NARRATOR: The nation's favorite celebrities-- I like surprises.
..paired up with an expert...
I got excited then!
..and a classic car.
BOTH: Here we go!
(CAR BACKFIRES) DAVID: Wowzer!
To scour Britain for antiques.
Am I on safari?
(WHISTLE BLOWS) The aim?
To make the biggest profit at auction.
(GASPS) But it's no easy ride.
Who will find a hidden gem?
(NEIGHS) Who will take the biggest risk?
(LAUGHS) Will anybody follow expert advice?
I hate it.
There will be worthy winners... (LAUGHS) ..and valiant losers.
DAVID: Double drat... ROSIE: Oh, no!
Put your pedal to the metal...
Spend, spend, spend.
This is the Celebrity Antiques Road Trip!
We're like Thelma and Louise.
Except without the headscarves.
Yeah, should've had headscarves.
VO: Today, we're on the run in East Anglia with actors Hayley Tamaddon and Dan Brocklebank.
DAN: Thank you!
Look at us making friends wherever we go.
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: This friendly pair have been chums for 15 years, having starred in one of Britain's favorite soaps together.
This reminds me of the track going down to the old Emmerdale set.
HAYLEY: Oh, yeah!
DAN: Remember the single track?
And there was a sign, wasn't there?
"Welcome to Emmerdale."
It said something else.
"Drive safely through this village."
VO: Take heed, Dan.
Oh, my... (ENGINE REVS) Listen to it roar!
VO: Dan's career has been a rip-roaring success from the stage to the big screen.
He starred in Shakespeare In Love aged just 18 and now appears in British soap opera Coronation Street, where he plays vicar Billy Mayhew.
Today, he'll be praying for a win against the competitive Hayley.
You're a bad loser and you're a really bad winner.
That is an awful thing to say about your best friend!
If you win, I'll be very happy for you.
DAN: Will you?
I want that...
Hold my... OK. HAYLEY: But I'll probably win.
I knew it, I knew it.
VO: Actress Hayley first became a household name in another British soap opera, Emmerdale.
She also won reality show Dancing On Ice, so you'd think she'd be used to the cold.
I'm going to put my hood up.
I can't believe you're so cold!
Wait a minute.
(HE CHUCKLES) You look like a gnome.
Well, it's about to get worse, cuz I've got a blanket.
Do you know what else I've got?
HAYLEY: Some biscuits!
Do you want a biscuit?
It's like driving with my gran.
I know, but I'm pregnant.
I've got to eat for two.
VO: Hayley is five months pregnant with her first child.
And speaking of little darlings, it's our experts Raj Bisram and Angus Ashworth.
RAJ: Well, I know we've met.
Good to be with you.
You happy to be with me?
VO: Raj is behind the steering wheel of a sporty '60s number, Triumph Spitfire.
Yeah, I wasn't around then.
I'm an '80s child.
RAJ: You've aged well, then.
Hayley and Dan, I've heard they're very competitive.
Hayley, she did Dancing On Ice, didn't she?
Have you done much on ice?
Well, I've skated on thin ice a few times, Angus.
I'll bet you have!
You're as cool as ice, I think, yeah.
DAN: Hob Nob!
(THEY CHUCKLE) You actually just licked my finger.
I hope they were clean.
VO: Dan and Hayley are heading to meet our experts in a sleek 1969 MGC.
One fault in the design, though...
There's nowhere to put your biscuits, you know in the side of the door?
Oh, Raj, stop.
RAJ: What's this?
ANGUS: Book exchange.
I'm going to see if they've got any antiques buying guides for Dan and Hayley.
ANGUS: What do you think?
RAJ: (CHUCKLES) It's all sort of romantic stuff, more your sort of thing, Raj.
VO: Shame - sounds like they'll need all the help they can get.
I know nothing about antiques.
And don't say you don't cuz... HAYLEY: I really don't.
DEALER: Yeah, but babe, I think you've got a better idea than me.
I mean, the thing is, I see something sparkly and shiny and I buy it.
VO: Oh dear.
Let's get them paired up and on the road.
ANGUS: Here they come!
Well done, Daniel.
Thank you very much.
Nice to meet you.
ANGUS: How you doing?
Nice to see you.
RAJ: Looking forward to this?
DAN: Very excited right now.
VO: Dan is in the MGC with Angus and Hayley and Raj are in the Spitfire.
DAN: Very exciting.
HAYLEY: We can't wait!
RAJ: Come on, then.
ANGUS: Shall we go?
DAN: Let's do it!
ANGUS: Yeah, let's go.
I've got you some presents!
RAJ: Oh, OK. ANGUS: Oh, right.
A big bag of goodies... RAJ: Wow!
..for our road trip.
ANGUS: Dan, have we got anything?
DAN: No, you've just got me, I'm afraid!
ANGUS: Oh well, that'll do.
DAN: I'm sorry.
What a lovely lady!
HAYLEY: Bye, losers!
See you later!
(THEY CHUCKLE) Not competitive at all, is she?
Oh my God!
Let's do it.
VO: And they're off!
Or are they?
Raj, I think we've got a bit of a problem.
I can't reach the pedals.
Look how straight my leg is and I still can't reach.
You'll just have to have a chauffeur.
I would love a chauffeur.
Here we go!
VO: Good grief.
OK, here we go!
VO: And they're off!
Who would've known that buying antiques, you could've felt so sexy?
ANGUS: It's the car, isn't it?
DAN: It is the car.
I'd like to say it's me a little bit... Well, maybe it is you a little!
So Hayley, are you excited about this road trip?
With you, yes.
RAJ: (CHUCKLES) HAYLEY: I can't wait.
You're saying the right thing so far.
I've heard you're very good fun, which makes me happy.
HAYLEY: And I've heard you like HAYLEY: to laugh a lot.
RAJ: I do like to laugh.
Well, we're going to get on really well.
You've had quite a varied role...
I mean, stage, film, TV.
This is my 25th year of doing this for a living.
Do you think you can bring your acting skills into play to help us get better deals?
And, I mean, you play a vicar, don't you?
ANGUS: So I mean, can we use some divine intervention?
I mean, is this part of your skill set?
OK, so we'll slap on some charm.
If all else fails... DAN: Alright.
..just get on your knees and beg.
(THEY CHUCKLE) DAN: Yeah.
VO: "Ooh" said the antiques expert to the vicar!
VO: They're all heading for a North Yorkshire auction in Bedale.
