Brexit on the Border: 'Hard or soft, there has been a border on this farm since 1923'
With a deal on Brexit yet to be thrashed out, Donna Deeney hears the concerns of people in Derry and Donegal about how it could radically affect their lives.
The weave of connectivity for those on the border is taken to an even higher level by Davy Crockett who has a 300-acre farm straddling both Donegal and Derry.
While his home is in Derry, three quarters of his land is in Bridgend in Donegal.
He keeps sheep, dairy cattle and grows cereal in both jurisdictions.
It is the mountain of paper work on his desk with files marked Sheep NI, Sheep ROI, Cattle NI and Cattle ROI that shows this is not your average farm.
Mr Crockett explained that, hard or soft, there has been a border on his farm since 1923.
"My grandfather bought this farm in 1911. He was milking cows here and sending the milk up to Derry, but after partition the border split the farm," he said.
"At the beginning of the financial year in April 1923 my grandfather went to bring the cows in from the Donegal side of the farm.