On any given day you can bet Wayne Hill and at least one of his kids would be participating in an afternoon sporting activity.
Playing, training, or simply just kicking the footy around to stay active, the Hills are on the go more often than not.
So it'll come as no surprise to those that know them to find out the recent social lockdown has been tough, so tough Mr Hill and his children have decided to turn to push-ups.
The Hills have jumped on board the push-up challenge dominating people's social media feeds, but the family, along with some help from a huge and generous team, are still digging deep to donate to a good cause too.
Mr Hill has so far raised $3260 for headspace Orange, with the challenge designed to help shine a light on mental health.
This year's fundraiser is aimed at suicide awareness, too, and it's a cause close to the family's heart.
"Only a couple of weeks ago we lost one of our close family friends to suicide," Mr Hill said.
"For us, this is good challenge to stay fit and healthy as a family, but it's an easy way to remember that friend too."
Mr Hill, and each of his team members, is aiming to complete 3046 push-ups - a number that correlates to the amount of suicide deaths in NSW in 2018.
As of Sunday, each member of the team had completed 900 push-ups.
There's still is a stigma about it, and discussions and talking about it, your mental health. But you should never feel ashamed to ask for help.Wayne Hill
Alongside his three kids - Tessa, Sam and Jackson - his team of 18 also includes Tim Eslick, who has raised over $1000 individually.
Mr Hill said the goal of the challenge, which spans 21 days, is to help ensure people gain the confidence to speak up if their mental health is ailing.
"There's help out here for people," he said. "And it's definitely important to talk about it.
"I worked for three-and-a-half years with the NRL and was lucky enough to sit in on some mental health seminars. I was touched by it and gained a passion to research more about it, and to help out kids struggling too.
"There's still is a stigma about it, and discussions and talking about it, your mental health. But you should never feel ashamed to ask for help."
Mr Hill said he was thankful for those who've donated so far.
Anyone who'd like to donate to Team Cobb, can do via the link.
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