It's official I am getting old!

I am making moaning noises when I get out of a chair, I have to get up in the middle of the night for a comfort break and I would love an afternoon snooze!

But that said there are also some plus points, one being enjoying the legendary BBC TV show, Antiques Roadshow.

Fronted by newsreader Fiona Bruce, this popular show never fails to disappoint with the amazing things people just seem to find at car boot sales or in the back of cupboards.

I love guessing how much something is worth and trying to work out whether or not this 'sentimental family heirloom' will be sold as soon as the cameras stop rolling.

This week's show was from Morden Hall Park in South London.

There were some amazing finds. A diamond brooch that was a replica of one designed for Wallis Simpson.

The woman who brought it in said six had been made for a newspaper competition but this one was real. The expert told her Elizabeth Taylor bought the original Wallis Simpson piece and when the movie star died it later sold $1.3m. She said she has seen the original and thought the brooch the lady has brought into the roadshow was better than the original.

The brooch of the Prince of Wales feathers was valued at a staggering £20,000.

Other items of interest included a plate with a goat painted on it bought by a man for his wife 30 years ago.

Pablo Picasso was the name on the back, which gave it a value of £2,000 to £2,500.

In the basic, better and best section where you have to guess which is the most valuable it was children's books.

With Tolkien's 1954 Fellowship of the Ring first edition being the most valuable, beating Harry Potter and Roald Dahl's Matilda.

There was also an art student who had bought a £5 vase from recycling shop. It turned out to be Japanese valued between £300-£400.

But the main attraction had to be the self portrait of John Lennon and Yoko Ono from the year they spent in bed in 1969. Roadshow stalwart Hilary Kay said it was sensational, a cracking item.

The man who brought it in said his father had worked as a TV cameraman and asked the couple to sign a piece of cardboard when they came into the TV studio for an interview in London.

Hilary said the piece was worth a staggering £35,000-£40,000. Which is amazing when you hear that it had been lost for a while and found years later in a coat cupboard!

I love the Antiques Roadshow.