A camera donated to Albury Wodonga Health's maternity ward honours a special baby boy named Toby George Riordan.
And this momento of Toby, who was stillborn at 21 weeks, is for the equally special task of capturing memories of babies who don't leave maternity in their parents' arms.
The nurses and midwives at Wodonga have taken these photos for years.
They have switched from Polaroids to memory cards as photography technology has changed.
When Mark Riordan saw last year what camera was being used, he suggested to wife Lauren he could arrange with his employer to replace it.
So with the support of Canon, Mr Riordan donated a new DSLR in Toby's memory.
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"We wanted people to have those images in the best possible way," he said.
"People want those memories to look back on them, when they're ready."
It will be a while before the Riordans look at their own photos; it's been less than a year since the couple was last at the maternity ward.
"We fell pregnant with our third [child] in March last year," Mrs Riordan said.
"Everything was going really well, and then at 18 weeks at a scan they said he had spina bifida.
"We didn't now much about it ... there was lots of appointments in Melbourne with specialists.
"Then they told us the worst news, that it was severe, and the chances of him not being severely disabled was basically zero.
"We had to terminate the pregnancy."
It was a "whirlwind" three weeks between diagnosis and Mrs Riordan being induced in Wodonga.
"I'd had two children before, so the whole process almost felt like a normal birth - they normalised it as much as they could," Mrs Riordan said.
"They were so caring. They had little outfits prepared for him.
"One of the midwives cried with us when we was born.
"They had a camera here and offered to take photos of him, and I really appreciated that.
"When Mark saw the camera they had and that it was a bit old, he thought he could try to do something through his work."
Mr Riordan works as a senior service engineer for Canon Medical Systems, installing and repairing medical imaging equipment like MRI scanners.
"I was a weapons electrical engineer for eight years with Defence ... we went back to Bendigo where I'm from after I was discharged, and this job fell into my lap," he said.
"I started a job based at Bendigo, and then a position came up here two years ago.
"We moved to Killara then and I service here, and up to Shepparton, Wangaratta, Griffith, and Wagga.
"They supported us a lot.
"I took the idea of donating a camera to my manager in Melbourne, we found a camera that would suit and they were happy to pay for it."
Mr Riordan talked through the camera and all sorts of possibilities for its use with midwives on Thursday.
As well as taking photos of stillborn babies, it could be used to show parents real-time images from an intensive care unit; the camera has Bluetooth capabilities, so it can be linked up to a smartphone.
Albury Wodonga Health women's and children's services operational director Julie Wright said it was moving to receive such a donation.
"There's a lot of emotion behind taking these photos - you worry about taking them properly," she said.
"Sometimes you'll find you have taken 50 or 60 photos.
"There's lots of reasons we might use a camera.
"Sometimes if a baby is flown to Melbourne because it is really unwell, we take photos for the parents."
There are a number of ways AWH midwives ensure parents who lose their children are cared for, from giving out donated momento boxes, to ensuring they can leave the building without coming across other parents with their newborns.
A stillbirth is the birth of a baby who has died any time from 20 weeks into the pregnancy through to the due date of birth.
According to the Stillbirth Foundation Australia, one in 135 births are stillborn, and in 40 per cent of cases the cause of death is unknown.
"It's a lot more common than we thought," she said.
"You're not prepared mentally, you don't know what to expect.
"The fact we have the photos there is really special.
"Knowing how hard it is ... this was something we could do for others."