One Friday a special delivery arrived at the Keenan family house in Tallaght in Dublin.
It is where Isaac (5) lives with his sister Madison (10) and their parents Ashley and Dean.
Isaac has an undiagnosed rare genetic condition. He suffers from epilepsy, is immuno-compromised, has an intellectual disability and is fed through a tube.
He and his family were supposed to be spending the weekend at Barretstown Castle, Co Kildare.
Isaac, who has spent a lot of his life in Crumlin Children's Hospital, was one of 25 children with serious illnesses who had been invited to Barretstown's family camp that weekend.
The weekends are designed to give families who are dealing with a serious childhood illness some quality time together, with the security of a full medical team on site.
"Barretstown really is a break," explained Ashley Keenan.
"It's where we get to forget about the medical side of life, it's like life is normal."
But, like organisations around the country, Barretstown had to cancel their weekend breaks because of the Covid-19 outbreak.
But even if mass gatherings had not been banned, families like Isaac's have been on effective lockdown since the first case was reported in Ireland because of his underlying condition.
Barretstown instead found a way to bring their programme into the safety of Isaac's home through 'Barretstown Live'.
All 25 families, including the Keenans, received a package the Friday before their scheduled weekend filled with bags for a number of different activities, including baking and arts and crafts.
The following Saturday morning, families could log in to a password protected streaming service, broadcast live from Barretstown.
Staff interacted with the children and talked them through games and events like a family fashion show, child friendly baking and make-and-do.
Parents could use WhatsApp to send Barretstown pictures of what their children made, which was then broadcast on the live stream as well.
"Madison was a bit sceptical at the start but then when she realised they were actually talking to her she was really giddy about it. Isaac thought it was hilarious," said Ashley.
"They were amazed to see they had the same stuff in front of them that the people on the screen had.
"It was just an amazing day for us. Barretstown always gives families the respite they need and this was like being in the room with them again."
The following weekend, 25 more families with seriously ill children sat down with their Barretstown kits to do the same.
Dee Ahearn, chief executive of Barretstown, said it will continue its 'Barretstown Live' service as long as its gates are kept closed by Covid-19.
"We are acutely aware that the children affected by serious illness spend a lot of time in the company of nurses and doctors and can feel very isolated. And now, those children are more isolated than ever," Ms Ahearn said.
She said for many families, the lockdown started a long time ago, so it was more important than ever to keep offering them an escape.
Barretstown is also running a Facebook Live event, which any family can access.
Barretstown does not benefit from any State funding, and each year it needs to raise €7m to keep offering its services.
It helps 9,000 children with serious illnesses, and their families, every year.