But we start our search in the market town of Halesworth in Suffolk.
ANGUS: I think this is it.
DAN: This is it.
DAN: We found the place.
VO: Dan and Angus are visiting this charming Tudor building, home to Blackdog Antiques.
VO: One floor, three dealers, lots of stock, and they've £400 to spend.
But what will our leading man be led towards?
What the hell is that?
That is the stuff of nightmares.
That would have scared the crap out of me as a kid.
It's scaring the crap out of me now.
(HE CHUCKLES) VO: Moving on...
So things like these lights and stuff, these are really interesting.
Very industrial kind of...
They're beautiful, actually.
Can I use your expertise, please?
Yes, you can.
Thank you so much.
We've got a maker's mark on there.
Coughtrie, a Scottish firm, formed in the 1940s, did a lot of this industrial lighting.
Still on the go today as well, actually.
This industrial stuff became hugely popular a few years ago.
You know, in bars, quirky cafes and even people's houses.
ANGUS: So... DAN: Yeah.
It's dropped off a little bit.
So it's not quite as on fire as it was maybe two, three years ago.
ANGUS: OK. DAN: But still popular.
VO: I should hope it's not going to be on fire at all, but priced at £135, is it a bright idea?
DAN: Put that down as a maybe?
Definitely as a maybe, yeah.
ANGUS: Yeah, yeah.
I've got an easy job, I see.
You know what you're doing.
We should hang out more often.
ANGUS: OK then.
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: You're getting into the swing of it now, Dan.
I'm hoping Hayley is feeling just as... sort of overawed by this as I am.
VO: Their ears will be burning!
Hayley and Raj are making their way to the Suffolk village of Wrentham.
I do love to shop.
And I love a bargain.
We're going to do shopping and we're definitely going to be trying to get bargains.
Well, this is going to be a perfect relationship.
VO: Our happy new pals are starting their search for goodies at Wren House Antiques.
HAYLEY: Looks good already.
RAJ: It does, doesn't it?
VO: There's such a lot to see across two rooms.
But what will impress?
HAYLEY: Oh Raj, wait.
Loads of people collect stamps, don't they?
RAJ: Do you know what the most expensive stamp in the world is?
HAYLEY: No, go on.
RAJ: British Guiana.
One cent magenta.
And there is only one that exists and it sold about four or five years ago.
Are we talking thousands?
We're talking a bit more than that.
Hundreds of thousands?
We're talking a bit more than that.
HAYLEY: For a stamp?!
RAJ: For a stamp.
RAJ: One stamp.
HAYLEY: People are bonkers.
I'll bore you in the car telling you the story about it.
Cuz it is a... HAYLEY: Can't wait.
Can't wait, Raj!
Squeeze my bump through.
I'm trying to think of what would sell, you know, as well, at auction.
RAJ: And in Yorkshire.
If you've got anything related to where we're going, it always helps.
That is true.
VO: Back in Halesworth, there is something from Yorkshire.
But it's a little rough round the edges.
No, not Angus!
It's this 20th-century bench.
ANGUS: What do you think to this?
Well, it looks...
It looks very old.
I mean, it's obviously made of wood.
Look how much I'm picking up!
The reason why I've picked this, our auction is in Bedale, North Yorkshire, which is just up the road from the home of Yorkshire oak.
ANGUS: So you've got... DAN: Yeah.
..things like Mouseman.
And Robert Thompson founded it in the 1930s.
Er, Kilburn, still going today.
VO: Robert Thompson carved a small mouse into his pieces which inspired other Yorkshire craftsmen to imitate.
With everything from rabbits to beavers, they're all known collectively as the Yorkshire Critters.
Is there a mouse on this?
Well, unfortunately not.
If this had a mouse on the bench... DAN: Yeah.
ANGUS: ..it'd be £800 to £1,200.
DAN: OK. ANGUS: £1,000 to £1,500.
DAN: OK. ANGUS: Age-wise, it's probably early to mid 20th century, so... Oh!
Oh, it's not as old as I'd... ANGUS: No.
I know it's not the most exciting, but that we're going to...
But you are excited by it, so that... That sort of... That makes it exciting.
Yeah, I get excited by a bit of wood.
So... You and me both.
VO: Calm down, you two, then.
There's no price tag on this one, but you might have to sit on it.
I mean, it's very comfortable.
It's a chair.
It feels like you're back in church on a pew, doesn't it?
VO: Over in Wrentham, Hayley has had an epiphany all of her own.
This is something I would go for.
Don't say it like that!
No, I didn't mean it like that, I didn't mean it, honestly, at all.
I love anything that's a bit quirky and a bit different.
And it's a...
It's a real centerpiece.
VO: The bowl is made by Italian homeware brand Guzzini, established in 1912 and still around today.
HAYLEY: Mid 20th century.
Is that a good thing?
The terminology for an antique is 100 years old.
So it's not quite an antique, but you're right, it is decorative.
I've also seen... Don't laugh again... Yeah.
..cuz you know, I'm quite chintzy and colorful.
I really love that.
The carnival glass.
For me, it's just something I'd probably choose because it stands out in color and it's bright and it makes me happy to look at it.
Well, that's... That's a good thing.
That's, you know, that's a really good thing.
I mean, it's not the greatest of sellers, but I have to say, I really...
They're quite unusual, these conical-shaped glasses.
VO: Iridescent glass like this was given the collective term "carnival glass", because in the early 1900s, it was often given away at fairs.
No teddies back then.
RAJ: And... HAYLEY: Now, what about that... That bowl there?
RAJ: This bowl here?
RAJ: It's a nice shape, isn't it?
We're bound to make £15 on a... On a lovely, colorful bowl.
I just know, if I was in auction and somebody held that up and said it's 15 quid, I'd bid.
I would, but that's just me.
I mean, I have to... Well, listen...
I'd put my plums in it and put it on the... RAJ: It's got to be... HAYLEY: ..dining room table.
Let's see if they can do a deal with owner Amanda.
I love this bowl.
And I'm five months pregnant.
Look at the... VO: Yeah.
Pulling out all the big guns now.
What could you do them for?
RAJ: Would you do it for 70?
DEALER: OK. RAJ: Yeah?
HAYLEY: Thank you!
To give you a chance.
To give you a chance.
RAJ: 60, 70.
Happy with that?
DEALER: Thank you.
VO: That's 25 for the carnival-glass set and 45 for the Guzzini bowl.
VO: And with that, they're off the mark.
