Warship: Life at Sea 3 January 2022: Monday on Channel 5

Season 3, Episode 1 – Return of the documentary documenting the ups and downs of daily life for a Royal Navy crew, this time onboard the frigate HMS Northumberland for a four-month tour of duty with the 220 crew members. Captain Thom Hobbs prepares his ship for departure, while deputy logistics officer Meghan Burgoyne supervises the loading of the massive amounts of food needed for the long voyage, and rookie chef Sauhil James prepares for his maiden deployment.



About Warship: Life at Sea

With unprecedented access to a £1bn Royal Navy destroyer, the everyday life onboard HMS Duncan, one of the most advanced warships in the world, is revealed. Cameras capture the moments in the ship’s short history, across seven months in 2018.

This show is broadcast on Channel 5.

Latest Episodes of Warship: Life at Sea

About Channel 5

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Alex Matthews

Editor in chief of TV Everyday.

1 Response

  1. sdilks says:

    It’s nice to know that we can all sleep safely in our beds at night knowing that HMS Northumberland and her crew are patrolling the world ocean’s (sometimes anyway) to keep us all safe. Last night, it was also good to see that the Russians were also being good sports by revealing themselves to the helicopter crew – I think they were probably aware that it wouldn’t make very good TV if every bleep on the sonar turned out to be “marine life “. Anyway, in this never-ending saga of “now you see me, now you don’t” the very finely tuned sonar that managed to detect the “marine life “apparently failed to pick up a huge Russian submarine that was directly below the ship. We’ve been hit and the damage has taken out our sonar, went up the cry – it must have been an accident… an error on the part of the submarines skipper was the deduction made by the captain – of course it was. At least there were no reports that James the Penguin had lost any of his stuffing! Unfortunately, as a result of the collision, the Northumberland and her crew now had to return back to base to get vital repairs done as it soon became apparent that the sonar could no longer detect “marine life”. Personally, I thought they would at least wait for the replacement ship to arrive before setting sail for home, just in case those pesky Russians decided to have a go at our vital communication cables in the meantime. I suppose the captain of the Northumberland must have considered this but deduced the Russian submarine couldn’t see where it was going therefore, they probably wouldn’t notice they had gone.

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