionary grammar for plants.