Series 27 – Episode 5



The Patrick Collection


Cycle Penistone C.I.C



Apple iPad 9.7-inch

Apple Pencil

Springfree Smart Trampoline

Fortune Dragon Telescopic Power Scrubber



Far Cry 5

Don’t Starve: Nintendo Switch Edition

Yorkshire Gubbins


G-TEAM – Car Washing


Bosch Fontus


Tornador by SONAX


Meguiar’s DA Power System


FEATURE – Versus Bike


Specialized Tarmac Elite SL4




If you have been affected by the issues raised in Episode 4 of Paddington Station 24/7, you can call Samaritans for free any time from any phone on 116 123 (this number if FREE to call and won’t show up on your phone bill), email, or visit to find details of your nearest branch.

Series 27 – Episode 4


Oase Outdoors


Garlands Corporate


Cotswold Outdoor


Columbia Sportswear


Glowstone Smart Mug: Honeycomb


Budget Light Forum




UCO Stormproof Sweetfire Strikeable Fire Starter


Wicked Lasers Flash Torch Mini


Survival Multi Tool Magnesium Fire Starter Kit


BioLite CampStove 2


Waldbeck Survivalist Rocket Stove


Ghillie Kettle The Adventurer


Solo Stove Lite





Blaze Wear Women’s Traveller Jacket


Blaze Wear Traveller Gloves


Patagonia Men’s Triolet Jacket


Paramo Men’s Helki Jacket


Berghaus Extrem 8000 Pro Men’s Waterproof Jacket


Trip Buddy


Mollusc Nano 2


Qube Tents


Halfords Guaranteed Sunshine




Snugpak Softie Expansion 5


Duvalay Compact Sleeping Bag


Jack Wolfskin SMOOZIP 3




Rage Comet R


Swincar E-Spider

GoPro HERO6 Black


Sony Xperia XZ1 Compact


Sony RX10 IV





DJI Inspire 1 V2.0


DJI Zenmuse-xt Thermal Imaging Camera




NVUK Infinity 2 Spotter


Solomark Night Vision Monocular


Emisar D4




Petzl NAO+


The BLF Giga Thrower

Carbon monoxide alarms

A staggering 9 million homes in the UK are without a carbon monoxide alarm and it is estimated a total of 50 people die each year from carbon monoxide poisoning. Known as the ‘silent killer’, carbon monoxide poisoning often goes undetected, you cannot see it, smell it or hear it. The only way to know whether the deadly gas is slowly killing you is if your carbon monoxide detector alarm goes off, that is why they are so crucial. The alarms cost around £15 and if every house contained one, around 50 lives could be saved each year.

On Do The Right Thing, we speak to Chloe Kilby, who shares her devastating story on the fatal effects of carbon monoxide poisoning. Chloe’s uncle, Simon, was renting a room in his friend Elouise’s flat. One morning, his family found him unconscious in his flat when he failed to turn up to work. Sadly, it was too late for his flat mate Elouise, who had already died. Simon ended up in a coma for 9 years. Tragically, he passed away in 2016.

On the show, we are also joined by Amanda Handy and her two children, who were also victims of carbon monoxide poisoning, but luckily, survived. Amanda shares her near-death experience with the poisonous gas due to a faulty boiler. One evening, Amanda and her two children complained of dizziness, sleepiness and headaches at her relative’s house. After researching their symptoms online Amanda called NHS 111, who immediately diagnosed them all with carbon monoxide poisoning. In A&E, it was revealed Amanda had 10% of carbon monoxide in her bloodstream, her step-father had 30% and her step-sister a shocking had 70%.

Do The Right Thing are campaigning to change the law, making it compulsory for carbon monoxide alarms to be installed in all homes. In Scotland, it is already the law to have one for new installations, and we think the rest of the UK should follow suit. The National Fire Chiefs Council are supporting the the campaign and agree that the law needs to be changed to make working alarms a necessity in all homes, regardless of what appliances are already in the property.

If you would like to find out more about the dangers of carbon monoxide and the precautions you can take to stay safe, visit:

Dog collars

It is estimated that there are 85,000 electric shock collars being used on pets in the UK today. Although we are known as a nation of pet lovers, many UK pet owners are frequently using electric shock collars to train and discipline their pets. These collars are designed to control and train cats and dogs, costing as little as £20. Many owners however see electric shock collars as extremely cruel as they administer a short, strong shock into the animal if they misbehave.

The Kennel Club recently conducted a survey surrounding electric shock collars and found that 3 out of 4 of us would support a ban on them. The survey also revealed that 1 in 3 dogs will let out a cry of pain at the first use of a shock collar. Animal behaviourist and veterinary surgeon, Kendal Shepherd, tells Do The Right Thing that she has seen evidence of animals with burns and scars where these collars have been misused on pets. The Dogs Trust have also informed Do The Right Thing that they too are appalled that it is still legal to buy and use electric shock collars in England, revealing that they can have a serious negative impact on animals mental and physical well-being.

