Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin try and help families up and down the country save money and time when it comes to doing their weekly shopping and cooking.
- imDb Rating: 7.1 (56 Votes)
- Metascore: N/A
Gregg Wallace, award-winning greengrocer Chris Bavin and dietician Lucy Jones help families across the UK save money, sort food facts from food fiction and eat well for less.
- Rated: N/A
- Released: 29 Jan 2015
- Runtime: 60 min
- Genre: Documentary
- Director: N/A
- Writer: N/A
- Actors: Gregg Wallace, Chris Bavin, Liza Tarbuck
- Language: English
- Country: UK
- Awards: N/A
- Total Seasons: 5
Episode 6x5; Oct 23, 2019
Gregg and Chris help a household of students, whose expensive tastes and love of brands mean that they are blowing their student loans on pricey pesto and branded pasta.
Episode 6x4; Jul 05, 2019
6x4: The Drews
6x3: The Carters
6x2: Episode 2
6x1: Episode 1
5x8: The Saynor Family
5x7: The Venter Family
5x6: The McKinstry family
5x5: Poppy & Emma
Chris Bavin as Presenter
Liza Tarbuck as Narrator
Gregg Wallace as Presenter
|Episode No.||No. Overall||Title||Airdate||Runtime||Summary|
|1||1||The Booth Family||2015-01-29||60||
Gregg and Chris have their work cut out for them with the Booth family in Lancashire. Mum Jenny claims to always shop with a list and tries to be cautious, stocking up on buy-one-get-one-free deals. Dad Howerd's impulsive purchases mean that the food bill mounts up. They want to save £40 a week on food to afford a much-needed home extension.
Gregg and Chris get to work, secretly watching the Booths in the supermarket as they pile their trolley high, no lists or meal plans in sight. Considering the epic food shop, they expect to find the cupboards bare at home - but they find over £1,000 worth of food stockpiled in the kitchen.
After the Booths get a reality check about how much they are actually spending, all of their food labels are removed and some of their favourite products are swapped to see if they really like their brands as much as they think they do. The Booths love their sausages, so Chris heads to a sausage factory to see what the difference is between the mass-produced ones and ones from the butcher. Gregg investigates orange juice to see whether it's actually worth spending money on top-priced premium juice over concentrate.
The Booths' trial is over and they will only save if they accept enough of Gregg and Chris's swaps. Have they succeeded in changing the way this family shop forever?
|2||2||The Warner Family||2015-02-05||60||
Gregg and Chris are with a family whose weekly food shopping spend is out of control. The brand-loving Warners from Stratford-upon-Avon have a large family and an enormous food bill, but with a home renovation underway, every penny counts.
With four children and limited cooking skills, Hannah and Tim rely on pre-prepared food, whilst Hannah believes that if something is more expensive it must be better. Gregg and Chris secretly watch as they shop and see that they are being seduced by nice packaging and 2-for-1 deals, both classic shopping mistakes. However, when their spend is totalled up and they're confronted with the 17 receipts from the week before they are ready to change their ways!
Gregg and Chris make the food swaps that will hopefully save them money and all labels are removed. Yogurts are a family favourite, but is it worth paying for a top brand? Gregg visits a dairy to find out what the differences really are. The Warners have replaced their weekly takeaway with a supermarket one, but what goes into these ready meals? Chris is in the development kitchen of a factory, and is surprised by what he finds out. And dietician Lucy Jones reveals the shocking difference in the amount of sugar in jars of tomato pasta sauce.
This family have been a serious challenge for Gregg and Chris with Hannah convinced she would be able to tell a cheaper brand, but was her shock discovery when all is revealed enough to convince them they can eat well for less?
|3||3||The Stanton Family||2015-02-12||60||
Gregg and Chris help the Stanton family from Maidstone, and for the first time ever they see a three-year-old help with the family food shop...
The Stantons are spontaneous shoppers, and a fear of the freezermeans that they are throwing away a lot of food and money every week. They're not alone - each year in the UK we throw away 7 million tonnes of food, the equivalent of six meals per family per week.
Mum Zoe and dad Dan need help and Gregg and Chris are at hand, but first they secretly watch their weekly shop with three-year-old Sophia to see where it's going wrong. As they go for the pre-chopped fruit and veg with no list in sight, Sophia decides she wants to get involved, with everything she points to going in the basket.
