IF you've seen Freddie Mercury, drag queens, cartoon characters, gladiators and Ghostbusters on the kerb near your house - you are not seeing things.
Millions of Australians might have been told to self-isolate due to the coronavirus pandemic, but that sure isn't getting in the way of them having a good time.
Recently, former Central West woman Danielle Askew realised that her wheelie bins go out more than she does during the coronavirus lockdown.
And now, that realisation has led to a viral social media sensation.
Bin Isolation Outing started with just one video - Ms Askew dressed up as Elsa from children's movie Frozen taking out out her wheelie bin to the kerb for collection.
She shared the Facebook group with her friends, asking that they also post a video of of them dressed up taking their bins out and she had the "high hopes" of achieving 50 likes.
Fast forward three weeks and her group now has a staggering following of more than 879,000 people.
Not only are they from her new home town of Hervey Bay in Queensland, but they've joined from across the globe to post their own videos.
"I was excited that 50 of my friends joined and then all of a sudden it just went viral," she said.
And, if you thought people may be a little shy about dressing up to take out their bin, think again.
No costume seems to be off limits, with fairies, sharks, dinosaurs, and even Marge Simpson spotted wheeling out her bin.
"A guy dressed up as Lady Marmalade ... one radio station got involved and put on a full professional skit, one was an escape from jail and another was a zombie apocalypse," Ms Askew said.
"Some people are walking their bins out absolutely naked, but we don't approve these ones."
Ms Askew said she currently has a list of 20,000 submitted videos waiting to get approved.
"We have to watch every single video right through to the end because all of a sudden some people get naked," she said.
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Ms Askew said social isolation rules have been very tough and human beings have a "need to interact" with others.
"When we're in social isolation we're not in our element, but with this [group] we're able to interact with people," she said.