OK. On we go!
VO: 10 miles or so away, the boys are still browsing.
So you're looking at these?
I rather like them.
DAN: I think they're quite funky.
You know, they could be used as storage, but I would be thinking maybe more of a coffee table.
Oh, yeah, yeah.
The big rectangular one at the bottom.
So these would have been deed boxes, you know, lockable boxes.
This would have been probably a solicitor, Sir Alfred Gooch.
That adds a little bit of interest to it.
That's quite handsome.
VO: Time to talk numbers with dealer Kate.
So we've had a good rummage around... VO: The deed boxes are priced at £75 and the lamp at £135.
But what about that bench?
DAN: That is unpriced at the moment.
Does that mean it's free?
That must mean it's terribly expensive and they daren't put the price on.
It usually means it's free, getting thrown out if it hasn't got a price on.
KATE: Same old story.
Um, the bench is 55.
DAN: OK. VO: Ah.
At a total of £265, that would blow two thirds of their budget.
It's got a few paint splatters on it, hasn't it, and a ring... ANGUS: Ring stain.
KATE: Perfect restoration piece.
(THEY CHUCKLE) Your turn, mate.
OK. KATE: Box?
DAN: The box, yes.
It's missing a key.
You're getting good at this, aren't you?
And the lamp, yeah.
That would normally be 125.
I'll do 115 on it.
So you're at 100, 215.
Cuz I'm feeling very, very generous, let's round it to 200.
ANGUS: 200 for the three?
OK. Could we go for the bench and the lamp... KATE: Absolutely.
And would that work out at...
I'll still keep that at 100.
Oh, you're a... You're a good lady.
Thank you very much!
Thank you so much.
Brilliant, thank you!
DAN: There we go.
VO: Jolly good.
That's the Yorkshire oak bench for £40 and the industrial polished steel lamp for £100.
ANGUS: Thank you.
KATE: Thank you very much.
First deal done!
VO: So they have 260 still to spend.
ANGUS: Let's go.
VO: Meanwhile, Hayley and Raj have headed north to the seaside town of Great Yarmouth.
HAYLEY: Hey, careful, Raj, with these seagulls, eh?
Open top car and everything.
That was close.
(HE CHUCKLES) Nearly took my head off!
It reminds me very much of where I'm from, Raj, which is Blackpool.
Which has a lovely Pleasure Beach, if I may say so.
Are you taking me to the Pleasure Beach?
I love the Pleasure Beach.
I can't go on any of the rides cuz I'm pregnant.
But we can go win some teddies and things.
VO: # Oh, we do like to be beside the seaside... # Ha-ha!
For the Victorians escaping the cities to bathe, to the holiday resort boom of the '50s and '60s, and the day trips and staycations of today.
Of course, the great British seaside holiday goes hand in hand with amusements, and we have some of the best fairground-ride heritage in the world.
(HE CHUCKLES) VO: The first enclosed amusement park opened in Blackpool in the 1890s, and acted as a model for others... ..which are still in full swing today, offering a fun escape from daily life.
We couldn't do any better than this, could we?
Deckchair, ice cream, feet up!
Are you enjoying that?
RAJ: I'm loving it.
HAYLEY: Have a good lick!
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: Great Yarmouth seafront has been entertaining its visitors since 1909.
The current owner of the Pleasure Beach is Albert Jones.
It's been held by his family since 1955.
And he knows a thing or two about Great Yarmouth's great holiday resort history.
So, tell me what came first.
I assume it was the piers?
ALBERT: The piers came in the 1850s.
ALBERT: And, believe it or not, we used to get visitors come via the sea, and the boats would pull up and allow the visitors to come into Great Yarmouth.
And, obviously, the roads followed afterwards.
So the piers were serving a job, as well as, obviously, entertaining people in them years.
We had all these tourists coming to Great Yarmouth, but nothing for them to actually go on or do anything.
And after much pressure to the council, they managed to get an amusement park passed to go on the south end of the Pleasure Beach which included a rollercoaster and two side stalls to start with.
HAYLEY: That was it?
ALBERT: That was it.
And now look at it!
I mean, it's massive.
I mean, Great Yarmouth was a bit behind the other seaside resorts, wasn't it?
It was very behind, yes.
And it took some catching up as well.
But, you know, obviously the infrastructure that was put in place and the park was built, and, you know, Great Yarmouth is one of the leading seaside resorts in the country today.
VO: It may have been slow in getting the fairground wheels in motion, but Norfolk was leading in manufacturing, thanks to the pioneering firm Savages of King's Lynn, established by Fred Savage in 1853.
They became famous for their fairground machinery, which was exported all over the world, and they built the oldest and most iconic attraction at the Pleasure Beach today.
ALBERT: This is the gallopers, or the carousel, as we know it.
It was built in 1915.
RAJ: They don't make things like that today, do they?
RAJ: It's a fantastic piece of engineering.
Originally, it was driven by steam.
But it's run by electric motors, as you can see.
VO: Many of the horses are original, hand carved at Savages.
Each winter, the ride is dismantled, serviced, and lovingly repainted.
It's remained a prominent feature in the park since it arrived in 1954.
ALBERT: And it's still as popular today as what it was all them years ago.
RAJ: I mean, this really is the Rolls-Royce of fairground attractions, isn't it?
Shall we get you on it?
Hayley, maybe later.
(RAJ CHUCKLES) VO: Perhaps he would prefer the park's main attraction - the third-oldest rollercoaster in Britain and one of only six pre-World War II rollercoasters in the country.
In the late 20s, there was a fire on the original coaster.
And the owners of the park at the time went over to Paris, to the World Exhibition Centre, and purchased this.
It took three years to erect.
It opened in 1932, so it's nearly 90 years it's been operating on this site.
(SCREAMING) 80% of the ride has probably been replaced, but there's still some original timbers.
And they have the original Roman numeral stamped into the timber.
HAYLEY: How much did it cost?
ALBERT: It was £15,000, it cost.
RAJ: If you had to go and buy it now, what would it cost?
ALBERT: Oh, you're looking two to three million at least.
Wow, thank you, Albert.
We've had a great time, haven't we?
We have had a great time.
I'm gonna try and get him to go on the rollercoaster now.
What do you think?
I would, but we're running short of time.
Er... did... Yeah, we're running... Are you telling me you're being a chicken?
Is that what you're saying?
That's not what I'm saying, no.
It's alright, Raj, cuz there's a baby one just over there for children.
Well, I might have time for that one.
HAYLEY: Come on, then.
RAJ: Take me, then.
So we haven't made much money on the antiques yet, but I have put a fiver on the horses.
I believe my horse is in the lead.
Come on, Raj!
I'm a natural.
You look wonderful.
VO: Tally-ho, Raj!
And don't spare the horses.
VO: Back in the MGC, our other pair are also having a jolly old time.
I'm having the best day ever.
I can tell, you're just gleaming.
You love this car.
I love this car.
I'm loving antique shopping.
VO: Shame it's about to rain on your parade, Dan.
Yeah, we might need to put the roof up.
ANGUS: Yeah, I think we need to.
DAN: It takes me ages to blow-dry this quiff.
Oh my God!
That's why you've got these windows.
Oh, I see.
So it stops it steaming.
If it starts getting a bit steamy, you see.
It might with the conversations we've been having!
VO: Cor blimey.
VO: They have £260 still to spend and are heading for the Norfolk town of Harleston.
They've arrived at Cornucopia at the Corn Exchange... Oh, look at this!
DAN: Oh, wow.
VO: ..an impressive looking emporium set out on two floors.
This is amazing.
VO: At ease, soldier.
These covers are amazing.
All my childhood classics.
Superman, The Birdie Song, Hands Up, Do The Conga.
That's taking me back to the '80s, when I had a mullet.
VO: No time for reminiscing - there are antiques to be bought!
I'm gonna test your knowledge now cuz I think you're...
I think you're getting there with it.
Do you know how you tell if something's silver?
ANGUS: OK, so silver has hallmarks.
And then we have a maker's mark.
ANGUS: Martin and Ebenezer Hall.
Martin Hall was my relative.
Yeah, there you go.
ANGUS: So, lovely.
DAN: Of course.
But, you know, 395.
They're out of our price range.
ANGUS: Silver is expensive.
If we can't afford silver, then there's brass.
Y'know, and we want to make a bit of brass.
Course we do.
These are what we call arts and crafts.
So the arts-and-crafts movement was from about 1880... DAN: Oh!
ANGUS: ..to about 1920s.
But hugely, the designs and features out of that period were fantastic... DAN: I think they're really cool.
What we would have liked to have seen was a name on them to attribute... DAN: Is there no mark?
I think they're a lot of money at 175, but they're really nice.
They're the sort of thing you could also, you know, you would have on set with your candles in.
On your altar.
VO: What's next?
ANGUS: This little child's chair.
DAN: Ooh, OK.
I mean, this is a proper antique.
I mean, it's getting on for nearly 200 years old.
Little children's chairs - always popular.
And as little chairs goes, that's a beautiful example.
Do you think that would've been original?
That might have been redone at some point.
Priced at £78.
15 years ago, that would have been £300.
Wow, OK. Um, just the market's completely changed.
Got one or two little niggles on it, but... DAN: Yeah.
But it's old.
..to be fair, most things... Yeah, exactly.
I got niggles on me and I'm not nearly as old as that chair.
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: Time to chat to dealer Glen.
From one dachsy owner to another, what is the best you can do on those, Glen?
Also, the Georgian child's chair.
I think he'd take 60 for that.
ANGUS: If we took the two... GLEN: I could do the two for 200.
Thank you very much.
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: That's £150 for the arts-and-crafts movement candlesticks, and £50 for the Georgian child's chair.
They now have only £60 left for any shopping tomorrow.
DAN: That's a good day's work.
ANGUS: It is.
Good day's work.
ANGUS: Oh, thank you!
Well done to you!
Thanks for that.
So today's been amazing, but what do we do tomorrow?
The same again.
Spend some more money, have a nice lunch, go to the beach.
I feel like we're on holiday, not shopping for antiques!
(HE CHUCKLES) I think...
I think the old adrenalin was pumped for that.
If it's pumping now, wait until you get to auction day.
It is an emotional rollercoaster.
Rise and shine!
It's a brand-new day, and our celebs are taking in the country air.
DAN: You went to the Pleasure Beach?
(HE CHUCKLES) Actually went in my mouth.
I've spent almost all my money.
(GASPS) You have not!
I've only got 60 quid left.
If you delve into my footwell... HAYLEY: Oh yeah?
DAN: ..you'll find one of my little purchases, actually.
It's not little.
What on Earth is this?
It's a lamp!
Do you like it?
HAYLEY: Yeah, I do like it.
DAN: It's quite cool, isn't it?
Jeez... Did you just smack yourself in the face?
(HE CHORTLES) How'd you get on yesterday, Raj?
Absolutely had a fantastic day, and... Yeah.
Hayley's a joy to work with.
She wasn't wrong when she said she liked chintz and glittery things.
So we didn't go anywhere near any antiques yesterday.
VO: Well, he can see for himself, as it's time for a quick show and tell.
HAYLEY: Did you miss us?
RAJ: Hello there.
I am very excited to see what you have got in this boot.
I will get my boot open.
HAYLEY: Come on.
HAYLEY: Oh, my word.
HAYLEY: Oh, you've bought me a chair!
RAJ: A lovely little child's chair.
DAN: (CHUCKLES) HAYLEY: Thank you!
ANGUS: Oh, God!
DAN: Whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa!
Whoa, don't break it.
It's for you...
It's for the baby, not you.
RAJ: I have to say, I like that.
HAYLEY: My bottom fits perfectly in this.
What else have you got?
DAN: Candlesticks there.
HAYLEY: They're quite nice.
RAJ: Yeah, I like those.
Shall we show them what we've got in our...?
Oh, hang on.
Have you got something else?
Little surprise here.
Look at this.
You have got to stop buying me presents.
RAJ: OK. HAYLEY: It's got a nice coffee stain.
Well, you know, it's ripe for refurbishment.
These are all very nice, but now I need to know the important bit.
How much did you pay for these?
150 for the candlestick.
Very rare arts-and-crafts candlesticks.
They must be very, very rare.
HAYLEY: Arts and crafts?
DAN: Aha, aha.
We picked up the Georgian chair for £50.
RAJ: And don't tell me you paid more than a fiver for that.
They paid us to take it away, actually.
(THEY CHUCKLE) ANGUS: £40.
Well... RAJ: Come on, then.
DAN: Let's have a look.
DAN: Let's see what you bought.
RAJ: Come and see our stuff.
VO: Hayley and Raj spent just 70 of their £400 budget.
(THEY CHUCKLE) RAJ: Ta-da!
