Punters spoilt for choice with Heritage Week
Most families have a photographer, the person who records events.
In my family, I am that person. Since a young age, whenever something is happening, be it a baptism, birthday or just a general get-together, I have been the one with the camera.
But taking the pictures is only one part of the job. What's done with them afterwards is at least as important.
This used to mean getting film developed. Nowadays most photos are captured digitally (and then forgotten about!).
This is partly because most people don't have a good system for organising these photos.
When I was taking photos for A Year On Our Farm a few years ago, I did a course with professional photographer Alf Harvey. One of the most useful things I learned was how to label and manage my digital photos.
The Talbots had been living and farming in Coole for 130 years and the events that took place in that time include an outbreak of foot-and-mouth disease in 1941.
People come and go, but some evidence of what has happened has survived. I have stumbled across various documents and newspaper cuttings, among other records.