If the bright pink signage doesn't stop you in your tracks, it's the message in Cafe 2823's window that certainly will.
On one window it says: "coffee is a hug in a mug because we can't share hugs, let share coffee".
On the other window the message of hope is clear: "kindness is free, sprinkle it everywhere", which is exactly what owners and sisters Dee Carney and Julie Berry do every day of the week.
Since May they have been offering random acts of kindness in the form of a cup of coffee where people donate money for strangers to have a coffee on them at their Trangie cafe.
The name of the person who donated the money is put on the board with arrows pointing to each coffee recipient.
Sometimes people give $5 and sometimes it's $50.
Those that receive the coffee are the first people that that come into the cafe after the incredible random act of kindness.
Dee said it was started when local Kate Kennedy's friends lost their son to suicide and instead of flowers they wanted everyone to do a random act of kindness.
So the first act Kate did was ask her daughter Annie, who works at the cafe, to shout 10 people a cup of coffee.
Since May, there have been more than $1000 donated and more than 200 recipients of coffee.
"When people gives us the money, it's the next person that comes in, or the next five people or the next 10," Dee said.
"There are no requirements, it's to make people feel good about their day.
"In these awful times of coronavirus there is still so much kindness and happiness we can generate by giving someone a cup of coffee."
Dee said giving out that first coffee was amazing and something she will never forget.
"It's really good to see the smiles on people's faces when they get their coffee," she said.
"Everyone is really shocked and when it's someone from out of town, they can't believe a community does this.
"It gives them a nice feeling about the town and that there is kindness about even if it comes in a cup of coffee."
The sisters started the business on January 6, right in the middle of drought and then the coronavirus pandemic hit.
While there had been tough times, they had a supportive community that they wanted to give back.
"There is not a great deal you can do in these times but we can do this and it's a nice thing," she said.
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