HAYLEY: This is... DAN: That's beautiful, actually.
ANGUS: That... That's quite lovely.
It's made by Guzzini, and it really caught my eye, and I love it!
So, what did you pay for it?
We got it for £45.
OK. That's very good.
HAYLEY: It's a lovely bowl.
ANGUS: It is!
And Hayley's piece de resistance, this... HAYLEY: This is my other lovely bowl.
RAJ: ..carnival glass.
HAYLEY: Carnival glass with some very rare lemonade carnival glasses.
Congratulations, we're the winners.
(THEY CHUCKLE) HAYLEY: Get out of my boot!
Anyway, today we're going to spend some more money.
RAJ: Good luck is all I can say.
DAN: Thank you very much.
RAJ: Let's get going, then.
DAN: We're off!
ANGUS: OK, let's go.
You've forgotten the bench!
OK, I'll sort a courier.
Just as the heavens open, too.
I thought they paid way too much money for those candlesticks.
They paid a lot of money, but they're arts and crafts.
That's what's in vogue at the moment.
Um, I think there's profit in the bowl.
I have to say, the other...
The glassware... ANGUS: Oh.
DAN: I'm so sorry, Hayley, when you watch this.
DAN: It's hideous, darling.
DAN: It's hideous.
VO: Oh, with friends like this, who needs enemies, eh?
If you had to describe yourself as an antique, what would it be?
(HE CHUCKLES) Bearing in mind, this... You know, it's a family show.
This is a family show, yeah.
It's probably then best that I just don't.
(THEY CHUCKLE) Really, that bad?
I know it's not ice-cream weather, but... there is still time for fish and chips.
(HE CHUCKLES) VO: To start the day's shopping, Hayley and Raj are on their way to the market town of Wymondham in Norfolk.
Here they're visiting Wymondham Antiques Centre.
There's loads to look at!
Need to find something really good today, and I need to find something to rival Dan's furniture.
I mean, that's not even a full boot.
Oh, they're not boots!
They're not boots!
Chap things that you put like that, for when you're working.
VO: Moving on.
This is, like...
These colors and all of this furniture, I love them - they're so nice.
I think I've spotted something.
Have you, Hayley?
OK. You don't believe me at all, do you?
What have you spotted?
I really like these chairs, and there's two of them.
And I know what you're going to say - they're not antique.
No, they are.
They are antique.
What are they?
I already knew that.
How did you know that?
It says it on the label.
It says it on the label, yeah.
But do you know how I know?
RAJ: OK. HAYLEY: Tell me.
I know because of the design.
Straightaway, the design tells me.
But they're not great sellers, Edwardian chairs, but they are upholstered beautifully.
RAJ: Yeah, I agree with you.
RAJ: I agree on this one.
HAYLEY: They're stunning.
Yeah, they are.
HAYLEY: They're not badly priced.
RAJ: How much?
HAYLEY: 60 for both.
(HE INHALES SHARPLY) RAJ: What I'd really like... HAYLEY: Yeah?
..to feel a bit more secure is to get the two for 30.
HAYLEY: No way!
RAJ: I know.
I said that's what I'd like.
That's my dream.
VO: Dream on, Raj.
RAJ: But I like them.
You'd get on with my dad, you would.
He's great at haggling.
Tried to haggle me off for a camel once in Tunisia.
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: She's a barrel of laughs, this one!
Oh, and Raj has a suggestion.
These are all bourbon barrels and, you know, they're quite decorative, and they can be used for table tops.
RAJ: You know, people put them in the garden.
HAYLEY: I love them.
RAJ: Do you?
I've... Do you know what?
I've seen a few of these actually online that people have bought and restored and sold on, and they are going for, like, 250, £300.
HAYLEY: For one!
RAJ: For one.
HAYLEY: And this is a set of two.
OK. HAYLEY: Deal.
RAJ: Let's get a deal.
VO: At 75 each, best speak to dealer Donna.
We've seen a couple of things, OK?
RAJ: Er, there's two down here.
RAJ: The two barrels.
You've also got a couple of chairs upstairs.
What about if we said 110 for the two items?
Hang on a minute, hang on a minute.
RAJ: Who are you...?
OK. DONNA: One-two-five.
RAJ: Fair enough.
Fair enough, I'm not gonna argue with that.
RAJ: Thank you.
HAYLEY: Thank you.
DONNA: Thank you.
RAJ: 110... VO: That's £80 for the bourbon barrels and 45 for the Edwardian upholstered chairs.
They've still £205 to spend and time for one more shop.
Meanwhile, Dan and Angus are on their way to the village of Snetterton in Norfolk.
I've got this impression that you're actually this lovely, caring, quite soft, like... puppy.
I'm glad you've picked up on that.
Talking of puppies...
ANGUS: ..you're into your puppies.
I'm definitely more of a doggy person than a pussy person, which is good.
Cuz you've got a dog.
DAN: I have a dog.
ANGUS: I've got dogs.
DAN: You've got dogs.
This is why we're getting on so well.
And we're going to the Dogs Trust.
And we're going to the Dogs Trust!
I'm very excited about this.
Do you think either of us is going to break and adopt... Oh, do you know what, if I took a little friend home for Colin, he would be over the moon.
Here we are.
Looking very busy.
VO: Dan's dog Colin was a rescue pup.
And they're visiting the UK's largest dog welfare charity, the Dogs Trust, to meet one of the directors, Brett Llewellyn, and some of his furry friends.
ANGUS: So who have we got here?
BRETT: This little girl, or not so little girl, is Char.
Full of beans.
And this one's Jet.
They're actually great friends.
They're living together in the same kennel at the moment, but they're about to go to their forever homes.
Oh, they're cute.
Come on, Jet.
BRETT: They sure are.
VO: Today, we're a nation of dog lovers.
I've got one or two, along with one quarter of the UK population.
But it hasn't always been that way.
BRETT: Back in the 1800s, it was certainly the case that cruelty to animals was very, very low on the agenda.
And when did that start to change?
Well, I think really in the 1800s, we saw more people actually having pets.
DAN: Before then, they were mainly working dogs and...?
Mainly working dogs.
The strays were often treated really inhumanely.
VO: At the first-ever Crufts in 1891, a group of aristocrats led by Lady Gertrude Stock were determined to make a change, so formed the National Canine Defence League.
The group vowed to protect dogs from torture and ill usage of any kind, including the experimentation on dogs, a widespread practice at the time.
