Cafe 2823 in Trangie is continuing their cups of kindness in honour of the boy who started it all.
Sisters and owners, Dee Carney and Julie Berry have been promoting random acts of kindness at their cafe, where people to pay it forward for someone else to have a coffee on them.
The initiative began when local Kate Kennedy's friends lost their son Timothy to suicide, and instead of flowers they wanted everyone to do a random act of kindness.
The first act Mrs Kennedy 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 $3800 donated and more than 800 recipients of coffee.
Mrs Carney said Wednesday would have been Timothy's 18th birthday and to continue the young boy's legacy and celebrate kindness in the community, Cafe 2823 would be donating $100 for cups of kindness.
The sisters are encouraging anyone to reach out to a friend who may need a little extra kindness in their day.
"We thought it was only fitting that for Tim's 18th birthday we actually celebrate his life and just put it out there, with the RU OK? and mental health, and let people know how the act of kindness started," Mrs Carney said.
Mrs Carney said it's been a "really lovely thing" and hoped these random acts of kindness might be all it takes to stop someone else taking their own life.
"I think we all get overwhelmed with different things, and it's just so important for people to know that people care, regardless of the situation or your status in the community, people are out there, and they actually care and are happy for people to do well, and happy to make people feel good about the day," she said.
"We've had people come in and people say 'oh no I can't take that, there'll be someone else more deserving'.
"I say it's not about being deserving, how did that make you feel? did that make you feel good when I shouted you that coffee, did it make you smile? and they would say immediately say 'yeah it did'."
The sisters said as business owners, it puts a smile on their face giving out these coffees.
"Most people come in and they don't even realise, and they then pay forward," Mrs Carney said.
"It is a really nice feeling when you can give somebody a cup of coffee, especially if you know they're doing it tough."
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