I think most people here will find it an interesting programme.
The analysis bit is only a very short segment. They were just explaining how you can use dates from lots of different artefacts, and combine clues like how deep they were found so you know a rough date order. Instead of dates +/- 100s of years you can get +/- a decade or two. So Alex Bayliss (who in my ignorance I didn't realise was a woman) had a nice soundbite where she could say the prehistoric was becoming a misnomer, as all the new work could really improve understanding of a site's history, pinning a particular feature down to a particular generation of people.
But really it was the phenomenology bit of walking the landscape that I think most people might recognise and warm to.