Victoria visited Wimpole Hall in Cambridgeshire with Prince Albert in 1843. She was just 24 years old but had already been Queen for 6 years. Albert had just received an honorary degree from Trinity College Cambrdige which greatly pleased Victoria as a sign that he was starting to be accepted by her subjects. But she wasn't pleased by the crowds who fought to get a glimpse of the celebrity couple. She writes in her diary that the crowds in Cambridge were "awful". Drawing on an amazing book that was kept by the host, the Earl of Hardwicke, and his Steward, Tim tells the stories of how the driveway was moved to make it easier for Victoria's carriage, how some pesky visiting servants got in the way at dinner and how another lot of servants surprised Queen Victoria in the chapel. He's also shown around the Hall's Home Farm – a model farm that Victoria and Albert visited. Today it's still a working farm reintroducing Victorian breeds. Queen Victoria records in her diary seeing a heifer fathered and Tim is introduced to one of the beast's descendants. Rosemary discovers the secret of how servants made sure they didn't accidentally stray into the wrong areas of the house through a special surface applied to the doors downstairs and how the hierarchy worked in the wonderful downstairs rooms at Wimpole that remain just as they were during Victoria's visit. With food historian and chef Ivan Day, Rosemary painstakingly recreates a typical Victorian dessert: steamed cherry cabinet pudding with a very alcoholic sauce. They also make a very different recipe for a silver cleaning polish made from Deer antlers.