Talking to Ray D'Arcy today, Ruby Walsh said he was looking forward to being the second guest presenter on tonight's Big Week on the Farm.
But does he have any farming stock to rely on in the Pulling the Udder One challenge, like fellow competitor Aoibhín Garrihy?
"Bloodstock and livestock are two different things," Ruby admitted. "I think she took all the milk out of the cow Ray, there's none left for me to take!" Ruby will be hoping to beat Aoibhín 203ml victory and take the crown!
But what else can we expect from Ruby?
Abigail Ruth Freeman will be talking to the world class jockey about all things racehorsing; by comparing if Irish horse Cruising’s clones follow in his highly successful hoof-prints.
But that's not all.....there's a live dissection
Deep breaths everyone. But there will be a dissection live on Big Week on the Farm tonight.
Peter Wilson will be dissecting a cow's stomach, all the while explaining how the four parts all work in tandem and help digest the food the cows eat.
To restore the cute power of farming, tonight we will see sheepdog puppies apprehensively meet sheep for the first time! Remember to tweet your "Awwws" with the hashtah #OnTheFarm.
And lastly...World Record Round 2!
Following on from a world record breaking sausage making from last night, Taz is determined to break a new record tonight.
And how, might you ask? By eating 8 sausages in one minute of course!
When putting his mind to something, Taz told Ray he can do it. The goal? Eating at least 10 sausages, which have to be at least 4 inches in length and fairly thick.
With no water allowed and having to make sure his mouth is empty after each one, it doesn't sound that easy after all! Best of luck Taz!
Find out tonight when Big Week on the Farm continues from 7pm on RTÉ One.
The Ray D'Arcy Show on RTÉ Radio 1 will be doing daily updates on the show every day next week.
If you miss any of the live shows, you can catch-up on the RTÉ Player.
Big Week on the Farm is co-funded with RTÉ by Science Foundation Ireland. Science and technology are increasingly part of modern farming and food production.