If the Stantons find it hard to say no it's for a very good reason: Sophia was diagnosed with leukaemia, but is now on the road to recovery and so the way they shop needs to change. Gregg and Chris get to work swapping some of their usual brands. Zoe is convinced that she will be able to tell if her favourite brand of baked bean has been swapped, but can the public really tell the difference when we do a taste test between premium brands and a supermarket's own?
Gregg and Chris show the Stantons how to make their freezer work for them, dispelling some of the myths about frozen food. Is it possible that frozen could be better than fresh? And family favourite chicken nuggets are under dietician Lucy Jones's microscope.
The Stanton family have been through a difficult time, but will Gregg and Chris's changes save them enough money get them the dream holiday they so deserve?
|Episode No.||No. Overall||Title||Airdate||Runtime||Summary|
|1||4||The Scott Family||2015-09-03||60||
Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin are in Newport with the Scott-Dent family, who are addicted to freezer food. They are a busy family who hardly ever cook from scratch and are throwing away a fortune in food every week. They desperately need to get their spending under control so that they can save for their first family home.
Kate and Chris have three children under ten, with Chris being stepdad to the oldest two. They both work, and Kate loathes cooking, and with non-existent kitchen skills she finds preparing food too much of a chore. She has a fear of food near its sell-by date and is convinced that reheating it will make her family ill.
To see where the family is going wrong, Gregg and Chris secretly watch them on a weekly food shop - and they make every mistake in the book, buying sliced and grated cheese, pre-prepared fruit and veg and overpriced frozen food. It's time for a reality check, and they're shocked when Gregg and Chris reveal that they are spending twice the amount of an average family of five. Can Gregg and Chris save this family some serious cash and improve the quality of what they eat at the same time?
Chris wants to allay Kate's fear of sell-by dates and investigate just how safe our food labels really are. Kate also believes that butter is better for you than margarine, and Gregg wants to find out if that's the case. Along the way, dietician Lucy Jones gives us the nutritional differences.
Their usual shopping has been replaced and everything is put in plain packaging. Most are cheaper products, some are the same and some are more expensive, to show that sometimes it is worth paying more. The fridge is full of fresh food and the freezer is left practically bare for the first time, but at the end of the week will this family change their ways and embrace Chris and Gregg's changes?
|2||5||The Saini Family||2015-09-10||60||
Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin are in Sutton Coldfield to help the Saini family, who are seduced by supermarket offers and overindulge on snacks and sweet treats. This snack-obsessed vegetarian family will even eat crisps with a traditional Indian meal! Gregg and Chris have their work cut out. Can they help the family not only have a healthier and more balanced diet but also save money?
Vijay and Jyoti juggle looking after two children and working full-time and have found themselves stuck in a mealtime rut full of pre-prepared food and topped up with snacks and sweets. Mum's coupon addiction influences the food and drink they buy, and she has even been known to buy things they don't even use, just because they're on offer!
Gregg and Chris secretly watch them as they do their family food shopping and see that they are immediately drawn to the deals on snacks and junk food. They buy so many snacks that Gregg and Chris can't work out what they actually eat for dinner - they buy nearly 60 bags of crisps in one shop! Gregg and Chris surprise them at the checkout, and it's not long before the Sainis start to realise their food shopping is out of control.
The family are vegetarian, so dietician Lucy Jones looks at the nutritional difference between beef mince and soya mince, with some surprising results. And committed carnivore Gregg visits a Quorn factory to investigate how it's made.
All their usual brands have been taken away and some are swapped with cheaper alternatives, some stay the same and some are replaced with more expensive products to show that sometimes it is worth spending more. Along the way, Gregg and Chris introduce the family to some easy, healthy and budget-busting recipes - but will it be enough to change this family's ways?
|3||6||The Austen Family||2015-09-17||60||
Gregg and Chris are with the Austen family from Sussex, tackling the highest expenditure on food they've ever encountered. Mum Denise has recently had to give up work, which means the family income has reduced by a third, and yet she still raids the supermarket like she's earning her old salary. The family are guilty of stockpiling food to the point where they can't open the fridge door without items falling out. On top of that, they're utterly devoted to high-end brands.
