For the first time in its long history the owner of the Old Errowanbang Homestead will throw open its doors for a cause close to her heart.
Jann Harries will invite the public to see inside her property, which was in built in 1826, in order to raise money for suicide prevention foundation, Dolly's Dream.
The charity was set up in memory of Amy 'Dolly' Everett, who took her own life at aged 14 after an extended period of bullying.
Mrs Harries said Dolly's parents Tick and Kate Everett are close family friends and they're hoping to come along for the Open Day weekend, November 2-3.
She said the Northern Territory based couple, and their daughter Meg Everett, started Dolly's Dream after community support came flooding in following the 2018 death.
"It's amazing just how much they've been able to fundraise to make sure this doesn't happen to any other family," she said.
On the first Saturday and Sunday of November, a team of volunteers will put on morning tea, lunch and a bar.
The public is invited to see the house built by the son of explorer William Lawson, which has been in the Harries family since Mrs Harries father-in-law, John Harries, drew it in a soldier settlement in 1952.
While its 22 rooms have shrunk down to 9, original flooring still exists in one room of the mud and clay brick property.
Mrs Harries' children will travel to assist and set up market stalls for the weekend, with Dolly's Dream merchandise for sale to top up fundraiser efforts.
Tickets are $10 for adults and free for children. They are only available at the door.
DO YOU WANT MORE ORANGE NEWS?
- Receive our free newsletters delivered to your inbox, as well as breaking news alerts. Sign up below ...