It's a salon for Wedderburn, but it means so much more than a tidy haircut.
Wedderburn's main street has been without a hairdresser for 25 years, but that's set to change.
It's taken one year, about $40,000 and tireless work from dozens in the community.
The town's new salon - a community enterprise - will open on Tuesday, boasting a barber, hairdresser and massage therapist.
Those involved say it will provide services in the town, offer training opportunities for young people, create jobs and help to bring the main street to life.
Sub-committee member Robyn Vella said the hairdresser was not just about providing an essential service, but also about creating jobs.
"Country communities we have such quality of life, and country communities should be able to have all the essential services," Ms Vella said.
"We have a doctor, we have a supermarket, we have a butcher, we have all these essential services, but one of these we never had was a hairdresser ... now we can keep our money in our community and create those jobs.
"We're actually putting people into jobs with the saloon, because we've got a barber, we've got a hairdresser, we've got a massage therapist."
For Ms Vella there's also a personal note to the thanks
She sparked the search with a post on the Wedderburn community Facebook page in May 2018.
At that time she was undergoing treatment for breast cancer. It wasn't until she became unable to drive because of this that Ms Vella realised how vital a hairdresser was to the town.
"As ... a person that has experienced breast cancer I cannot thank my community enough for taking on this project, because ... this project has given me a focus," she said.
"When you're having this sort of treatment you need a focus. It helps you get through it, and then it helps you on the recovery."
"To me I think that the community are champions as far as we've seen a gap in our essential services in our town... and we've made it a reality."
Sub-committee member Carolyn McHugh said the project was part of bringing Wedderburn's main street to life.
"A town needs buildings. It needs services, people need to access things in their own town. It's a chance for young people to actually get some training," Ms McHugh said.
"It's given [the community] a sense of empowerment, that we can do this with not much outside help. "
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