Gregg and Chris spy on the family's weekly shop to discover Denise only buys items she finds attractive, and it's not just glossy packaging she's drawn to, but also premium-priced, premium-packaged fruit and veg. The boys are further aghast when they get back to the Austens' home and chance on the nine jars of jam in the kitchen. This is a family who desperately need to change their habits and save some serious cash.
As well as opening the Austens' eyes to tasty lower-cost products, the show features blind taste tests with the British public on mayonnaise and jam. Another of Denise's weaknesses is for sugary drinks, so Chris visits Manchester Dental Hospital to look into the impact of fruit juice, milkshakes and other soft drinks. Meanwhile, Gregg goes on the hunt for affordable cuts of meat. The show's advice is often that meat is a product worth spending money on, so Gregg wants to look into more unusual, lower-priced alternatives to costly prime steaks.
When Gregg and Chris return to Sussex for the final time, they're anxious to find out whether the family will agree to be prised from their top-end purchases. Theirs may have been a record food spend, but will it be a record saving for the boys, or will the Austens revert to their old ways?
|4||7||The Parsons Family||2015-09-24||60||
Gregg and Chris are with the Parsons family in Hatfield, Hertfordshire, with a unique challenge. Mum Clare and dad Richard both juggle work with looking after two young kids, six-year-old Aston and four-year-old Ava, so they have found themselves in a rather unusual rut. In an effort to save time, the family have devised a weekly meal plan that has hardly changed in seven years.
Gregg and Chris pry into Richard's weekly shop with the kids and discover that, not only do they have a set routine, but they are stocking up with big brands and premium supermarket ranges, leading to a sky-high bill at the checkout.
Back at the Parsons house, Gregg and Chris discover the true extent of the family's mealtime schedule. Monday's pizza, Wednesday's spaghetti bolognese and every Saturday is fajita night, so it's not surprising that they're becoming bored of their diet. However, Clare admits that she is bland in her tastes and doesn't feel that there is enough time in the evenings to cook proper meals from scratch.
Gregg and Chris swap the family's food to introduce new dishes and to steer them away from the pricey brands. But, as a family who have eaten the same foods for years, will they be able to spot the difference?
Gregg visits Clare to show her that it's possible to cook healthy, tasty meals in under 25 minutes, while Chris gets messy in the kitchen with Richard, Aston and Ava, encouraging the kids to try new foods.
The great British public are put to the test as they sample a range of ice creams, and Chris discovers the difference between fresh and dried pasta. Meanwhile, Gregg investigates how water gets from rivers to our taps and how safe it is to drink, to try to help the Parsons save money by stopping them splashing the cash on bottled water.
|5||8||The Guest Family||2015-10-01||60||
Gregg and Chris come to the aid of the Guest family from Loughborough, whose diet of beige convenience food is not only unwholesome - it's also frighteningly expensive. Mum Lisa is desperate to make her family healthier but is going about it in all the wrong ways, buying into costly superfoods rather than good old-fashioned fruit and veg.
As Gregg and Chris spy on the family's supermarket shop, they're astonished to see the couple haphazardly throwing anything beige that catches their eye into their shopping trolley, and realise they need a serious wake-up call.
Learning that your food bills are actually 50 per cent higher than you thought they were would reduce anyone to tears, and Lisa Guest is no exception, shocked to the core when Chris delivers the bombshell. But in order to save money the family have to agree to cook more, change their diet, eat more veg and accept some low-cost products - will it prove a step too far?
In between bringing colour to the Guests' dinner plates, Gregg and Chris look into how cost-effective canned fish compares to fresh, and which oil we should be cooking with, as well as what diet cons not to fall for. They offer up delectable budget-friendly recipes, from chickpea-based pizza to a Moroccan spiced casserole that provides your entire recommended five a day in just one serving.
