Ray returns to Britain to show how a knowledge of bushcraft sheds new light on every aspect of the changing seasons.
Ray is in Sweden, where the ancient skills of Bushcraft are alive and well and in daily use. He creates a meal of berries and fish for good friend Lars Falt, then sees how pine tar is produced.
Legendary Mountain man Jim Bridger; "Bull Boat."
Ray paddles through the Canadian wilderness down a river that was once an arterial route for the fur trade. He encounters moose and beaver and shares his bushcraft knowledge.
Ray builds a traditional canoe made from birchbark, cedar and spruce roots using only traditional tools.
Ray takes a safari, the Swahili word for journey, teaming up with a Maasai warrior in Tanzania.
Ray meets the Hadza people of Tanzania, one of the only remaining hunter-gatherer tribes.
Ray treks along a traditional trading path through the Amazon jungle; he's in the shadow of mountain formations called tepui, which inspired Arthur Conan Doyle's tale of living dinosaurs "The Lost World."
Ray treks to the Amazon jungle and meets the Yekuana people who live there.
Ray Mears travels back in time to the Stone Age for a unique view of Aboriginal Britain; using only the tools of the time, Ray shows how hunter-gatherers survived there.