Please tell us about yourself.
I'm 41 and living in Ynysybwl with my girlfriend Sam. I was born in the Rhondda and I've never lived more than 10 miles away from where I was born. I find that I feel a real connection to the Valleys landscape as I grow older.
What's your story about?
It's about how family myths perpetuate and how, just like any other story, they can be interpreted in different ways by different people. My Uncle William's death was always presented as such a tragedy to me, but I couldn't reconcile the person in the photograph - who always seemed so alive and defiant - with the victim in the story.
Why did you choose to tell this particular story?
I wanted to reclaim my uncle's story and make something positive out of it. I was also interested in how I could weave the family myth into the larger myth of the Lady of Llyn-y-Forwen and that, in turn, into the myth of the Sirens, whilst rooting it firmly in the local landscape.
What was the most rewarding aspect of making your digital story?
Meeting the other storytellers - they were an extraordinary group of individuals, who really gelled over the course of the workshop. I can honestly say that I miss them, even though I was only with them for five days. The storytelling team were also fantastic, and made a difficult process seem very easy.