Will the Guest family agree to banish their beige convenience food in favour of veg-filled, home-cooked meals? And will they manage to slash a decent chunk off their very hefty shopping bill?
|Episode No.||No. Overall||Title||Airdate||Runtime||Summary|
|1||9||The Butler Family||2016-07-13||60||
Gregg and Chris come to the aid of the very busy Butler family from Wales. Teachers Neil and Angela have two daughters with very different eating habits. 17-year-old Ffion is a disabled swimmer, born with one arm. She trains twice a day and hopes to represent Britain at the 2020 Paralympics. Ffion is a meat-loving athlete, whereas 16-year-old Alice is a committed vegetarian who usually ends up eating a different microwave meal from the rest of the family.
Add to that Angela's love of pre-prepared, premium-brand products, and their shopping bill has become out of control. Can Gregg and Chris teach these teachers how to change their bad shopping habits?
|2||10||The Thomas Family||2016-07-20||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. Gregg and Chris are in Chelmsford, Essex to help the Thomas family, a couple whose completely different shopping styles are causing arguments in the supermarket aisles. Newlyweds Mandy and Adie have four children between them. Brand-loving Mandy admits to having 'champagne taste with a lemonade income' - she never says no to the kid's food requests and, as a result, they go through 70 bags of branded crisps a week. Adie, however, thinks budget versions are just as good. Mandy also relies on convenience microwave meals whereas Adie likes to cook from scratch, leaving this couple completely at loggerheads. Can Gregg and Chris help them find a middle ground and potentially save them thousands a year?
|3||11||The Taylor Family||2016-07-27||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. Gregg and Chris are in Leicestershire with the Taylor family, whose spending on food has spiralled out of control. Mum Lindsey bakes a cake every day for her family, and her baking obsession, along with a fear of the cupboards being empty and a love of brands, means that this family's food shop is over three times the national average. Daily cakes are not only bad for their budget but also for their health, and so Gregg and Chris introduce some new recipes to shake up the family's bad habits. Nutritionist Hala El-Shafie discusses the best way to buy fruit and veg and what to do when they are past their best, and Chris is at an egg farm tracing the eggs' journey from hen to supermarket.
|4||12||The Haynes Family||2016-08-03||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. Gregg and Chris are in Hampshire with the Haynes family, whose different tastes mean that they are eating different dinners, causing lots of waste and their food bills to spiral. As Jodie is a childminder, she has lots of mouths to feed in the evening as well as their two young children. Husband Rob is often home late and prefers something spicier than Jodie's child-friendly dinners and so picks up pre-prepared meals for himself. Between the two of them, they are going to the shops 11 times a week and spending over twice the national average. The Haynes family likes to entertain with fizz, so Chris goes to Spain to see how cava is made and what the differences are between rivals prosecco and Champagne. Gregg and Chris also talk to nutritionist Hala El-Shafie about what to look out for when buying pre-packaged food.
|5||13||The Hoyland Family||2016-08-22||60||
This week, Chris and Gregg journey to Edinburgh to meet the Hoyland family. Dad Derek, who is coeliac, has not eaten the same meal as his family for nearly six years, living off salads to avoid any gluten in his diet. Mum Clair is brand obsessed, filling the trolley with frozen convenience food, diet-ready meals and litres of bottled water every week, spending over double the national average for a family of four. Their two children, Connor and Amy, long to sit down as a family and all eat the same meal, but Clair's fear of gluten-free cooking means she cooks three separate meals every day.
Can Chris and Gregg conquer Clair's gluten-free cooking phobia and finally get this family to sit down together and eat the same meal, as well as save them money?
|6||14||The King Family||2016-09-16||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. Gregg and Chris head to Wandsworth in south London to meet dental nurse Sheena King and her daughter Nila. Work pressures mean that Sheena's go-to is prepacked convience food, as well as organic produce, which she believes tastes better than non-organic food. Sheena never makes a shopping list, and spends on average three times more than the national average on the weekly shop, and since Nila is a picky eater so Sheena ends up cooking two separate meals everytime. Can Gregg and Chris curb Sheena's spending and show her an alternative way of shopping that will satisfy her expensive tastes, Nila's eating habits and save them money along the way?
|Episode No.||No. Overall||Title||Airdate||Runtime||Summary|
|1||15||The Rielly Family||2017-06-07||60||
Gregg and Chris have a challenge on their hands with the Rielly family from Middlesex, whose plentiful problems lead them to explore carbohydrates - should we be trying to cut them out of our diet or not? Chris investigates the baffling difference in price between cheap table salt and high-end sea salt to find out if it is ever worth paying more. The Riellys are a busy family with very different eating habits. Dad Adam lives on takeaways whilst mum Stacy cooks three different dinners every night because she and the kids do not like the same foods. Twelve-year-old Izzy is so fussy she survives on tomato soup and pasta, whilst eight-year-old Harry has type 1 diabetes, so Mum has to count the carbohydrates in everything he eats - not easy when Harry snacks up to eight times a day and is always hungry.
|2||16||The Caan Family||2017-06-14||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. Gregg and Chris are faced with one of their biggest challenges yet. Can they keep the Caan family from Glasgow, mum Tina, dad Ryan and kids - six-year-old Laila and eight-year-old Ray - away from their favourite takeaways and get them cooking from scratch? Gregg and Chris meet dietician Hala El Shafie to see what's really in some of our most popular takeaways, while Chris investigates what supermarkets are doing to tackle food waste, and helps the Caans try and overcome their wasteful ways. Ryan is addicted to food shopping and loves his fridge to be full, but with a weekly visit to the supermarket, a trip to the butchers and top-up shops every other day, this family's food bills are spiralling out of control. When it comes to food, convenience is king in the Caan household with takeaways being a weekly staple.
|3||17||The Brook Family||2017-06-21||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. They have come to Nottingham hoping to help the Brook family, who are well and truly stuck in a rut. Tourism lecturer Janine is at her wits' end with husband Paul and their two girls, Rosie and Sophia, all of whom prefer snacking on sugary treats to following a healthy diet. Having quit sugar two years ago, Janine's hoping that with a little help, her family can reduce their dependence on the sweet stuff. As the girls are fussy eaters Janine relies heavily on 'quick teas', convenient favourites she knows her children will eat. Janine feeds them separately to her and Paul, but this means she's cooking twice a night and churning out the same old meals. Janine has secondary breast cancer and having exhausted all treatment options on the NHS is now faced with self-funding the drugs she may need in future, and so every penny this family can save really does count.
|4||18||The Allison Family||2017-10-11||60||
Gregg and Chris face a particularly tricky challenge in Lancashire with their largest family yet. Single mum Angela is juggling a full-time job and bringing up five daughters aged eight to eighteen - one ofthem has coeliac disease and another has both coeliac and type 1 diabetes.
|5||19||The Wilson Family||2017-10-18||60||
Gregg and Chris have their work cut out with a fussy family from Derby who are stuck in a rut with their food habits, and whose fruit and veg consumption is nowhere near the recommended five-a-day. Chris visits a fruit farmer and factory to find out if canned fruit could help. Mum Sarah, lives with her 11-year-old twins Sam and Alex, who are extremely fussy and reluctant to try new foods, Sam and Alex won't even eat family staples such as rice, pasta and potatoes and instead live on the same five meals, which all come out of a packet. Born with spinal muscular atrophy type 2, a rare genetic neuromuscular condition, Sam and Alex are both in wheelchairs, so Sarah understandably relies on convenience foods to try and save time. It's coming at a cost though. Can Gregg and Chris convince Sam and Alex to try new foods and persuade Sarah to ditch her favourite brands?
|6||20||The Prestwich Family||2017-10-25||60||
Chris and Gregg head to Surrey to help the Prestwich family. John, Sue and daughters Sophie and Anna are stuck in a food rut. John works long hours as a chartered surveyor so part time teaching assistant Sue is in charge of meals times. But there's one big problem, Sue loves to shop and can easily spend hours in the supermarket stocking up on convenience foods, big brands and lots of snacks to please the family. But with so many different tastes to cater for Sue is often left cooking two dinners every night and struggles to keep everyone happy. Can Gregg and Chris find meals the whole family will eat together, reduce their snacking and save them money?
