Marion Wilson has become a mainstay volunteer at Noradjuha-Quantong, chipping away in a vital role for almost three decades.
Wilson first took on the task of timekeeping in 1991, following in her father Norm Scott's footsteps.
"He was a player at Noradjuha, then a goal umpire, and once he was too old for that he became a timekeeper for about 20 to 30 years," Wilson said.
"Then (my husband) Ian Wilson was secretary at Noradjuha in 1991, and they couldn't find anyone to do it.
"He asked if I would - I did it that day and thought, 'this is alright. I'm away from the kids and I've got a great view'."
Wilson became Noradjuha's go-to timekeeper, a role she continued after the merge with Quantong in 1997.
Wilson said she has only had one year away from the timekeepers box across her 28 years of service.
"I had one year off about 12 or 15 years ago," she said.
"I love it - it's the best seat in the house. It's warm, dry, a great view, and you meet a lot of really good people from other clubs.
"It's really not the hardest job - it is just concentrating and watching the football.
"There's a lot of other people at the club that do a lot more work than I do. I'm just happy to do my part."
In addition to doing the club timekeeping, Wilson has also been one of the three long-serving league timekeepers alongside Robert Kelm and Peter Martin.
"I just got asked to do it some years ago, to join Robert and Peter who have been doing it forever," Wilson said.
"It's worked out really well. We've had a lot of fun with it.
"It works out to be about 50 hours together across the finals. You run out of jokes on the first day, run out of gossip the second and after that you start scratching the bottom of the barrel.
"But we have a lot of fun."