"If it just saves one person's life, it's worth it."
That's the mentality driving Orange's driver reviver station, which, while it may seem out of sight, is certainly not out of mind for those who run it.
The stop-off point, which was launched in 2006, supplies hundreds of drivers a year with a spot to sit, relax, and recharge the batteries with a tea and coffee and something to eat.
Initially operated as a cooperative effort across several organisations in Orange, it's now run by the Lions Club.
Debbie and Jake Butwell are two of the organisation's newest members, and despite doing the driver reviver in Cowra she's been in Orange for 12 months.
"I like the contact you have with new people, it's always nice to have a chat when they roll through," she said.
She said their work was just as important as ever.
"With air conditioned cars and drive-thru places we're not getting out of our cars and getting the rests we used to," she said.
Lyn Pritchard has been doing shifts at the driver reviver since 2006, but her husband John operated out the back of a caravan for some 35 years around Orange, having been with the Lions club for over four decades.
She said "it's all changed over the years".
"Working hours are different now, it used to be everyone finished work together on the Friday night and came back Monday morning and now you have less traffic all at once and less people coming through."
Mrs Pritchard also added there were more cafes along the side of the road and through towns, and more often than not they were now open on weekends and public holidays, when whereas in the past they would have been shut.
The Northern Distributor directing traffic around the site hasn't helped, either.
"It's only the past three years since the bypass that the numbers have gone down, you used to have 100 or 150 and now it's down to 60 or 80 people a day," Mrs Pritchard said.
She also said an ageing population of volunteers wasn't helping, with 28-year-old Jake Butwell an outlier as a youngster manning the driver revivier.
A love of coffee drew him in, and he enjoys the chance to meet new people, his mother Debbie said.
The four volunteers are all linked by the same goal - saving lives.
Mr Pritchard said the aim was always to ensure people had an are with a bathroom, something to drink and a friendly face while on long drives.
While he used to have to tell people to stop and stay at the motel next to the old revivier, Mr Pritchard said driver fatigue was one area of road safety which had improved.
And at 84 he's still going strong, making sure he continues saving lives.
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