The use of these collars is already banned in Wales, and Scotland is soon to follow suit. The government in England is now looking at whether the use of these collars should banned here too.

If you would like to support the ban on the electric shock collars, please get in touch with the Department for Environment, Food and Rural Affairs, who are consulting on this issue, by 27th April 2018.



Animal Welfare Team

Area 5B

Nobel House

17 Smith Square

London, SW1P 3JR


Fitted kitchens

If you are on the lookout for a new kitchen, get some great advice from Trading Standards on how to find the best company for you, and where to go if things go wrong.

If you’re looking for reputable companies, try:

Trading Standards:

Trading Standards Buy with Confidence scheme: Buy With Confidence is a national register of Trading Standards Approved businesses run independently by local authority Trading Standards departments.



Trusted Traders scheme, that rates local businesses.

If you are having any problems with a kitchen you have already purchased you can contact Citizens Advice for help and guidance.


Citizens Advice:




Northern Ireland:


Channel 5 is supporting Crisis

Crisis is the national charity for homeless people.

We are committed to ending homelessness. Every day we see the devastating impact it has on people’s lives. Every year we work side by side with thousands of people, to help them rebuild their lives and leave homelessness behind for good.

Through our pioneering research into the causes and consequences of homelessness and the solutions to it, we know what it will take to end it. Together with others who share our resolve, we bring our knowledge, experience and determination to campaign for the changes that will solve the crisis once and for all.

We mobilise a unique volunteer effort each Christmas to bring warmth, companionship and vital services to people at one of the hardest times of the year, and offer a starting point out of homelessness.

Homelessness is not inevitable and we know we can end it. That’s why we’re about to launch an ambitious plan to end it for good. Join our Everybody In campaign and you’ll be the first to hear about it.

Together, we can end homelessness.

Find out more about Crisis on their website.

Crisis logo

At Home On 5

What does home mean to you? Channel 5 sat down with the likes of Ben Fogle, Jane McDonald, Bettany Hughes, Peter Wright, Claudia-Liza Armah, Tony Robinson, Sian Williams, Rob Bell, along with people all across the country, to celebrate the magic of home and get to the heart of what it means to them.

As the campaign evokes the feelings of warmth and safety provided by home, Channel 5 has partnered with the UK national charity Crisis, whose mission is to end homelessness.

Watch the film

Claudia-Liza Armah: At Home On 5

More films

Tony Robinson: At Home On 5

Faces of At Home On 5

Debbie North: At Home On 5

Channel 5 is supporting Crisis

Channel 5 is supporting Crisis

Watch more on YouTube

Ben Fogle: At Home On 5

At Home On 5 playlist on My5

Peter Wright: At Home On 5

Nappy sacks

Retailers across the UK are being urged to include warning labels on the packaging of their disposable nappy sacks to prevent the increase in deaths of young children. The Royal Society for the Prevention of Accidents (RoSPA) has revealed that since 2001, 17 babies have died after suffocating on the plastic sacks. Disposable nappy sacks are often found loose in changing bags, buggies or by a baby’s cot, which can be fatal if they end up in the wrong hands.

Beth Amison shares her very difficult story with Do The Right Thing, to warn of these potential dangers and devastating effects. Five years ago, Beth found her son Maison in his cot surrounded by nappy bags. He was rushed to hospital, where sadly he died. Maison had suffocated on a nappy sack; he was just seven months old. Beth says: ‘I urge all parents, grandparents and carers to think twice about the possible dangers before they become a problem. Be aware of the risks. Are there nappy sacks in reach? Are nappy sacks in a zipped changing bag? Whatever happens, don’t have the attitude that “it won’t happen to me”, because when tragedy strikes, it leaves you heartbroken forever’.
Beth has been working closely with RoSPA, who have developed new guidelines for retailers, in partnership with the British Retail Consortium, to help reduce the risks associated with using nappy sacks. This includes the inclusion of warning labels on packaging to alert parents and carers to their potentially deadly dangers. Although, at present, there are warnings on nappy sacks packaging, they are very small and often unnoticeable.

Do The Right Thing wanted to help Beth and RoSPA raise awareness on these fatal dangers, so we contacted manufacturers asking if these warnings could be made more prominent and eye-catching on their packaging. Morrisons, Co-op, Waitrose, Aldi, Tesco, Sainsbury’s, Boots and Mothercare have all agreed to add clearer warnings on their nappy sacks in the next few months, which will hopefully help prevent tragic deaths like Maison’s happening again.

For further information on nappy sacks and their potential dangers, please visit: