Former Ulster Rugby player Shane Stewart (41) works as a groundsman at the Ulster Folk and Transport Museum in Cultra, Co Down. He is in lockdown in Dundonald with wife Susie, son Ollie (7), who is autistic, and daughter Sophie (5).
Shane came to Northern Ireland from New Zealand to play rugby for Ballymena, but he was drawn here because of a promise he made to his grandfather Frank Stewart when he was dying of cancer.
"He grew up in the workhouse in Ballymena and then lived with a foster family called Stewart in Toomebridge before he emigrated. He said to me he'd never had a chance to go back to the homeland and with me being the eldest he'd loved it if I would be able to go back," he says.
Shane played for Ulster from 2000 to 2006, seeing them win the Celtic Cup and the Celtic League.
"I was lucky to play in one of the most successful eras for Ulster Rugby and lucky to be part of that," he adds.
After leaving rugby, he began working for a tree surgery company, along with some rugby coaching. Ollie was diagnosed with autism at the age of four, so Shane began working part-time as a gardener for a hotel in Belfast in order to have the flexibility to bring him to appointments and therapy.
"Last year I started working full-time for National Museums of Northern Ireland as a groundsman. One of the weirdest things I've done was when I had to pin a goat down while one of the farmers shaved its hooves. Goats don't smell particularly nice!"
At the start of lockdown, Shane was furloughed for three weeks but has now returned as the only groundsman on the 170-acre site as the others are self-isolating.
"Cutting the grass from start to finish is the thing I've been doing most - it feels a bit like painting the Forth Bridge.
"It's very much a case of groundhog day. I literally know what a month of Sundays feels like!"
Shane has been filming himself at work, showing how peaceful the museum has been with no one about.
"If you go round the rural part of the Folk Museum, we have several farms there and my favourite part is going round and seeing the animals and seeing how peaceful it is up there," he says.
"You can see the animals genuinely miss human interaction, they are excited to see someone. It's a nice place to reflect and get away from everything that's happened, but I'm filming a bit of home life as well."
Susie is working from home and the family is homeschooling their children in lockdown.
"There are lots of parents out there with special needs children who are struggling and finding it very difficult, and I'm sure that's magnified at the moment," Shane says.
"It's interesting to see the dynamic between our two children.
"When we came into this I thought Ollie would be the one who struggled with the lack of routine. But we found it was Sophie who struggled and Ollie actually took it in his stride.
"The two of them have a real bond which has grown stronger in this. We're looking at how difficult homeschooling is, how difficult it is for parents to have to do it, how do you support the school work and what you would normally do at home."
Stephen 'Zippy' Kearney (41) is a fifth generation butcher from Cushendall, Co Antrim. He is married to Stephanie (36).
He says he remembers being around the shop from an early age as the family used to live above it. Now he runs it alongside his brother Michael. His other brother Brian owns a supermarket in nearby Waterfoot.
In his videos, Stephen shows how the business has adapted to deliveries during lockdown.
"Before lockdown we did do delivery services, but since self-isolation started, 80% of my day at the moment is home deliveries. It's not just the meat we sell, we do other stuff as well. My brother has the shop in Waterfoot, so if anybody needs something I can usually get it between the two shops," he says.
"We have a few really loyal customers who asked if we can get the daily papers delivered, so before 9am we're putting papers through the doors of people who are self-isolating and can't come out."
The producers asked Stephen to get involved in the show after he helped them last year when they were filming Coast, as he is the caretaker of the Curfew Tower in the centre of the village.
He says: "I really enjoyed doing the videos but I thought they were awful at first. My wife said to me, 'You're not Stanley Kubrick - stop trying to get all these nice shots and trying to make it cool'. So I went off and did it on Saturday morning and it was fine."
Stephen also documents the spectacular Glens of Antrim scenery that he drives through on his deliveries.
"If I'm driving in the van, that's where Stephanie takes over as I can't film and drive at the same time. We drive and film as I try to answer the questions I've been given," he says.
"There are lots of scenic shots as we live in a beautiful part of the world. It's three minutes to the beach and there are two mountains on either side of us.
"When we were shooting scenery shots, we were coming back to Cushendall and I missed a gear - all you could hear is crrkkk. I really got flustered.
"If I'm out shooting scenery, I have to do a cutaway to explain what I am doing.
"On the Friday morning when I was shooting the video, all our delivery notes were up on the counter, 25 of them, so I was doing a panning shot of all the deliveries needing done and then a cutaway to explain what I've just shot."