|Episode No.||No. Overall||Title||Airdate||Runtime||Summary|
|1||22||The Atkinson Family||2018-07-12||60||
Gregg Wallace and greengrocer Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. They visit the Atkinson family in Blackpool. Michelle and John live with their three boys, Gary, 22, Liam, 19, and Kyle, seven. Despite working 50 hours a week, feeding the family has fallen to mum Michelle, and she is fed up. With the older boys in their twenties and earning their own money, they prefer to get takeaways, and the whole family are now regularly relying on fast food, even though they do a weekly supermarket shop and always have a fridge full of food. The Atkinsons have the biggest food spend Gregg and Chris have ever seen, and it is up to them to put a stop to it. It is not going to be easy, but can they get the Atkinson men feeding the family, reduce the amount of takeaways they are ordering and get them to save some much-needed cash?
|2||23||The Dyes Family||2018-07-19||60||
Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. They visit the Dye family in Bedford. Jon and Lisa Dye don't cook and while car part specialist Jon lives on a diet of convenience food and crisps, flight attendant Lisa has a sweet tooth. With Lisa often away with work, meal times are haphazard. They often miss meals and they rely on their microwave. This lack of organisation means their shopping bill comes in under the national average. Could this be the first time Gregg and Chris push a family's spending up in the hope of improving their health and nutrition?
|3||24||The MacDonald Family||2018-07-26||60||
Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. Chris and Gregg head to Reading to help the MacDonald family. Part-time administrator Jo and her sons, 14-year-old Zennon and 9-year-old twins Tayon and Zain, are stuck in a food rut. After-school clubs and activities mean the family spend a lot of time out of the house, so when Jo gets everyone home she needs quick meal fixes. Luckily for Jo, her retired mum Denise is always on hand to help-but not with the cooking! Jo and Denise rely on big brands of jarred sauces and pre-prepared freezer food and a lot of snacks. This all comes at a cost, and Jo's much-needed garage conversion has had to be put on hold, meaning Denise is forced to sleep in one of the kid's beds.
|4||25||The Howell Family||2018-08-02||60||
Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin help families across the UK sort food fact from fiction and eat well for less. The duo head to Newport to help the Howell family, whose busy lifestyle means they are reliant on ready meals and takeaways. Full-time pastors Donna and Robbie are desperate to get their four children to eat nutritious meals, but with conflicting schedules and a variety of tastes to satisfy, ready meals and takeaways have become the easy option. With so many people to cater for, can Gregg and Chris get everyone working together and saving money?
|5||26||Poppy & Emma||2018-10-04||60||
This week Gregg and Chris are in Hertfordshire to help two very busy mums, part-time physiotherapist Poppy and school teacher Emma. They have three-year-old twins, Piper and Beckett, and like many parents their evenings are ruled by the toddlers. Emma and Poppy are exhausted by the time the twins are in bed and regularly eat whatever they can throw together quickly. Cooking has fallen by the wayside in favour of nachos or platters of cold meat and salad, which means the food they buy for the week often goes out of date and is instead given to Poppy's self-sufficient mum to feed to her chickens. Can the boys get Poppy and Emma cooking one meal a night that they can all eat together and that's nutritious as well as cheap?
|6||27||The McKinstry family||2018-10-11||60||
Gregg and Chris travel to County Down, Northern Ireland, to help the McKinstry family. Videographer Gary and school teacher Louise love using their local butcher and spend a fortune on the butcher's ready meals. Add this to a weekly supermarket shop and this family of six are spending some serious cash. Gary and Louise want to save money but they also want to lose some pounds and start eating more healthily. Can Gregg and Chris help them get their portion sizes under control and wean the family off expensive premade dinners and on to cheaper home-cooked meals?
|7||28||The Venter Family||2018-10-18||60||
Gregg Wallace and Chris Bavin are in Buckinghamshire with the Venter family. Fitness instructor Kim is on a mission to get her lorry-driving husband Martin eating healthily when he is not on the road. As a pescatarian she likes him to have meat-free dinners with no carbs. Kim and Martin have two sporty teenage boys who eat the opposite to them - protein-packed meaty meals with plenty of pasta or potatoes. So Kim is faced with cooking at least two meals every night. Not only is this time consuming, it is costly too. Can Gregg and Chris put an end to these habits and get the whole family eating vegetarian, protein-packed, nutritious meals together that would give them more money in their wallets for a family holiday?
|8||29||The Saynor Family||2019-02-07||60|
|Chris Bavin||as Presenter|
|Liza Tarbuck||as Narrator|
|Gregg Wallace||as Presenter|