Each week on bin night unusual pageantry takes place on the nation's curbside.
As families spend their weeks in isolation, their only entry into the outside world comes when they venture forth with bins at the ready. And they are determined to put on a show for the world.
The Corowa-based Naughtin family may have hit the viral jackpot with their ill-fated rendition of Disney's Frozen this week.
Their video, documenting Elsa, Olaf and Sven's journey has been watched 18,000 since it was posted on Thursday to the Facebook page 'Bin Isolation Outing'.
As mother Nancy and three-year-old Scarlet approach the curb, the family's Shetland pony, Rockstar, decides he might have had enough playing the reindeer, tossing the singing Elsa from his back.
"I thought the singing would be funny enough, but then when he shook her off, that just did it," said Ms Naughtin.
"Of course, Scarlet was OK. She wasn't hurt, we wouldn't have continued if she was.
"He probably got sick of the reindeer ears or he needed to cool down underneath the costume. It's pretty common, they call it the 'Shetland shake'."
Their video was the result of an hour's preparation, and about four different takes.
"The first couple of times the pony stopped to do a poo, so we've got some bloopers," Ms Naughtin said.
Next time, the family will be looking to include Scarlet's 19-month-old sister Leonara in the video. She was, unfortunately, unavailable to play Anna this time, due to her nap time.
"I've been thinking up ideas we could do. We've got miniature goats, so we might get them involved," Ms Naughtin said.
"I don't know if I can top it though."
Similarly, this week Lake Albert filmmakers Mel Cummins and 12-year-old daughter Adelle Robinson-Cummins took to the curb in a sumo suit to break up the monotony of home chores.
"[Adele] has been in lockdown for a while now, because she has a chronic illness, and she was getting bored. She's pretty out-there, and she's got a big bag of dress-ups so why not," Ms Cummins said.
Living on busy Lake Albert Road, Adelle's sumo-suited shuffle was witnessed by more than a few neighbours and passersby. Her mother said, "she got waves and laughs along the way".
But the experience was just a splash in the ocean compared to the full cinematic experience the 12-year-old is planning next bin night. She plans to incorporate her love of dancing with the weekly outing.
"I kind of want to put on my new ballroom dress and do some mad dance," Adelle said.
She may even dress the bin as a suited partner.
Wagga's Abbie Touzel turned the weekly pilgrimage into an elegant, almost Austen, affair walking to the curb in her finest dress on Wednesday night.
The 10-year-old had taken a bit of convincing to get on board with the idea though.
"I had to show her proof that others were doing it, she didn't want to be the only one," said her mother Bec Touzel.
"Once we'd had a giggle at some of the others online she was happy to do it. She felt quite pretty in her princess dress."
Karen Leary turned Wagga's suburbia into Game Of Thrones this week, taking her bins out while dressed as Daenerys Targaryen.
"It's something I've had in the cupboard since my brother's 40th last year, so I thought why not give it another run," Ms Leary said.
"I did it because I thought it'd be fun. I'm working from home, my kids aren't here, so I needed something to look forward to that was fun."
But while it was Ms Leary's first dress-up bin outing, she is sure it will not be her last.
"We need something to give us a laugh. I've got quite a number of outfits, so I'm not sure which one I'll use next time," she said.
"It'd be great to get more people from Wagga involved. It's cheering up people all over the world, and there are people who are doing it a lot harder than we are."