SPORT grinding to a halt amid the COVID-19 pandemic has been tough for any sports lover.
But for several Wimmera golfers, it has affected their livelihoods, as Australia's professional tour was put on hold.
Campbell since moved back home with his parents in Edenhope to wait out the ban, as the country is urged to self-isolate.
While Campbell admitted it "sucked" for golf to be put on hold, he was keeping the decision in perspective.
"I've been back from Melbourne temporarily at home at the minute, and I was advised to get on Newstart and Jobseeker allowance in the meantime," he said.
"So it's not ideal, but I'm doing alright at the minute.
"Thankfully I'm in a better position than a lot of guys on tour, people who have families to support and things like that.
"It's been sort of weird to think about golf in that way - it's a lot of peoples source of income and their livelihoods."
The postponement and cancellation of tour events came at an unfortunate time for Campbell, shortly after he won his first tournament as a professional at the Queanbeyan pro-am.
"That was actually the same day we got the message that everything was postponed or cancelled for at least six weeks - it sort of dampened the mood a little bit," Campbell said.
"Obviously I had found some form and it would've been good to keep playing.
"It is a bit frustrating, but at the same time ... I'd rather quit golf for a little while and stay healthy."
It is a slightly different situation for Briggs, who ventured to the Australian Capital Territory after leaving Horsham 18 months ago and now plays at the Royal Canberra Golf Club.
New South Wales and the ACT both lifted the ban on casual golf just days ago, allowing Briggs to keep practising out on the golf course.
Briggs was hoping he could stay in good touch while waiting for the tour to return.
"For professionals, we would really be lost without it (golf)," he said.
"Our jobs and incomes are affected by this, so we're trying to use this time to practice and get things in order for when we are back.
Our jobs and incomes are affected by this, so we're trying to use this time to practice and get things in order for when we are back.Jordy Briggs
"I'll just hit the weights a bit more, put on a bit of bulk now and utilise the time that we have."
Briggs was also thankful to be in a good position off the course.
"It's definitely a bit tough at the moment, but thankfully I've been working really hard the last few years so the financial strain won't be too much of an issue for me," he said.
"But I just can't think about myself during this; there are adults in a lot of professions losing their jobs at the moment who are really going to struggle.
"It's just chaos at the moment."
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