A man with a collection of nearly 500 radio sets, some dating back to the early 1900s, has opened a museum to house them in a former Suffolk chapel.
Paul Goodchild, now 70, has set up Sounds Of The Past in Monks Eleigh.
"I've always had a fascination with music and radios as a youngster and I had a friend who's a qualified electrician who helped me," he said.
The museum will be open on the first Sunday of every month and entry is by donation to cancer charities.
Mr Goodchild said he started collecting old radios, most of which were donated to him, once he had retired from the construction industry five years ago.
The oldest radios in the collection are crystal sets dating from about 1900, while later models include an Ekco set made in Southend-on-Sea in the 1930s and a His Master's Voice radiogram from the 1930s.
He said: "The owners very kindly offered the chapel to me for free, because I was on BBC Radio Suffolk asking for a building to house all my radios, which were in sheds in my back yard.
"I don't have a digital radio at home because I find I can't get such a fine tuning on them to pick the stations up so well, so I still use old dial radios at home from the 1970s and 80s."
The museum also has gramophones, VHS and Betamax video players, jukeboxes, organs, cassette players and eight-track cartridge players.
It also has a Pye television similar to the one Mr Goodchild's parents bought to watch the coronation of Queen Elizabeth II in 1953 - regarded as the event which saw the first mass-purchase of televisions.
Mr Goodchild said: "We thought it was marvellous at the time, but every time a car went past you'd get sparks on the screen and you were constantly having to alter the horizontal and vertical holds on the set."
The museum, in the former United Reformed Church building, will next be open to the public on Sunday, 4 January.