It doesn't matter if it is hailing or sweltering hot, or even if a pandemic has sent everyone into lockdown, the post still gets delivered.
Knud Joergen Olesen-Jensen - known to most as Joergen - has been working as a postie in Wagga for six years.
"I am from Denmark and we used our pushbike as much as possible because it's mostly flat," he said. "Then I saw they were looking for posties to ride a pushbike, so I applied for that and I got it.
"It was the first introduction to having a postie on a pushbike in many years because I remember when I first started, a lot of the older people would say 'wow you are back on a pushbike'."
Mr Olesen-Jensen said every day can feel different, depending on how much he has to deliver, the mornings always begin of the same with an early start of 6am.
Then he takes checks his electric pushbike over to make sure the tyre pressure is OK, and that there are no issues before he sets off.
Mr Olesen-Jensen typically spends three to four hours a day riding around Wagga delivering mail.
While spending hours riding around might not seem like a fun job for some, Mr Olesen-Jensen loves it.
When COVID-19 shut the world down, Australia Post workers went to work as normal as they were considered an essential service.
"It was so strange, it was almost like the world has left us," Mr Olesen-Jensen said.
"There were so few cars on the road. There was the one guy who told me not to come close as he had come back from overseas and he was in quarantine.
"He told me he had a PO Box and he couldn't get his some of his mail, so I went down there when I finished my run and got his mail to take to him. It made him really happy."
Mr Olesen-Jensen said this Christmas season was the busiest he had ever seen.
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He added that it was online shopping and people sending parcels and Christmas cards to loved ones due to restrictions that were some of the reasons for it.
Australia Post recorded its biggest month ever in its 211 year history, with more than 52 million parcels delivered during December, an almost 20 per cent increase on the previous year.
"We were all hands on deck that's for sure," Mr Olesen-Jensen said. "The amount of parcels was unbelievable.
"It is a privilege to be able to deliver what people are waiting for and bring them a bit of happiness."
Mr Olesen-Jensen moved to Wagga 12 years ago after marrying an Australian. At the beginning, the pair lived in Denmark, but his wife got homesick so they decided to moved back to Australia.
"It's my home now," he said. "I consider myself Australian."
Now at 66 years old, he loves going to work every day and dropping off mail with a smile."