Decades of country music legend Reg Lindsay's personal memorabilia has been preserved in a specially-built barn at his old home in Spring Ridge.
The Reg Lindsay Memorial Barn has been more than four years in the making - and it's finally set up for fans to explore.
Mr Lindsay's widow Ros has been curating the barn with the help of her family.
She began by digging through boxes and boxes of Mr Lindsay's country music keepsakes, and discovered memorabilia dating back to the 1940s.
"To go through all that was like a real treasure chest," she said.
"I thought 'what do I do with all these beautiful items?' ... there's so much history.
"So I built a barn.
"I come over here and put his music on and ... reminisce, and it's been a wonderful feeling."
The memorial is overflowing with awards, photos, instruments like guitars, more than 40 mouth organs and a violin belonging to Mr Lindsay's father.
One of four Golden Guitar trophies is on display, though Ms Lindsay said sadly all four of her late husband's Logie Awards are missing from the collection.
Even the jacket and helmet Mr Lindsay wore when he rode his motorcycle from South Australia to Sydney for a talent quest in 1950 are on show.
Mr Lindsay is a country music icon - he had his own television show and wrote hundreds of songs.
Ms Lindsay had family and friends over to celebrate the barn's completion on Wednesday.
I come over here and put his music on and ... reminisce, and it's been a wonderful feelingRos Lindsay
She said they had a lunch, popped some champagne, listened to Mr Lindsay's records and walked through the barn.
The mini museum will be opened for the public to explore, with an official plaque unveiling on the cards later in the year.
The threat of coronavirus and escalating restrictions mean the public opening is yet to be announced.
"We'll wait for this dreadful virus to let us get back to a normal life and I hope that not many more people are devastated by it," Ms Lindsay said.