Charlie Dimmock returned to our screens last week with Garden Rescue and Nathan James Dodd has been catching up on what has been happening in this latest garden transformation programme.
Love Your Garden has just returned for a fifth series, David Hall has been watching how Alan Titchmarsh and his team have been transforming outdoor spaces and neglected gardens into attractive living areas.
During the current series, deserving people from all over the country have beautiful new gardens created for them, and viewers inspired to replicate the ideas and designs.
The first episode centred on a young widow with three children. Her late husband had started working on the garden and by the end of the programme she had a wonderful outdoor space with profiled pavers, a water wall and outdoor photograph, and wooden tepee for the children.
Further episodes feature the youngest soldier ever to be awarded the George Cross and a couple made homeless after their home and garden was destroyed by floods last year.
All the gardens will reflect their owners interests and passions, and these range from Bollywood to the Meditteranean.
Garden experts David Domoney, Katie Rushworth and Frances Tophill assist Alan, sharing tips and techniques that everyone will find useful.
The final episode highlights a wildlife garden that was created a year ago for a hospice in Luton, and we'll see whether it's now attracting bees, birds and butterflies.
Whatever your experience and gardening skills, I think you'll find Love Your Garden full of informative ideas on how to re-design an existing garden or create a brand new one.
Love Your Garden is on ITV1 at 8.00 each Wednesday evening.
Create a Halloween party in your house or garden with ideas and suggestions from David Coton that will keep your children and neighbours thrilled and spooked on the 31st October.
Looking for some advice on how to decorate your garden for halloween? David Coton has some great ideas to help you create a horror themed garden to scare your neighbours and any trick & treaters who come to your door.
Used originally to frighten away evil spirits, now placed near the front door to deter trick or treaters, carved pumpkins have been part of Halloween for a very long time. Here Martyn Loach explains the process of creating the scariest pumpkin in your street.
To grow the biggest, scariest pumpkin in time for Halloween isn't easy as they take some time to mature and prefer a warm climate. To have the best chance of success Martyn Loach recommends sowing seed indoors during April and then planting out in late May or June.