By 1910 they had 6,500 members, making them better equipped for the challenges that the First World War would bring.
The provision of food for the population was a pressing matter.
Pets were not a priority, and it was even suggested that dogs should be used as a source of sustenance.
Dear, oh dear!
Dogs really were considered to be superfluous, other than those that were working in the war effort.
You know, dogs were doing great work as explosive dogs, as casualty dogs and sentries.
But if you were a dog back at home, there was a move to actually destroy 50% of all dogs.
What the National Canine Defence League did was to actually petition the government successfully to not do that, but in fact to employ dogs as rat hunters, would you believe?
Which would save around 75 million tons in food.
It was a major achievement for National Canine Defence League at the time.
VO: In 1939, just before the outbreak of World War II, the National Air Raid Precautions Animal Committee issued a notice to all pet owners, stating that if a pet could not be sent to the country, the kindest thing to do was to have them destroyed.
As many as 750,000 British pets were killed in one week.
Animal charities strongly opposed this.
The NCDL created dog-friendly air-raid shelters and gas masks for dogs.
And when the war was over, they helped rehome the evacuees.
For the past 126 years, the NCDL have been involved in every piece of legislation concerning canines, and since 2003 we've known them as the Dogs Trust.
Move forward to 1978, we adopted our famous slogan that "a dog is for life and not just for Christmas".
Even today we have an influx of dogs after the Christmas period that people don't want, that have been given over that time.
I remember that slogan very clearly from my childhood, and it is astounding that it's still an issue.
It is one that we wish we didn't need to use.
VO: Today they care for over 15,000 homeless dogs each year.
They also have a dog-training program, and Dan is hoping to pick up some tips.
Don't fluff it!
He's actually doing quite well, isn't he?
Cuz, I mean, Char's quite a bit bigger than what Dan's used to handling with his little dog Colin.
I know, I know.
He's not too bad, is he?
Wait, wait, wait.
Surprisingly so, because, I mean, Char is a much bigger dog.
Colin won't even sit.
ANGUS: Could be a new career for him, I think.
Well, if there's a job going in dog school, I'm sure we can train him up.
VO: Time to brag to Char's new owners, Sue and Chris, who are here for a visit before the rehoming process is complete.
DAN: She is fully trained.
I've trained her myself actually, today.
DAN: I'm not even joking.
We were doing the agility course, yeah.
SUE: Did she like it?
She's great, Sue, she's great.
You'll have her on Crufts next year.
(THEY CHUCKLE) SUE: Go for it.
VO: Oh, I do love a happy ending!
For their last shopping spree, both teams are heading to Norwich.
And Hayley and Raj are well on their way.
Fish and chips for lunch.
The thing is, while you've been driving, I ate them all.
Oh no, you kept me some.
HAYLEY: I've...got you a... RAJ: Come on!
HAYLEY: ..couple of chips left.
HAYLEY: There you go.
OK, this is it.
RAJ: Yeah, this is it.
HAYLEY: This is our shop.
VO: They have arrived at Looses Emporium.
HAYLEY: It's massive!
RAJ: I know!
It is, isn't it?
HAYLEY: Right, I'll go that way.
RAJ: I'll go this way.
RAJ: See ya.
VO: With 60 dealers across two floors... Oh!
VO: ..there's a lot to see.
VO: And they have £250 left to spend.
Bet there's been so many people wear this coat.
Think I look quite cool.
VO: There is no time for dancing around.
Dan and Angus are just a few miles away.
I think you should just go crazy and pick something really out there.
Are you giving me free rein?
Yeah, you've got free rein.
I've never had...
I've never had you on a leash.
There's always time.
(THEY CHUCKLE) HAYLEY: I have spotted something.
RAJ: OK. What do you think of my crib?
What do I think?
I love it!
I love it!
It's antique, isn't it?
Yes, it is antique alright.
HAYLEY: Are you impressed?
Hayley, this is beautiful.
Look, I just noticed that.
Look at that, that opens up.
This is perfect for where we're going.
VO: But you're £145 short of the £350 ticket price!
And here come the boys!
We're going to go all-out, all 60 quid, go crazy.
DAN: Let's do it.
ANGUS: Let's go.
Come on, come on, get in there, get in there.
Oh, let's do this.
(THEY CHUCKLE) RAJ: How you doing?
Remind me how much money you've got left?
DAN: I've got £60 left.
Well, this is the place to spend it.
DAN: I agree.
ANGUS: We're gonna spend it.
We're going to spend every penny.
VO: Not to break up the party, but it's not too long to closing time.
RAJ: Let's go.
ANGUS: Come on.
ANGUS: Do you think it's my color?
(THEY CHUCKLE) I think we're spending too much time together.
I think that suited you actually.
Did you really?
ANGUS: There's something there that would be you.
ANGUS: I mean, they've gone off the boil, but 60 quid might be stretching it.
DAN: Do you reckon?
We could ask.
I mean, does it work?
You're the piano man.
It's in tune, yeah.
(HE PLAYS: 'Fur Elise' by Beethoven) HAYLEY: Oh, hello!
DAN: Oh, hi.
HAYLEY: Don't stop!
RAJ: Don't stop.
I know, it's incredible.
We've run out of money, so we're doing a bit of busking.
DAN: Bye bye.
Really good, you're really good on the piano.
He's not as good as me.
Can you play as well?
(SHE PLAYS: 'Chopsticks') VO: Oh, I say!
It's no time for a swansong yet, folks.
But with more than £200 left to spend, Raj wants to blow it all on the horses.
What do you think, Hayley?
HAYLEY: They're horses.
RAJ: Yes, carousel horses.
And we went to the Pleasure Beach.
And you rode many a horse!
HAYLEY: I love them.
My natural instinct is to go, "But they're so tatty," but you're gonna say they're original.
HAYLEY: And they could be restored.
That's exactly what I was gonna say.
You know, when you buy certain things, you want them in their original condition, and these...
I mean, I know they look very tatty, but that's what the purists want.
VO: With no ticket price they'd better speak to dealer Pat.
We've seen two things we really like.
One is the crib that you've got in there.
PAT: Oh, yeah, the period one.
RAJ: OK. And you've got these two.
Would you take 200 for the two horses and the crib?
PAT: Yes I would.
RAJ: You would?
RAJ: Thank you ever so much.
Thank you ever so much.
A very kind discount.
Give that man a pat on the back.
That's £150 for the 18th-century crib and £50 for the carousel horses in their original condition, ie tatty.
