"Last Heroes of the Somme" is well worth watching and is on again in the middle of the night, or 2.45 a.m. tomorrow morning and on Friday morning at 2 a.m. on 4 Seven, a Freeview channel, if you can get it. It is viewable from the Channel 4 website for the next 29 days if you know how. Paul Reed is modest about his role in finding further information about a casualty. There is a lot in the programme and it gets on with it, which is commendable. As always with the Battle of the Somme the sheer numbers involved can be overwhelming so concentrating on seven individuals, two of whom were brothers, does help in trying to understand the battle. Here's the 4Seven channel listing: " 2:45AM Last Heroes of the Somme [SUB] Documentary. One hundred years ago, on 13 November 1916, thousands of British soldiers climbed out of their trenches on the Western Front and headed for the German lines. This was the final, desperate, British offensive in the Battle of the Somme, which had begun disastrously four months earlier. This last push helped turn the Somme from a crushing defeat to a turning point that helped Britain toward victory in WWI. The men who fought this final battle were drawn from every part of Britain and across the Empire. Now a century later, this programme joins the families of seven of the Last Heroes of the Somme, as they rediscover their loved ones' experiences through letters, diaries and an emotional return to the battlefield. Among the heroes whose forgotten stories are revealed are ex-window cleaner and tank gunner Joe Miles, Vere Harmsworth - the son of the Daily Mail press baron Lord Rothermere, and Jamaican brothers Roy and Norman Manley."