The final preparations are underway for the presentation of 15 young women to Junee society.
Held biannually in the town, the debutante ball has consistently attracted capacity numbers year on year.
When this year's cohort arrive at the St Joseph's Primary School on June 15, it will be the culmination of seven weeks' effort and instruction by ball organiser Jane Davis.
As always, the evening will showcase the debutantes' newly acquired abilities in a variety of dance styles.
"Two are traditional sort of ballroom numbers," said Mrs Davis.
"One is a choreographed number, but it's still quite ballroom-style."
Mrs Davis and fellow Junee creative stalwart Rebecca Pascal wrote the final dance, and have spent the tireless weeks teaching it to the debutantes.
"Every year, it's really interesting the transformation from first rehearsal to final is truly amazing," said Mrs Davis.
"This year, we have some really lovely kids in it, we always do but this year is quite something."
Across the region, debutante balls continue to attract participant numbers, flying in the face of its loudest critics claiming it is 'outmoded' and 'outdated'.
The strength of neighbouring town's recent balls leads Mrs Davis to recognise its longevity in Junee.
"Wagga still has one, so does Coolamon, Ganmain, and we'll continue to have one for as long as young people want to be involved," she said.
This year, the young women and their partners will be presented to Junee Shire mayor Neil Smith.
"It is lovely to see young men and women reveling in it," the mayor said.
"Getting dressed up and learning some new skills."