Tania Magoci wants to fill several Eskys with piss, and she's not referring to beer.
Ms Magoci will collect over 100 urine samples from around the Riverina and drive them to Sydney for research.
Scientists from Macquarie University will then use the urine to figure out why people in the Riverina are seven times more likely to suffer Motor Neurone Disease than the average Australian.
They believe it has something to do with the contaminated water and the toxic levels of blue-green algae in many of the lakes and rivers, but need more research to get solid proof.
As an MND sufferer herself she knows just how terrible the disease can be.
"For the first four years I was slowly deteriorating," Ms Magoci said.
She found it difficult to move her left arm and often found herself falling over when her legs refused to obey her wishes.
But she counts herself lucky just to be alive; she's seen friends and family members slowly taken over and killed by the disease.
Most didn't last one year after diagnosis.
Now she's made it her mission to prevent others from meeting that fate.
To that end she will be collecting everyone's urine in cups, storing them in ice-chilled Eskys, and driving them to Macquarie University herself.
Her initial plan was to fly there, but Rex airline staff advised her that taking several urine-filled Eskys on a crowded airplane was, in their professional opinion, a bad idea.
Once she makes it to Sydney she will meet with Macquarie University professor Gilles Guillemin, who is leading the research project.
Professor Guillemin currently relies on donations for his research because of the "totally insufficient" level of funding from the NSW government.
"I obtained a small grant two years ago but am running out of money to continue this research,” Professor Guillemin said
"If we were able to secure proper funding, we may be able to get some results on the link between blue green algae, pesticides, metals and MND within the next twelve months.
"It would be amazing if the NSW Government could contribute to this research."
Ms Magoci is also putting pressure on the government to deliver better funding for MND research, and there's a good chance that somebody in parliament is listening.
Her cause has reached nation-wide attention, having been featured on The Feed on SBS, The Project on Channel Ten, Win TV, and The Guardian newspaper.
Those willing to unzip their pants for the cause can call Tania Magoci on 0403 561 527.
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