Sunday, 7.30pm, LifeStyle Home Sarah Richardson is a creative Canadian gal. Now in the middle of a second season of her program about tarting up rooms in private homes, the mild-mannered interior designer explains her approach. ‘‘ Great design comes from a winning formula,’’ she says, with a smile that wouldn’t look out of place in a poster for dentistry. ‘‘ Mine is as basic as a set of building blocks. Put ‘ em together, add up the blocks, and you’ve got a sensational room.’’ Say, what? But let’s not get held up in the non sequiturs of the title sequence. Tonight Richardson and her best mate, the huffy Tommy Smythe, are out to tart up the small condo owned by a woman identified only as Nicole. She bought the first home straight out of university and has now lived there for five years. ‘‘ What we’re looking at here is a bland, basic, builder’s box,’’ says Richardson. Smythe adds: ‘‘ This condo is a total snoozefest, it totally lacks vroom.’’ He says totally quite a lot. Then it’s over to Richo to sum up the point of the program: ‘‘ Want to transform a student style condo into a mature, French inspired abode?,’’ she asks. ‘‘ We’re going to show you how, right now.’’ I’m not sure what you are supposed to do if the answer is no, but snide remarks aside, Richardson and Smythe are, like, totally watchable. them, the creatures have been exiled for three months of flood but are now ready to pounce on their freshly dried out prey. Even caimans fear the jaguar, which has the strongest bite of any big cat, and won’t hesitate to jump into the water after them if that’s what it takes. who aim their catchy ditties and broad, colourful characters squarely at little ones. Happily for such individuals this is not a filmed Wiggles concert. Instead, introduced and narrated by former Big Brother host Gretel Killeen, it is a biography of the men behind the skivvies. It looks into their personal lives and into the origins and evolution of the band. The Wiggles are seriously clever, and the empire they have built is phenomenal. Described by The New York Times as the world’s No 1 preschool group, in their 20 years the Wiggles have sold more than 23 million videos and DVDs, about seven million CDs and six million books. And that’s not counting the merchandise and theme parks, or the sales of about one million tickets to performances each year. So this can be viewed as a marketing success story as much as a band biography. Either way you will find yourself in the company of some of the nicest rich blokes you’ll meet.