Marie-Louise Muir invites four artists to her childhood home in Derry-Londonderry.
Claudia examines the Hierarchy of Needs, part of Abraham Maslow's theory of motivation.
Josie Long hears stories of adaptation.
Should babies under two watch TV? Jim talks to psychologist Annette Karmiloff-Smith.
How do children in poorer societies develop their skills without shop bought toys?
Has the pandemic shown that governments can change how citizens act?
Helen Keen had a diagnosis of autism as an adult: she explores how it appears in women.
Winifred Robinson tracks the lives of the 14,000 families taking part in Born in Bradford.
Melvyn Bragg looks at how perceptions of childhood have changed over the last 100 years.
Mariella and guests on what we buy our kids and who is choosing.
Interview series in which broadcasters follow their personal passions.
Decca Aikenhead talks to Sandra, who lost her father suddenly when she was a child.
Does being born to non-married parents affect a child's prospects in life?
Can an adult's health - programmed in early life - be passed on to their children?
Josie Long presents a sequence of mini documentaries about the pain of growing up.
How can Joe, a boy on the autistic spectrum, answer a question teeming with possibilities?
Melvyn Bragg explores the origins, manifestations and possibilities of intelligence.
John Ballatt says we need 'intelligent kindness' to transform the culture of healthcare.
Dr Mark Porter on if adult health is determined by the first thousand days of life: Womb.
Claudia Hammond asks if Jean Piaget's findings about children's egocentrism are accurate.
Short documentaries about childhood. Presented by Josie Long.
Alex Beard imagines a world without the school as we know it. Episode 3: Learning
Mariella Frostrup asks how best to raise children into a post-truth world.
Neil MacGregor retells humanity's history through the objects it has made
Melissa McCarthy discusses how a rural upbringing influenced her acting.
Meet the artist at his studio in Johannesburg, the “most sacred place in the world”
Andrew Luck-Baker asks why humans, unlike other primates, have such a long childhood.
Social trends analyst Paul Flatters argues that childhood today is better than ever before
Steve Backshall and Helen Glover walk with Clare Balding on Winter Hill in Berkshire.
Professor Tanya Byron sitting in for Michael Rosen on talking to strangers.