And Hayley and Raj are all set for auction with a fiver still in their pocket.
VO: Back inside, the boys are still on the search.
I don't think you're taking this seriously, Dan.
This is about as serious as I get.
Is that your serious face?
Look at this face.
ANGUS: God, you're a good actor.
DAN: Thank you.
(ANGUS CHUCKLES) We've still got 60 quid left to spend.
We've only got about 15 minutes before the shop shuts.
Angus is high on sugar.
He's bouncing around like Tigger.
I don't know whether he's being more help or hindrance.
I'm feeling incredibly stressed about this 60 quid.
And there's just so much in here to look at.
I don't even know what to do with myself.
I'm trying to help and you just keep wandering round.
It's cuz you've been eating sweets, you're high on sugar.
We need you to actually start being an antiques dealer.
VO: Yeah, come on, find a sweet bargain.
The shop shuts soon.
Oh, hang on.
DAN: What do you think?
Cuz it could spell the death of one of us.
ANGUS: Garden Street, Paradise Road.
For a funeral director?
Yeah, Paradise... DAN: There's humor in it.
Yeah, well, quite often joiners were the funeral directors, cuz they'd make the coffins.
I would never have put the two together.
But yeah... ANGUS: That's quite traditional.
DAN: It makes perfect sense.
Big patch out of here missing... DAN: Yeah there is.
ANGUS: ..which is a shame.
ANGUS: But Bradford - it's Yorkshire.
DAN: Yeah, yeah.
We could probably get it for 60.
Do you like it?
I do, for some bizarre reason.
ANGUS: It's quirky.
VO: I think it's time to call in the dealer to talk money.
The price tag on there is 80 quid.
Is there any chance we could do that for £50?
Yeah, that'd be fine.
PAT: Yeah, that'll be fine.
Thank you very much.
The boys have made their final deal, the funeral director's sign for £50, leaving them with £10 to spare.
Right, away we go.
ANGUS: That was alright.
DAN: Alright, great.
VO: And now they're all set to head north for the auction.
I'm really excited about this, actually.
I've never been to an antiques auction before.
How do you think we've done?
I think we've done really well.
I think we've done really well too.
I mean, at the end of the day we bought things that we really like, yeah?
RAJ: And that's what's important.
Let's go to the auction, see what happens.
I'm so excited to go to the auction!
I have had... the best time.
It's been so much fun.
What do you think you're gonna miss most - me or the car?
No, actually, don't answer that.
ANGUS: I know the answer!
DAN: I... Do you?
(THEY CHUCKLE) VO: Sweet dreams.
The big day is here!
And Dan has brought his pooch Colin along for luck.
HAYLEY: The Yorkshire countryside.
It's stunning, isn't it?
Oh my goodness.
Me, you and Colin, off to the auction.
VO: After starting in Suffolk, our soap stars have shot their way around East Anglia and are now headed for auction in Bedale, North Yorkshire.
I'm so excited about this auction.
I've never been to an antiques auction before.
And I think, because we're in Yorkshire, is it gonna be like... (GABBLES) Do you know what I mean?
I won't know what's going on!
And then when somebody buys something, we go, "Yeah!"
If someone buys your candlesticks for a tenner when you paid 150 quid for them, I'm gonna die.
Oh, gosh, that gear's really... Oh, my... Oh!
(THEY CHUCKLE) Oh my God, baby.
It's OK. DAN: Sorry, my love.
One bump too many, I'm not sure that car's built for four.
This Georgian market town is the end point for the Tour De Yorkshire cycling race, but today it's the finishing line for our teams, who are meeting at MW Darwin & Sons auctioneers.
You made it!
How you doing?
Welcome to Yorkshire.
HAYLEY: Yeah, very excited!
ANGUS: Shall we get in?
It's gonna start.
DAN: Let's go.
ANGUS: Come on.
DAN: Go on, darling, after you.
Thank you, Raj.
VO: Hayley and Raj only had a fiver left from their £400 budget, buying five lots for auction, including those carousel horses in their original condition.
ANGUS: Do you like the horses?
DAN: I do, I do.
They're a bit different.
Bit rough, though, aren't they?
They're a little bit rough, but that sort of adds to the appeal.
I mean, fairground stuff, hugely popular.
ANGUS: So a little bit worrying.
Hopefully the condition puts people off and they don't race away.
VO: Dan and Angus spent 390 of their £400 budget, also on five lots.
I know, all I can say is that Angus is definitely expecting things to go badly, cuz he's bought a funeral director's sign.
How bad is that?
I mean, did he buy a shovel as well?
I'm taking you away.
VO: The man with the noisy gavel today is Mike Darwin.
MIKE: At £55... VO: Thoughts, please, Mike.
The arts-and-crafts style candlesticks, these designs are popular.
There has been a bit of interest.
I'm hopeful they'll do quite well today.
I think the best thing I've had in is the crib.
That's a good, solid antique.
It's in remarkably good condition considering its age.
There's been a lot of interest in it.
Some people use it for dolls, but it'll be interesting how it does today.
I think it'll do quite well.
I'm selling, then, at 80.
VO: Today Mike will be selling to bidders in the room and on the phone.
Park your bums, everyone.
You excited, you two?
First auction, innit?
Yes, very first auction.
ANGUS: First auction ever?
VO: But before they get started, here is something that could be right up their street.
What's more popular - Coronation Street or Emmerdale?
I think we're about to find out.
ANGUS: Coronation Street collectables.
HAYLEY: Is that the Rovers?
£20 for it.
(THEY CHUCKLE) 25, 30.
35, 40, 45, 50.
ANGUS: A record.
This could be... Could be.
Could be here for weeks.
At £55 bid.
Selling at 55.
(ANGUS CHUCKLES) Congratulations.
Thank you very much.
MIKE: 69... ANGUS: Plus commission.
MIKE: ..is the Emmerdale collection.
Got to do it all over again!
And £20 for these.
You all done at 20?
DAN: (CHUCKLES) If we don't win the auction, Dan, we've won the soaps.
VO: Righty-ho, now the serious business.
First up for Dan is his Coughtrie lamp.
Well, this should light up the room.
I do hope it does, I do hope it does.
And I've £35 bid.
ANGUS: Hey, we're off now, Dan.
MIKE: 45 with you, madam.
Ah, it needs to be a bit more.
MIKE: At 48.
ANGUS: Come on, bring it...
