Is this the world's coolest cubby house?
There certainly would be tough competition out there but this Conder backyard gem is certainly in the running. Not to mention, it would have the vote of any Disney Pixar fans out there.
Canberra dad Scott Fincher spent just over a year building his kids a cubby house inspired by the Disney Pixar film Up.
It all started just before the pandemic hit - meaning while the rest of us were trying to decide whether to make sourdough or learn a language, Fincher had a pre-made COVID project ready to go.
"My second son Leo is Disney Pixar's Up mad. He's watched the movie lots of times and he had been asking for a cubby," he says.
"I thought I was going to do a simplified version of the Up house but it soon turned into, 'Well, I should probably try to do a scale replica and I'll see how far I can go'.
"One thing led to another and it turned into, 'Well, I might as well do it properly and true to form'.
"It meant I had to scale it to the size of the area that I had in the backyard and position it in a way so that it had a little front and backyard because I thought if I'm going to do it properly, I need a front and backyard with the picket fence."
The build was no mean feat. The house was originally designed to be a cartoon abode for the likes of the characters Ellie and Carl Fredricksen and as such, there is nothing "builders grade" about this project.
Just looking at it it's easy to see it's not your average backyard cubby. Everything from the high-pitched roof, to the rainbow of colours on its walls - which if you look carefully are all slightly different shades, just like the animated movie - are dead giveaways it's not your average build, even if you're not familiar with the film.
Then you add on top of that the fact that it has two storeys, carpet and linoleum flooring, electric lighting and Wi-Fi - perfect for streaming films for sleepovers.
"Basically, everything is custom," Fincher says.
"For example, when I turned up to Stratco they were like, 'If you've got a 22.5-degree pitched roof you'll need so many sheets'. But nothing is 22.5 degrees. There's 90 degrees, 110 degrees, and 130 degrees.
"Every time I got to a different stage I had to talk to Dr Google and research, for example, attic trusses. I had to custom-make the trusses to make the roof space a second floor. So working out where to put the braces and that sort of thing."