June's wish for a cleaning lady, Terry's new pet, and a couple of unexpected arrivals add up to a typically complicated situation for the Medfords.
Terry and June find themselves the center of attention after receiving a windfall.
June's fairy tale dream of princesses, knights and dragons, recounted over breakfast one morning, comes true.
Terry joins the local neighborhood watch, but everything doesn't quite go to plan.
June and Beattie team up as caterers, but when Malcolm insists that his wife back out of the venture, June is left to cope single-handedly with an important dinner given by Sir Dennis.
Terry's quest for a more youthful look and the perfect body causes June to take drastic action of her own.
When the landlord of the local pub is advised to take a rest by his doctor, Terry and June offer to run the place in his absence; however, their good deed looks set to backfire when Sir Dennis threatens to fire anyone found guilty of moonlighting.
One-upmanship is the name of the game when Terry discovers that a junior member of the office staff has a satellite dish.
When the vicar and Mrs. Dingle decide to reopen the youth club, they enlist Terry's help to assemble a Ping-Pong table; the instructions should be idiot proof, but whoever wrote them had not taken Terry into account.
After an accident involving a refuse cart, Terry decides to defend himself in court, but his bumbling nature soon sees justice undone.
A clock goes missing and, coincidentally, a tramp is found sleeping in Terry's shed; Terry tries not to jump to conclusions.
Terry decides to begin a healthy diet and exercise regime, until he overhears a conversation during his annual medical examination.
When June decides to get new front doors, Terry is burdened with the task of purchasing the right ones.
Under pressure from Sir Dennis, Terry reluctantly agrees to play host to a visiting Arab prince who has asked to spend a night in the home of a typical English family.
Terry and June decide to take action when Lola the office vamp turns her attention to Sir Dennis, eclipsing the less glamorous, but devoted, Miss Fennel.
Terry tries to ingratiate himself with his boss by volunteering June's services as tea maker to the cricket team.
After an attempted break-in, Terry makes his own burglar alarm.
June helps Terry practice to be the auctioneer at a local charity event.
Terry and June's summer barbecue goes wrong.
Terry takes June with him on a business trip to Ross-on-Wye, where he finds himself involved in a raft race.
June discovers that the diamond in her engagement ring is missing; Terry goes on a treasure hunt and comes up against inedible rock cakes, a reluctant pig and a disbelieving policeman.
The chance of a bargain secondhand camera rekindles Terry's interest in photography, but when he takes a portrait of his boss, it's up to June to extricate him from a sticky situation.
Terry knocks himself unconscious helping a lady with her luggage.
Terry and June experience problems.
Terry and June decide to take a cheap wine-buying trip to Boulogne.
To June's despair Terry has become enthusiastic about home wine making.
Terry decides to purchase a video recorder.
Terry and June are persuaded to help entertain the local old folks at the church hall, but what should have been a rewarding afternoon turns into high drama when the vicar reveals that the bingo has been rigged.
The couple takes up another new hobby and hopes Terry plays his cards right.
Terry throws himself enthusiastically into using citizens band radio, but June is far from thrilled with his new hobby.
A neighborly conflict of interests arises when Terry, whose new hobby involves the use of a circular saw, discovers Tarquin is the chairman of the local noise abatement society.
When Terry and June go on a golfing weekend, Terry is forced to play a round with the company chairman.
The Medfords come to the aid of local government, with predictable results.
Terry decides to invest in a burglar alarm after an attempted break-in; however, he balks at the cost of the equipment and sets about making his own.
Terry persuades the vicar to let him run the local charity auction.
Terry's nerves get the better of him as he anticipates his annual sales conference.
Deciding to sell his old snooker table, Terry places an advertisement in the local newspaper; confusion over telephone numbers sends Terry and June on a fortune-hunting trail.
Terry wins a giant jigsaw puzzle in his firm's raffle, but completing it proves to be anything but relaxing.
June is overjoyed when she discovers an exciting parcel under the bed; touched by Terry's apparent generosity, she buys him something special but the contents of her Christmas box are not what she expects.
Terry and June are looking forward to a weekend away, when Terry falls ill.
The Medfords' attempts to relax over a weekend are thwarted by a series of events which Terry, of course, struggles to cope with.
The Medfords end up at each other's throats when they try to solve other people's problems.
An evening of dressing up in old costumes coincides with the arrival of Terry's company chairman for dinner.
Terry and June visit Terry's boss in the hospital, and end up trying to breathe new life into the hospital radio station.
Terry and June get off to a bad start with their new neighbors in a dispute over a lawnmower; soon things escalate, as they always do when Terry gets a bee in his bonnet over something.
June tries to learn to play the cello and Terry tries to cope with all the practicing with ear muffs.
Terry is none too happy when June takes a temporary job, and when their professional paths cross, life becomes very complicated.
Rumors of redundancies at work make Terry particularly conscious of his image; with the annual office dance in mind, he and June decide to take disco dancing lessons.
Terry's nephew, Alan, threatens to eat the Medfords out of house and home.
Terry manages to remember June's birthday for once, and then wishes he hadn't when getting her present turns out to be complicated and almost ruins their marriage.
Only Terry could buy a new car and lose it the same night, but his troubles don't end there; more classic fun with the bungling suburbanites.
When June volunteers to look after a neighbor's dog for a week, Terry discovers that a man's best friend can often prove fickle.
Terry could be what an outbreak of graffiti and a children's fancy dress parade have in common.
Terry's company chairman needs a new bridge partner, so, with the future in mind, Terry and June give themselves a crash course in the game.
Terry gets into a lather when a new carpet fails to arrive in time for a visit from his boss; the neighbors help him precipitate disaster.
When it comes to moving house, Terry once again bites off more than he can chew.
The couple is moving to Purley, but plans to redecorate the house before moving in; those plans may be derailed when it turns out the new home has a sinister reputation.
Classic chaos once again hits the suburban bliss of the Medfords, but this time it's the festive season; Terry and June's plans for a quiet Christmas are shattered when Terry's boss, Sir Dennis, invites himself for dinner.
When Terry and June organize a New Year's Eve party for friends and family, they are upset that their daughter can't make it.