I'm selling at 55, lady's bid.
VO: Not the bright start they were hoping for.
Angus, have you been to an auction before?
You know how it works?
You have to buy things and sell them at a profit.
Hey, I'll... Just you wait.
VO: Next up, Hayley's choice - the Guzzini bowl and collection of carnival glassware.
Well, one of them's cracked, I think.
No, it's not!
Such a liar!
They're very rare!
Getting rarer by the minute when they're in here, I tell you.
MIKE: £20 for it.
£20... HAYLEY: £20!
..to start me from.
For all of it?!
Show the bowl off!
Do you want me to demonstrate?
RAJ: Yeah, yeah.
HAYLEY: I can walk round with it.
RAJ: 20 quid?
We paid 70... MIKE: Tenner!
The bowl was £70!
At £10 bid, 12 bid, 14.
HAYLEY: Oh, my God!
There's gonna be tears and disappointment.
Going then at 16... VO: She hasn't quite bowled them over, but a great effort.
Next one, I'm showing it around.
VO: On to Dan's bold purchase - the arts-and-crafts candlesticks.
Are you feeling brave, Dan?
Well... here they come.
MIKE: £20 to start me.
ANGUS: It's climbing.
Can I get two anywhere?
Oh, cheap, cheap!
MIKE: At £40 bid.
ANGUS: Think of the poor dog.
I'm selling at 40.
VO: Oh dear.
But at least someone's bagged a bargain.
To be honest, I feel we can't say very much at this point, OK?
Until, you know...
I've got lots to say, but I can't say any of it on camera.
I bet you have.
Yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah.
VO: Moving swiftly on, it's the auctioneer's favorite - Hayley's 18th-century crib.
This is our favorite item.
It is beautiful.
DAN: It, it's... RAJ: It really is beautiful.
Out of the 10 items, I think it's the best thing.
ANGUS: Is it the sort of thing you would use?
HAYLEY: Yeah, I mean, look at it, it's stunning.
Give it a little coat... Yeah.
I've got bids on this.
Don't get too excited.
And I'm starting at 80.
HAYLEY: Come on!
ANGUS: It's a loss, mate.
RAJ: Come on.
It's worth twice that amount!
Are we all done at 125?
VO: Oh, what a shame.
I think you were unlucky there.
It was a nice thing.
DAN: Yeah, yeah.
RAJ: I'm, I'm shocked.
DAN: I'm shocked.
RAJ: I am shocked.
VO: Next up, Dan and Angus's funeral director's signage.
Funeral directors never go out of business.
Never a recession, is there?
Well, no... People always die.
Some... Yeah, but it's not a dying trade.
No, it's not.
Oh, round it up, somebody, surely.
20, fresh bidder.
Carry on like this, you're going to make a profit.
I'm selling then at 30.
VO: Another loss!
But it was a chancy buy, I suppose.
HAYLEY: Not bad, though... RAJ: Well done, well done.
ANGUS: I tell you what... HAYLEY: That was really good.
RAJ: Well done, Angus.
ANGUS: That's a very small loss.
DAN: That's not bad.
ANGUS: That's good, that's good!
VO: Halfway there, and Hayley's Edwardian upholstered chairs are next in the hot seat.
ANGUS: Bit different aren't they?
HAYLEY: So pretty.
DAN: Are they?
DAN: I haven't seen them.
HAYLEY: They're lovely.
RAJ: They are.
MIKE: £20 bid.
HAYLEY: That's it.
HAYLEY: Thank you.
I'm selling then at 35.
VO: Only a small loss, chaps.
That's just mean.
VO: Another chair now - Dan's little Georgian number.
A little dog's chair?
(ANGUS GASPS) Right...
I can't bid on it.
We can model it.
No, we can put the dog on the chair.
Honestly, the price will triple.
We're in profit, we're in profit!
MIKE: At £60... DAN: Finally, finally!
I'm selling then at 60.
VO: Finally, a result for the boys!
I have to say... Colin's a bit sad cuz he wanted that for his chair.
But I couldn't bid on it.
That's the rules of the program.
Yeah, I know.
Well, it's on the way up now, Angus.
It is, yeah.
VO: Fingers crossed.
Next, Hayley's bourbon barrels.
# Roll out the barrel... # (SHE CHUCKLES) I've got £40 bid.
Five... HAYLEY: Yes!
HAYLEY: Come on!
RAJ: Come on, bit more.
Going at 75, you're all done... VO: Never mind.
Only a small loss there.
RAJ: You know.
VO: Time for Dan's last lot.
It's the Yorkshire oak bench.
Catalog description now says, "Yorkshire bench."
That's... Don't blame me.
You're such a cheat, Angus.
MIKE: I've £35 bid.
ANGUS: Come on, Yorkshire!
Round it up, somebody.
You're all done at 60... VO: Excellent!
Yorkshire crowd didn't disappoint.
RAJ: I hear he's your uncle.
ANGUS: He's not my uncle!
Alright, OK. My uncle doesn't live in Yorkshire.
VO: Now, Hayley's final hurdle - the carousel horses.
I think they might do alright.
To be fair, these could gallop away.
HAYLEY: Come on, yes!
HAYLEY: Thank you!
Ah, they're galloping away.
They're still cheap.
I'm selling then at 135, all done?
RAJ: Well done, auctioneer.
And the crowd goes wild!
A fantastic profit.
Shall we go and do the maths?
Shall we use my Yorkshire calculator?
I do the sums, thanks!
Now, Angus and Dan - and Colin - began with £400 and, after auction fees, made an unfortunate loss of £189.10, leaving a total sum of £210.90.
VO: Hayley and Raj, who started with the same sum, also made a loss.
And after auction fees, their total sum is £321.52.
And as they lost the least, they are today's winners.
Hasn't it been fun?
DAN: Oh, my goodness, I'm exhausted.
HAYLEY: We clearly won!
That was a result, Angus.
Well done, congratulations.
ANGUS: Yeah, congratulations.
I'm... DAN: Well done, darling.
HAYLEY: Thank you.
HAYLEY: Thank you.
RAJ: It's been a real pleasure.
DAN: It has been so much fun.
Oh, thanks, mate.
VO: Good effort all round, I'd say!
Take a final bow.
Well done, darling.
What a fun experience it's been.
DAN: I've loved this.
HAYLEY: I have.
I really have.
We should be road tripping again.
HAYLEY: Yeah, we shall.
DAN: Shall we?
VO: Cheerio, you two.