Dubbo sports lovers are being urged to get behind "one of your own" during March, by taking part in an indoor cricket competition with a difference.
The annual Glenn Wells Charity Cricket fundraiser at Dubbo Sportsworld will this year raise funds for the Croft family, as young Molly continues her battle with osteosarcoma.
Molly was diagnosed with the bone cancer, which is most common in children and young adults, just days after her twelfth birthday, and after an operation to remove a tumour from her leg she has entered into her second round of chemotherapy in Sydney.
For the month of March, Dubbo Sportsworld is hosting Smash It For Molly - one-off indoor cricket games with a $100 game fee, and all proceeds go to the Croft family.
Manager Greg King urged people to round up teams of eight, then call Dubbo Sportsworld to arrange a time.
"Molly is a young basketballer, out here before she got sick … she's an athlete and now to be in hospital is pretty hard," he said.
"Anyone that's associated with the family, or anyone that's associated in kids' sport in anyway - she's one of theirs.
"She's one of your own … for a family who took their daughter to the doctor because her leg was aching, it's a pretty big battle for a family."
Tile Power Dubbo's Wayne Stiles played with Glenn Wells for more than a decade, labelling him "an integral part" of the long-standing Canals team.
Glenn's son Kyle now plays on the team, and Stiles said "we're pleased to do our part".
But Stiles is also familiar with Molly's father John Croft - a tiler.
"John's been a customer of ours for some time, so it's a bit of a double whammy," Stiles said.
"Get behind it.
"It's a great afternoon, you can have a lot of fun doing it and raising money for a good cause."
Dubbo Sportsworld has donated the use of its facilities for the cause, and arranges court times, umpires and equipment. Umpires, as well as live streaming partners the Tm8s Network, have also donated their time for the cause.
"We're putting it as the month of March so people can pick their own time," King said.
"And with it being live streamed on Facebook, there's also the opportunity for sponsors to be involved and we'll display the sponsors' logo through the live stream."
King said the live streamed games averaged about 300 views on Facebook "which is pretty good value for money".
"Certainly cricketers should be playing it, families should be playing it, even colleagues should be playing it," he said.
"Because you're playing with your own team, you make it as social or competitive as you want."