Children and young people across Ireland have taken on some incredible challenges, raising thousands of euro to help good causes in the face of Covid-19.
Eloise McDonnell (8) was disappointed her First Holy Communion ceremony couldn't take place due to the lockdown.
So, instead of celebrating with her classmates at Ballyfeeney National School in Co Roscommon, Eloise ran 10km for charity in her home village of Kilmovee in Co Mayo.
Eloise ran in her communion dress alongside her sister Lucia (10), who wore a Mayo-Roscommon GAA jersey.
The sisters ran in memory of their father Michael, who passed away after suffering a brain tumour when Eloise was seven months old.
The pair raised €25,764 for Mayo Roscommon Hospice, where Michael was treated.
"I'm very proud of myself," Eloise said. "It definitely made up for missing my Holy Communion.
"It was hard running in a dress though and my legs felt like they were going to fall off me towards the end.
"I kept going because my sister was there and my mum was cycling with us. They were helping me. I really like running though, so I'm really happy we did it."
The girls' mother, Caitriona McDonell, principal of Ballyfeeney National School, said: "The response from the community has been fantastic.
"Local neighbours stood outside their homes waving banners and some lit bonfires. At the finish line the fire brigade and gardaí from Swinford came out to greet us.
"Michael passed away from a brain tumour in 2012. He would have been really proud of what the girls have achieved.
"It was an emotional day. We ran past people's homes who lost their lives to cancer.
"Eloise means strength and Lucia means light. And that's what we wanted to bring our community during these difficult times - strength and light."
Meanwhile, James Cunningham (9), from Clontarf in Dublin, raised €2,492 for the Peter McVerry Trust by cycling 200km on an indoor trainer in less than 12 hours.
He cycled 100km yesterday in just four hours and he was still cycling into the evening. He will complete his cycle today.
"I wanted to do this because I love cycling and I wanted to raise money for the homeless," said James.
"They don't have a house and they need to keep away from people right now, so I've been worrying about them.
"I'd like to be a cyclist representing Ireland one day."
James's dad Keith is a keen cyclist and he set up a trainer, which takes James on a virtual trip he can see on a screen.
And 21-year-old student Ciaran Noble, from Brittas Bay, Co Wicklow, has walked 5km a day for five days without crutches.
Ciaran, who has cerebral palsy, raised over €26,000 for frontline healthcare workers at St Vincent's Foundation and Enable Ireland.
"I wanted to prove to others with cerebral palsy that we can do everything that an able-bodied person can do," he said.