WELCOME to Cooladdi, Queensland's tiniest town.
With four people, 10 dogs, two cats, four cows and a handful of chooks, the outback outpost is one of the smallest towns in Australia to retain its own postcode, 4479, the Courier Mail reports.
Taking its name from an Aboriginal term for "black duck", Cooladdi, in its heyday, had more than 270 residents in the early 20th century.
Now only four remain.
They live and work at the town's only business, the Fox Trap, a pub, post office, restaurant and motel and service station rolled into one.
Almost 100km west of Charleville, Cooladdi is a genuine relic of the Outback, with a smattering of deserted buildings and rusted cars long since abandoned, a tennis court that has seen better days and a train station platform awaiting trains that will never come.
The Fox Trap, a place that can entertain a smattering of farmers or heave with 200 travellers, has become a popular tourist attraction for grey nomads cruising the continent and for revellers looking for a pit stop on the way to Birdsville.
Former Moura miner Laurel Seymour-Smith took over the place in 2007 with her late husband, before being joined by her daughter Roxanne, granddaughter Christie and son-in-law Gavin Muller three years ago.
Mr Muller, credited as the mastermind behind the family's move, said the simplicity of life at Cooladdi, which is blissfully free of mobile phone ringtones, was what appealed. "I just love the country way of life. We're not looking at moving any time soon. I am hoping to pass it on to my kids."
While the township is all but non-existent, it's not hard to make friends, either with the people passing through, or the farmers and landholders in the neighbouring districts who often pop in.
Not surprisingly, the hustle and bustle of city living does not appeal to Mr Muller. "I do have to go down to the coast every now and then," he said.
"But it just makes me want to come straight back out to the bush."
Read more at the Courier Mail.