There's no doubting it - Cody Stevens can do whatever she puts her mind to.
The 18-year-old, who has intellectual disabilities and is legally blind, is taking on the world of business one odd job at a time through Cody Can.
Her mother, Heidi Leatham, said after Cody finished school they wanted to something fulfilling for her to do everyday.
Mrs Leatham said because she requires one-on-one support they found it hard to find day programs that suited her.
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"My husband and I both work in disability support and day programs for people with disabilities, and have seen that there's a real need for people to have a bit more meaning and purpose in life," she said.
"Cody has a quite severe intellectual disability and since she left school life's been a bit of a holiday... but she didn't have any purpose, it's nice for us to see her doing something useful.
"We just wanted her to have something were she could say 'I went to work today', that's where me and my husband go, it's where our friends go and it's where her sister goes.
"She wanted to be able to say 'I went to work' and we wanted her to have a normal life."
Since Mrs Leatham posted about Cody's new venture online she has been inundated with support.
Cody already has four regular clients whose bins she brings in and another client who she runs errands for.
When there aren't enough errand the client gets Cody to take roses to nursing homes on her behalf.
"She just loves to help people," Mrs Leatham said.
"She loves to see people happy. It's been great she's been going to work everyday with morning and afternoon jobs.
"It's been amazing for her. She loves the work."
Mrs Leatham said under NDIS people with disabilities had the chance to think outside the box and be flexible.
"Life for people with a disability doesn't have to be the same as it always has," she said.
"So many families lobbied for this so people can have a better life but if organisations, carers and families don't embrace the opportunity to bring meaning into lives - it's been a total waste."
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