For Chris Bowler, the Holbrook Show isn't just an annual event, but a family tradition.
Mr Bowler has been a part of the poultry show since he was 12-years-old and was back again at the event on Sunday.
Now on the committee as the vice-president, he's following in the footsteps of generations before him.
"My grandparents and mum have all been involved," he said.
"It's been something that I've been trying to keep going because it was what my grandad used to do.
"We always came to the show as a family."
Judges took strict criteria into consideration.
"Each bird has it's own standard that the judges look for," Mr Bowler said.
It was an early starts at the poultry shed, with rain seeing a few less faces dropping by.
"Bird numbers are down a little bit this year compared to others," he said.
The wet conditions didn't deter everyone though, with Goulburn's Judy and Ted O'Brien getting their first look at the event.
The pair also brought some fury friends with them.
While last year had been quiet due to the COVID-19 pandemic wiping out annual shows around the country, they admitted business was starting to pick up again.
"We do a lot of field days and shows," Mr O'Brien said.
"You meet a lot of people and that's where it's really good.
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"There's a lot of people who come with children who don't usually get the chance to have access to animals, so this way they do.
"We bring a variety of animals."
A miniature donkey, chooks and rabbits were just some of the four legged friends the duo had on display.
But Mr O'Brien admitted there was always some stars of the show.
"It's usually the alpacas, and the Persian sheep are a big attraction because children think they're goats," he said.
The show was also spread across two venues this year, with the horses at the Holbrook Equine Centre.
While the rain had been challenging, Holbrook Show Society secretary Rita Bowler said they were still seeing plenty of support from the community.
"There's been a lot of interest in the horses because they haven't been shown," she said.
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