The entirety of the archaeological data can be overwhelming and can only be useful within a relational database. Archaeologically the aim is to learn whether the social geography involves groups of houses clustered around dominant houses or whether all social and economic life was decentralised and based on equivalent domestic units of production. To reach the local community, a Community Archaeology Programme has been developed as well as an on-site Children's Summer School Workshop. Traditionally archaeologists have created boundaries between archaeological science, the public and other disciplines by its often impenetrable terminology and specialised reports. The extent of public engagement is largely dependant on the type and accessibility of the subject, but with far-reaching multimedia we should all be able to find a niche in our data with which to engage other interest groups. Archaeology will always attract interest because it is about us, people; who we are, how we are, where we are, where we are going.