A top sports commentator has told how he is helping to bring football to the world again - from his home in Dublin.
BT Sport's Paul Dempsey has been getting to grips with working from home, but commentating on live football from Germany has proven to be quite a challenge.
The Bundesliga returned to action last month and was the first major league to do so since the outbreak of Covid-19.
As part of BT Sport's coverage, the pre and post-match show takes place in the studio, while a small crew in Stratford work behind the scenes.
The commentators are somewhat on their own as Mr Dempsey and co-commentators such as Steve McManaman and Darren Fletcher broadcast live from their homes with no technical support.
Much like goalkeepers, if something goes wrong - you're on your own.
While Mr Dempsey takes lead commentary from his Dublin home, former Liverpool star McManaman and Mr Fletcher are based in their living rooms in the north-west of England.
Sport was one of the many things put on hold during lockdown but when the German government announced the Bundesliga was returning, BT Sport moved quickly to get back on track.
Mr Dempsey receives feeds via cable, copper wire and carbon fibre, while a Skype-type system allows the commentators to see each other.
However, if something goes wrong it's up to Mr Dempsey to quickly correct the problem.
"Given that we're at home we've got no back-up circuits so if one circuit goes down then we've got a massive problem," explained Mr Dempsey, who lives with his wife Jill and daughters Yvette and Chantal.
"Additionally to that, we've got loads and loads of experts and technicians around us when sometimes these things happen.
"At the moment we're completely on our own so you're never relaxing or thinking this is going nicely, you're just thinking all the time about the next minute or the next five minutes. That's the biggest difference - there's nobody to turn to."
Mr Dempsey, who grew up in England before his family returned to Ireland in 1977, believes home commentary is here to stay in some capacity.
"What this has done is create new possibilities and one of the possibilities is now that going forward, what we're doing is like a breakthrough moment and it will actually become part of what we do," he added. "I think in 25 years people will look back and say that's when home broadcast really took off."