Monty is in his orchard picking up apples that have fallen on to the ground and consequently are bruised, therefore impossible to store. Apples don't ripen all at once on a tree, but when ripe fruit starts to fall it's a sure sign that the process has begun. Monty advises to check regularly and to pick the fruit whilst it is ripe but still hanging on the branches, before they all fall and get damaged. He's decided as well as eating them, he will also make juice out of the riped ones. He has hired an apple press from a community orchard which is good to crunch the apples and then compress them. He tastes it and finds it tart and nice but refreshing. Carol Klein is out and about gathering a wild blackberry harvest from the hedgerows and discovering a surprising number of more domesticated brambles that we can grow in our gardens. She meets Barry Clarke who has a garden in Houghton, Hampshire which has two hundred different varieties of rubus.