Stephen says he's really enjoyed doing it and it gives him a project to work on during lockdown.
"I'm a hyperactive person and I just like having things on. There's no real sport at the moment and the pubs are closed, so it's given me something to concentrate on," he adds.
Musician Gemma Bradley (23) from Draperstown has recently taken over as presenter of BBC Radio Ulster's Across the Line. She is in lockdown in Belfast with boyfriend James Robertson (29), a chef from Omagh turned butcher.
Gemma began singing and writing songs when she was nine and teaches music and songwriting at Glasgowbury, a creative organisation based in Draperstown.
Meanwhile, boyfriend James worked in his uncle's restaurant, Ardbeg Lodge in Ballygawley, since the age of 13 and returned to the industry after four years as a high street banker.
"My story is one of bad timing. I was working in Balloo House when all this happened.
"I was meant to start at a Michelin-starred restaurant in the city in April and both restaurants closed," he says.
"Being between two jobs, I didn't get furloughed as such, so after a couple of weeks of isolating and knowing the industry wasn't going to bounce back straight away, I then got on the ball and got a job as a butcher at B Price Butchery in Glenavy."
The couple got involved in the programme when the producers approached Gemma to ask if she was interested and she mentioned what James was doing.
Gemma says: "We filmed James's birthday a couple of weeks ago - what it's like to have a birthday in quarantine.
"I've been filming some of my radio work and recently I got to meet my mum for the first time since March 3. We had a social distancing walk for the first time in two months and we react to new topics that are going on throughout the week.
"We watched the movie Good Vibrations and we will be doing a little video on our thoughts on that.
"We're trying to stay active, doing a bit of exercise. I moved into a new house before all this started, so it's very echoey as we don't have much furniture. I had to build a homemade fort to do links. I have a music set-up as well for recording and for teaching."
James has been cooking a lot during lockdown.
"One of the good things about being a butcher is that you get to bring home all the good quality meat at a discount," he says.
"I did cured pork recently for the first time at home. Apart from that it's just good home cooking, but cooking the things that I want to eat."
Gemma says the funniest part of their footage was when they tried to cook steak on a small disposable barbecue for James's birthday.
"My favourite bit we've done was probably James's birthday because it was chaos and it was really funny.
"It was good fun to film. We had a small disposable barbecue and we were trying to get it lit."
James adds: "The steaks were huge and completely smothered the flame in the barbecue. It was a bit late by the time it was cooked but it was lovely."
Personal trainer Nuala Lemon (45), from Lurgan, is married to Stephen (52) who works in manufacturing and they have four children aged 21, 14, 13 and 11. She normally works in The Columbia Gym in Lurgan but it closed on March 3 and is undergoing renovation.
"When I first went into lockdown I started doing a daily blog on Instagram encouraging people to get up and about," Nuala (above) says.
As time went on, she gradually began documenting more of her daily life, bringing the newspaper to her parents, getting rid of the decking in their garden and cutting Stephen's hair.
"It's about how we are living ourselves and how we are coping - it's real life and people can recognise that."
When Nuala learned about the show, she sent in some of her footage: "We got a phone call three weeks ago to say we'd been chosen as one of the families and it's been non-stop ever since.
"It's just normal stuff like cutting Stephen's hair once a week and now I've become the house hairdresser," she says.
"I've started to take a fitness group in the development where I live.
"I was thinking about what I could do to give something back to people, so I put up a post asking whether mums in the development would like to come out and exercise for half an hour.
"I coned it all out so we are distanced, and I do a class on Monday, Wednesday and Friday for half an hour because nowhere is open at the moment to do anything.
"We do some HIIT training and some core work.
"It gives people a chance to get to know one another as well. It's a new development and a lot of people didn't really know each other, but they recognise each other now."
Nuala says she went hiking with friends on Sunday, now that the rules have been relaxed.
"It just felt great to be able to get out into the air again, out with friends again and seeing different faces.
"We've talked on the phone but we haven't been able to spend any time together," she says.
She also visits her parents every morning - her dad has Parkinson's disease and her mum is self-isolating with him.
"I bring the paper in the morning and stand outside and ask how they're doing.
"It's good to highlight how we're all doing and it's lovely to see how communities have come together and how everybody's keeping. It's such a strange situation."
The People's News will air at 7.30pm tonight on BBC One NI. It is a Tern TV Production for BBC NI