Coal, fishing and rhubarb are all traditional Yorkshire industries and in this issue we see how they survive. We remain on the coast to look at the hidden gem of Scarborough: the Rotunda geological museum and then we go to Hull for some sea shanties. There is always time for some serious competition whether it is having a flutter at the races or putting some serious effort it at Hebden Sports. We then have the gentlest of walks, for viewers anyway, when we are at Farndale deep in the heart of the North Yorkshire Moors. Last of the Coble Fishermen Dave Pockley has always fished in Filey Bay and now ranks as one of the last coble fishermen there. We meet him at 4am before the coble is launched from the beach and then we are out in the bay landing lobsters and crabs. Rhubarb We are in the heart of the rhubarb triangle with Janet Oldroyd Hulme at Rothwell. She explains why rhubarb is only grown in this small area and then we see it being lifted in the fields, put into the forcing sheds and then a few weeks later it being picked by candlelight. Hatfield Colliery Re-opens Investing £110m might seem a mighty big gamble, but Richard Budge knows that the country needs to generate its own power and that Yorkshire coal is at the heart of it but with a twist it will be used to power a gas fired electricity plant... Ripon Races We are behind the scenes, on the start line and at the finish line to show you a little of what goes on to make a race happen. Farndale Daffodils Every spring thousands of daffodils deep in the heart of Farndale in the North Yorkshire Moors spring into life. Even though it might be April... there are flurries of snow in the air! Scarborough Rotunda Museum After a £4.5m investment the geological museum has re-opened and we go on a tour of what you can find inside: not just fossils, but dinosaurs and a giant of a man buried around 4,000 years ago! Hull Maritime Festival We are in the company of Shanty Jack who lets us know a little about sea faring songs that have travelled the world. Some are on the bawdy side.... Hebden Sports The little hamlet of Hebden near Grassington, grew in the mid 19th century on the prosperity of the lead mines on the moor. Although the lead mines are long gone the traditional village sports is still held in August ranging from traditional games to the strenuous fell race. Will the weather hold out?