Many young athletes want to be bigger, better, faster and stronger. And some are breaking the rules to do it.

SUNDAY investigates the use of banned performance-enhancing drugs in our clubs, schools and gyms.

Officials have no idea how many amateur athletes are doping – deliberately or accidentally.  But those who've done it say it's time for a wake-up call.

Reporter:       Jehan Casinader

Producer:       Julia Sartorio 

Cameras:      Gary Hopper, Joseph Day, Andrew Dalton

Editor:            Gareth  Pearce



Corey Baker ran away at 16 to join the ballet. Now, this London-based Kiwi is back to make the first-ever dance film on the icy continent of Antarctica. 

We meet this committed choreographer who wants to save the planet one step at a time. 

Reporter:       John Hudson

Producer:       Julia Sartorio 

Camera:         Gary Hopper

Editors:          Gareth  Pearce, Paul Anderson



It’s not normal practice for any star teenage sportsperson. To pack it all in, right when you’re at your peak, then return – 13 years later – better than ever. But that’s exactly what champion NZ diver Shaye Boddington did.

She opens up about the decade she lost to a disorder that nearly killed her, and how she’s claimed a spot in next month’s Commonwealth Games

Reporter:                   Tania Page

Producer:                  Paul Deady

Cameras:                   Martin Anderson, Joseph Day, Andrew Dalton

Editor:                       Gareth Pearce



Eddie Woo is Australia’s most famous maths teacher. He first came to prominence with "Wootube"— his free YouTube channel that went viral with its fun and easy-to-understand explanations of difficult maths concepts.

His unique and contagious teaching style has resulted in him being in the running for a $1.3 million Global Teacher Prize — and the title of the world’s best teacher.

But Eddie’s spectacular success has come at some cost to his own students and family.

ABC ‘Australian Story’