Remarkable Places to Eat (BBC2, 8pm)

NISHA Katona takes Fred Sirieix to San Sebastian for a mind-blowing meal at one of the world’s top restaurants and to visit a tiny sports bar to learn the secrets of the perfect tortilla. The first place in Katona’s little black book is Mugaritz, ranked as the ninth best restaurant in the world and famous for wild experimentation – something that is made clear as soon as the menus arrive. Instead of a list of dishes to select, the Mugaritz menu is two pictures, one of a swimming fish, one of a flying fish, and the pair make their choice, but have little clue what they are going to eat.

Sacred Wonders (BBC1, 9pm)

NEW series. From the ancient temples of Angkor Wat in Cambodia to the Shaolin Temple in China, discover what people do for faith in some of the most stunning sacred places on Earth.

Animal Babies: First Year on Earth (BBC2, 9pm)

CAMERAS follow six animals as they face the challenges of surviving their first year. In the final episode, an Arctic fox cub in Iceland rejected by his mother must learn where to find food for the first time, while in Kenya, spotted hyena twin sisters must roam a territory they share with the biggest threat to their lives, lions. Whether breaking ties or building bonds, all the young animals must learn how to stay healthy and safe. Last in the series.

Jade: The Reality Star Who Changed Britain (C4, 9pm)

IN 2002, 20-year-old dental nurse Jade Goody entered the Big Brother house. When she emerged, she wasn’t the winner (she finished fourth), but she was an instant celebrity and a tabloid favourite who would go on to become a million-pound brand. However, this early reality TV fairy tale wouldn’t have a happy ending. Always a divisive figure, the criticism surrounding her intensified following her appearance on Celebrity Big Brother in 2007. A year later, she was diagnosed with cervical cancer and she died in 2009 aged just 27. It’s an extraordinary story, but 10 years on this new three-part documentary looks at how Goody’s rise mirrors the changes that were taking place in Britain at the time, and how her story touches on issues that still remain hugely relevant, including class, gender, race, power and pitfalls of reality TV.