It was a day for exploring, more than anything else - the markets to see if there were any bargains to be had - (traders are just as lazy as everyone else when it comes to packing - they don't want to lug things off site any more than we do, so silly hats and fairy wings are suddenly all going for £2 a go).
I was very good this year, and aside from food, didn't spent much money at all.
Then there was a trek across the site to dismantle the tent - which sums up just about everything I hate about camping. Wrestling with a sleeping bag that had somehow expanded beyond the size of the bag it came in, fighting against the wind and lightweight plastic sheets and guy ropes are whipped around you, flapping around your face and wrapping around your feet and then trying to get that it into it's bag, despite the fact the battle with the sleeping bag was almost enough to wipe you out.
Rucksack stuffed, tent bag bulging into an odd shape, we filled the car up and then headed back inside Worthy to see out the last of the festival.
I met up with a friend at the Other stage to watch Public Image Ltd in the sunlight, frantically hanging onto my skirt as the wind kept trying to lift it up around my ears.
"It's Glastonbury! Let it all hang out!" he suggested.
Lydon didn't break into any Sex Pistols numbers, much to my vague disappointment, but the guy is a genuine legend (for a butter salesman) and was completely bonkers. Sitting in the sun with an old friend, chatting easily despite the fact we hadn't seen each other for years, I felt another piece of the festival slot into place for me. Press tent stress melted away and I could just sit back, and relax.
Then back to the Pyramid for Vampire Weekend (not a fan, still not a fan, I don't have much to say about them, sorry.)
My sister was looking to meet a friend for 'Nick and his Seedless Grapes'. Bewildered, I checked the guide to single out the most likely culprit - Nick Cave and the Bad Seeds. After a brief detour for chips and churros and trying to point out that I was reasonably sure that my sister wasn't going to dig Nick Cave, we headed back to the Pyramid, using the flags to navigate our way through the crowd and find our friends.
"I'm a bit worried about him," my sister said as Nick kicked wildly at the air and sang about shooting people in the head.
Overly-dramatic-Nick was overly-dramatic. I'm not really a Nick Cave fan. For me the highlight was when he knelt down to sing and almost trapped a woman's head against his crotch. And am I a terrible person for laughing when he spotted a woman in white in the crowd, beautiful, fragile, dressed in flowing white. He offered her his hand, stared deep into her eyes and sang about death and murder. Transixed, she locked eyes with him as the cameras zoomed in on them, locked in a dangerous, predatory moment.
While someone in the crowd repeatedly bopped the woman on the head with an inflatable shark on a stick.
I think Glastonbury crowds might be a bit too cheerful for Nick. I've never seen the crowd so still at the Pyramid. I did spot Gary Stringer from Reef watching, his arms folded across his chest, nodding his head in approval.
When Mumford and Sons took to the stage, the crowd were up for the craic. They jigged, danced, bounced - the lights from the Pyrmaid washed over us, turning the crowds and the flags vibrant, larger than life shades. And yes, even though it was Mumford and Sons, I found myself wishing I could stay in that moment forever - warm, bright, full of colour, chaos and noise.
By the time The Vaccines had joined them on stage for the last toon on the Pyramid - Get by with a little help from my friends - we had linked arms with the 14 boys from Jersey in a huge line, singing and swaying as if we had known each other our whole lives.
The phoenix awoke once again, stretched its wings and swayed alongside us. And for that moment, we were all the best friends that there had ever been, or ever would be again.
As the Pyramid powered down for the last time in 2013, a message flashed up on the screens from Michael and Emily Eavis, thanking us for coming, and wishing us safe travels home.
As the crowd started to disperse, the sound system began to play what most people think is called Time of your Life by Green Day. It's actually called Good Riddance, and I couldn't help but smile.