Free teacher classroom resources suitable for use in biology lessons with secondary school children at Key Stage 3 in England, Wales and Northern Ireland, and at 3rd and 4th level in Scotland.
British Scientists in History
In this series of short films Professor Brian Cox looks at important historical scientific figures.
In this entertaining series of short films, primary school pupils explore a range of amazing practical science challenges with presenter Steve Mould.
Biology with Dr. Chris van Tulleken
Doctor Chris van Tulleken introduces some handpicked biology clips from the BBC archive for use in the classroom.
The Royal Institution Christmas Lectures - The Language of Life
In these short films, Professor Sophie Scott goes on a fascinating journey through one of the fundamentals of human and animal life: the unstoppable urge to communicate.
Science of the Harvest
This series of short films follows food writer and presenter Stefan Gates as he explores the science behind agriculture's most important event, the harvest.
Wonders of Life
Professor Brian Cox explores the globe to reveal how a few fundamental laws of science gave birth to the most complex and unique feature of the universe - life.
Stars of stage, sport and screen reveal the foods that keep them at the top of their profession, while Stefan Gates explores the world of nutrition with various experiments.
In this series of short films Brian Cox explores 350 years of British science and finds out how it has helped to shape the world.
How do I keep my brain young?
Worried about staying mentally sharp as you grow older? Find out how learning new skills, diet and exercise can all play a part in keeping your brain young.
What does your poo say about you?
How does what you eat affect your poo? Dr Chris and Dr Xand find out what goes on inside your tummy...
Why do islands give rise to such unusual creatures?
Richard Fortey explores the weird and wonderful animals and plants that evolve on Hawaii and Madagascar.
Could frogs go the way of the dinosaurs?
Frogs are old enough to have hopped with the dinosaurs. But amphibian numbers are now dropping at an ever-increasing rate. In fact, some experts think that the majority of them could be gone before you are.