An estimated 50,000 people will visit Goorambat's three silo artworks in the next year, and none of them will have access to a public toilet.
There's facilities at a hall owned by a Mechanics Institute, a footy ground blocks away, and the Railway Hotel, which like most pubs, isn't open for breakfast.
So when a bus-load of seniors pulls into town, there's a problem.
"When the pub is closed on Mondays and Tuesdays, there's nowhere in the main street for people to go to the toilet," Railway owner Jacqui Coleman said.
"So unfortunately, I've been inside doing book-work and seen ladies older than me peeing at my back door.
"Everyone's welcome to use my toilets when I'm open, but a lot of the grey nomads are coming through in the morning."
Goorambat was first put on the public art map when Matthew Adnate brought 'Sophia' to the Uniting Church for the 2017 Wall to Wall Festival.
The following year, Ms Coleman saw an increase in visitation with their first silo art, Dvate's barking owl, and then it sky-rocketed.
"There's us, it's seven minutes to Devenish, then St James where there was the first Coles store in Australia, and then further on to Tungamah, and people are definitely coming now because there's a trail," she said.
"It can be bedlam."
The Goorambat and District Community Group have covered costs for the silo art, and also funded their own viewing areas in the last 12 months with donated materials.
But secretary Anne-Marie Greenway has resorted in recent months to starting a 'gofundme' page to dig a septic tank and build a toilet block.
"We told Benalla Council two years ago that we needed this," she said.
"We've been told the budget for this year has closed and we can reapply in 2020, and I know money has to go to a lot of things, but this is a basic human necessity.
"We have talked with DELWP about putting it on their land - we have a spot in the corner near the hall.
"At the moment we have an older gentleman who unlocks the hall a couple mornings and sits outside, but he's 89 and isn't really ought to be doing that, and we can't leave the hall unlocked.
"Steph Ryan has raised it in parliament - nothing seems to be happening and there's still no toilet."
The Euroa MP put a question to the Regional Development Minister Jaala Pulford on the issue in June, and asked how projects like it would be funded "now that the government has axed the $1 billion Regional Growth Fund".
"The silo art projects have been driven and funded almost entirely by the local community and have attracted thousands of people to town," Ms Ryan said.
"Providing public toilets is the least the state government could do to support the district's efforts."
The question is yet to be answered and Ms Ryan will raise it again when Parliament next sits on August 13.
Council chief executive Dom Testoni said council had been "working very constructively with the Goorambat community" and that the town was an important part of the Benalla Rural City Silo Art Trail.
"The public land at Goorambat is owned by DELWP, not the Council, meaning there are many stakeholders involved in this process," he said.
"The Goorambat community-based committee has developed plans for a toilet facility and, more strategically, the entire site.
"They are now in the process of developing the associated costings for their plans.
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"Once we know the costings, as we have planned together with the Goorambat Committee, we will sit down with them and look at what grant funding is available, what is available from the council and from other sources.
"Until we know the cost of the development, it is impossible to talk about how much funding can potentially come from what source."
"It's lovely to have the silo art here, but we need to have the infrastructure for people coming," Ms Coleman said.
"They talk about it making the towns come alive, and we are alive, but we'd also like some toilets please."
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