How many toilets are there? How big is the site? With Glastonbury starting tonight, we look at the facts and figures behind the festival.
June draws to a close much as it started, with warm spells of sunshine and a hint of summer.
Mumford & Sons insist it will be business as usual at Glastonbury despite Ted Dwane's recent operation to remove a blood clot on his brain.
Festival goers have begun packing up, ready for the mass exodus after Mumford and Sons close the main Pyramid stage on Sunday night.
Glastonbury Festival founder Michael Eavis has proclaimed this year's festival the best ever "without a shadow of a doubt".
He praised the Rolling Stones for their "mind boggling" energy and said how much he had enjoyed watching their show from the side of the stage.
100,000 people crammed into the field in front of the Pyramid stage to watch the Stones.
Eavis also revealed that His Royal Highness Prince Harry was at the festival on Saturday. He watched the Rolling Stones and stayed on site to experience the true Glastonbury atmosphere with a group of his friends until 4am.
Asked how he would top the Rolling Stones next year, Eavis said he already had his three headliners organised for Glastonbury 2014, but refused to give any hints as to who they might be.
Glastonbury 2013 is well and truly up and running, with the Arctic Monkeys taking to the Pyramid Stage last night.
Tonight it's the Rolling Stones turn to play on the Somerset farm - the first time in their long, long career.
But of course it's not just about the music, the festival has many other things to offer as our reporter Bob Cruwys has been finding out.
One of the big successes of 2013, Bastille, performed on the John Peel stage on Friday night.
They belted out their recent hits Pompeii and Laura Palmer.
Band members Dan Smith and Chris 'Woody' Wood - who's from Devon - spoke to our reporter Tamsin Eames:
Here's Wiltshire singer-songwriter Gabrielle Aplin at Glastonbury ahead of her appearance in the Acoustic Tent on Sunday evening.