After years of ongoing efforts to maintain a slice of history, Trustee's of the Eurunderee Recreational Reserve held a celebration of the hard work committed by many local businesses and trades.
After grants and assistance from all who were willing, trustee Jenni Buckley says the support has gifted others the opportunity to see how schooling once was.
"It is to preserve a historical landmark, they didn't have to do it but a lot of them have gone over and above with their time and effort. It's all just to keep a building in Eurunderee alive," she said.
"We realised we hadn't properly thanked everyone that has been involved in the projects, so we decided to have a celebration of sorts."
The former Eurunderee Public School was built in 1915 at Canadian Lead and was relocated 15 years later to its current site which saw the teachings of Australian writer and poet, Henry Lawson.
After the completion of multiple projects, Buckley and her fellow trustees have hopes on having the site incorporated in the local schools excursion list.
The next project is to complete the toilet block and once that's completed, we really want to put it on the school excursion list so students who are studying can see how it once was.Eurunderee Recreational Reserve trustee, Jenni Buckley
"We have had a few projects happening over the past three or four years, they've been ongoing because we don't really stop, we just go onto the next.
"It puts them in touch with where they've come from and what life was like in those years. If you don't see it, it all gets lost.
"The size of it is something that's really fun and interesting because it's one school room and in that room, it could have had anywhere up to 50 kids. It's so different from today."
The objects located inside of the building are all original pieces, with few sent in from former students.
The building can be located at 9 Strikes Lane, Mudgee.
"We are so appreciative of all of the local businesses and trades who donated their time and the different grants we've received. Without them, none of it would be possible so we really do owe them a big thank you," Jenni said.