He's a tattoo artist who wanted to green up his area but lives in a small rental unit.
She wanted to build a nature corridor but was busy with her disability support work and wildlife caring.
So it was a perfect match when Josh Davis put out the offer to plant trees on someone's property and Lorraine Rowe enthusiastically accepted.
The pair and their partners are establishing 38 new native trees to benefit the local ecology and native fauna.
Mr Davis put his idea on social media, and he and Amy Canning planted the trees late last month after buying them from local nurseries.
"Lorraine was one of the first to accept my offer, and I'm stoked to help provide food and shelter for her animals and yard," he said.
"They have access to bore water and are enthusiastic about helping."
Mrs Rowe and husband Jeff live at Moore Creek; she is a licensed carer for native mammals, birds and lizards.
"He organised the whole thing and I think their families should be very proud of them," Mrs Rowe said.
"We sat and had morning tea after, and we just talked and talked - they're just lovely."
The Rowes are setting up a system to drip-feed the trees bore and recycled household water.
"The trees need regular watering - but not a large amount - until their roots take hold [in] around a month, then we can water them less as they get established," Mr Davis said.
There were "so many benefits" to such a project.
"Lots of farms have cleared land and lost trees to the drought; trees provide shade for stock and food for animals; [they] also improve the soil quality and will in future help retain water," he said.
"Planting trees is surprisingly easy and affordable - a few dollars per tree - and takes just a little time. And every little bit counts, whether it's trees or anything else ...
"I just hope to make as big a positive impact as possible and be as generous to the community as possible."