Tracy's Story: There were only police cars and empty buses doggedly following their routes in case an essential worker needed them.
Sara's story: They were always escaping. I remember one day waking up and there were about forty sheep on my lawn.
Mary Margaret's Story: But we’re survivors, aren’t we, and it makes me proud that we can survive through anything: living on a roadside, with no electricity, no water, not heating, no food. I’m proud of how them traditions get passed on.
Morris's Story: If they give to me and my family then I’ve gotta give something back. That is me. To me I’ve got a heart. I like to help people, not to hurt people.
Des's Story: The process is so well regulated, and I don’t get the sense they’re completely baffled about what to do.
Magdalena's Story: But actually, I am a very positive person. I feel that after the bottom line there will be an up – but I don’t know where will be the bottom line for the world yet.
Rupert's Story: Although, while I hate saying there there’s ever a positive to a deal falling through, absolutely 100% I wouldn’t want to be in a big-rent pub at this particular moment.
Tracey and Pete's Stories: We still dance in the kitchen. We put on our Country and Western music and dance around the island, usually on a Sunday morning.
Bev, Nickie and Emily's Stories: It’s very rare, as a lawyer, that you have to deal with a proper force majeure and that’s been very interesting.
Jim's Story: I think it’s wonderful that they all took notice, I couldn’t believe it.
Abi's Story: But things like the village leaving flowers on my doorstep? Hell yeah, that made such a difference to me.
Alan's Story: Mary and I met when I was... probably sixteen? I guess we’ve now been together more than sixty years.
Imani's Story: Although I think probably the hardest thing for young people is wondering, ‘Am I ever going to have sex again?'
Emma-Jayne and Michal's Stories: But when we see what's happened to friends in the trade, we know we're the lucky ones.
Elise's Story: We're a strange bunch really. We do fit in but we're always... we're not rural, we're not second homers, who are we?
Tracey and Holly's Stories: I have been very materialistic - very orientated towards earning money to provide, to give the kids as much as I could. The virus has made me think, actually there's more important things than work.
John's Story: Sadly, I think that the opera I knew won't exist post Covid. No more spending £5 million on a new production of just four or five shows.
Juno's Story: I was on a ward that was eerily quiet, with every person I saw wearing full PPE. So I was really touched when a nurse took her mask off at the doorway so that I could see just one person's face.
Sarah's Story: Lockdown has made me stronger. I've always been a person who'd say yes to everything, but now I've also learnt the benefits of saying no.