I applaud Mrs. Grant's courage to recognize the necessity to make a radical change in her & her husband's lives. It takes courage to admit one: (1.) No longer has the physical ability to live safely in one's present circumstances; (2.) Does not have the money that is needed for upkeep of a large home [an understatement in this case]; (3.) Should simply no longer live in circumstances that are not conducive to one's health - the castle is cold, she has a cough that is probably due to where she's living; (4.) Is doing what is for the best even though it is heart wrenching; & much, much more. I watched this documentary through the eyes of a 97 year old who didn't make the changes in her life that would have allowed me to live as I would have preferred & paid the price. I would have liked to have seen the new horizontal home (as Mrs. Grant described where they needed to live) she & her husband were moving into; but, of course that wasn't what the documentary was all about & perhaps she couldn't deal with that part as well as she wanted to be able to do. They must have been a fascinating couple in their prime & for years afterwards. The viewer did not get much insight into Mr. Grant's personality except when he was getting to ready to go leave the castle to attend a funeral. There's more to him than the viewer got to see. Unfortunately, I got the idea that Mrs. Grant do longer gets the intellectual & emotional stimulation from her husband that she needs. However, she perked up & seemed to show aspects of her personality that were predominant in her younger years when the older gentleman came to look at the castle. He seemed to be rather smitten with her. In turn, she visibly "brightened up" & was most definitely stimulated (at least intellectually) in his presence. A little insight into how she must have been. Her interactions with everyone else were pale in comparison. She must have been one of those individuals whose presence made social gathering so much more enjoyable.