Griff’s Great Australian Adventure (STV, 8pm)

GRIFF Rhys Jones’s Australian adventure was cut slightly short earlier this year due to schedule changes, but now he’s back to resume it. The comedian and presenter is exploring the country by rail, visiting everything from isolated towns to bustling cities, as he learns more about Oz’s history and its contemporary culture. Here, he takes a ride on the Spirit of the Outback, travelling to Queensland’s west. Along the way, Griff ponders different interpretations of “the good life”, from the glitz and glamour of the Gold Coast to the Australian Outback.

Secret Scotland with Susan Calman (C5, 8pm) FOR the last leg of her journey, Susan Calman is heading to Lewis and Harris in the Outer Hebrides. Her journey involves crossing the Minch, which is said to be home to some mysterious creatures. Once she’s reached dry land, Susan sets out in search of the home of the famous Harris Tweed and has a go at making some of the fabric herself. She also tries out another of the island’s famous export, Stornoway Black Pudding, while her stint on Strictly might come in handy when she learns how to step dance.

Richard Osman’s House of Games Night (BBC1, 8.30pm) THE series enjoyed something of a ratings boost during the first lockdown, so the BBC has decided that a prime-time move to BBC1 was in order. It sees Osman challenging celebs, who for this series are Roisin Conaty, Jermaine Jenas, Jason Manford and Jennifer Saunders, to take part in fun trivia-based games. At the end of each episode, a winner will be announced, but points will be carried over to the next edition so that a series champion can be crowned.

Royal History’s Biggest Fibs with Lucy Worsley (BBC2, 9pm) IN October 1917, the Bolsheviks rose up and swept Russia’s Tsar from power – and communism was born. In the final episode of the series, Lucy explores the myths and fibs that swirl around the Russian Revolution and finds it was a group of women workers who kickstarted the events, while the Bolsheviks tried to stop it. Lucy reveals how the Bolsheviks used films and books to big up the October revolution while belittling the February revolution as irrelevant.