ARE you hiding a 200 year old vase in a box somewhere? Or is it finally time to dust off that family heirloom?

Either way you could be in luck, as Antiques Roadshow is returning to Salisbury later this month for the first time in almost three decades.

And even if you don't have anything to get valued, locals across the area are being invited to the Cathedral on May 14.

Taking place from 9.30am to 5pm, the BBC series – along with renowned presenter Fiona Bruce, will be taking over the grounds of the famous building.

Previous treasures discovered through the show include jewels from the Titanic, a leather jacket worn by John F Kennedy and a chest once belonging to Queen Anne.

The show last visited Salisbury in 1990.

Presenter Fiona Bruce said: "So much of what you see on the Antiques Roadshow is about the story of an object and its owner as much as about its value.

"We are never short of people bringing along items that tell a hell of a story, which can be very exciting, poignant or funny, sometimes, all three. Or it can tell us something about ourselves.

“Even after all these years people still have the most amazing things tucked away in their attics and garages and I can’t wait to see what they pull out of their bags and trolleys in 2019."

Around 15,000 items are valued at each show by the Roadshow specialists, and around 60 are included in the two shows filmed per location.

Robert Murphy, the series producer of Antiques Roadshow, is "thrilled" to bring the show back to Salisbury, adding: "We can’t wait to see what treasures and cherished objects will emerge from the attic.

"It’s a free, entertaining family day out and a rare opportunity to go behind the scenes and be a part of one of the BBC’s most popular programmes."

Entry to the show is free and no pre-registration is required.

To share the story behind an item, participants must email with their name, address, telephone number, a description of the item, how they came to own it and a photo.

Mr Murphy added: "Our team of experts are on hand to help visitors discover the hidden history of their objects – you never know, it might just be your item that turns out to be something very special… and potentially very valuable.”