The goodwill of river communities continues to be extended to personnel operating the border closure, in the form of scones, hot drinks and log splitters.
Community members are donating goods to police, Australian Defence Force members and traffic controllers, and now 80 volunteers from a charity are on the ground.
Rapid Relief Team, which supports first responders to major events, has been working at the three Albury checkpoints.
Volunteer Brad Jensen said the majority of those giving their time were from the region.
"The Rapid Relief Team is a charitable arm of the Plymouth Brethren Christian Church and we just like to give back to the community," he said.
"There are volunteers globally ... and at times we've done work for fires, floods and drought relief. This one is a bit different for us."
Teams have been working for around 10 days, doing shifts in the morning, and at 6pm and 10.30pm, visiting the Lincoln Causeway, Hume Freeway, command centre and Hume Weir.
"There's not a lot happening in some of those spots early in the morning, when it's freezing," Mr Jensen said.
"The thing that drives the volunteers is seeing everyone's faces when they pull up.
"We've put in offers to other areas.
"In areas like Howlong, there is an awesome input coming from locals, they are giving amazing support."
Recognition of a Jingellic local on the NSW Police Traffic and Highway Patrol Command Facebook page this week reached thousands of people.
"Officers attached to the Botany Bay Highway Patrol and the North-West Parramatta PTC office would like to express their thanks and gratitude to Mr Noel McDonell, a local resident of Jingellic," the post read.
"Noel has constantly provided police and ADF personnel at the Jingellic border closure point with coffee, biscuits, firewood and the use of his log splitter.
"Noel has always declined payment for what he provides and has shown a true display of community spirit."
Regions along the border are being showcased on NSW Police social media - including Mulwala at the weekend.
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Mr Jensen said many personnel who volunteers had spoken to didn't know of Albury before being deployed.
"They're interested and want to find out more about the area - I think it will help tourism once the pandemic is over," he said.