"Co-operation", "abuse", "easy", and "complicated", were just some of the words used as local businesses expressed a mixed response towards using QR codes for coronavirus management.
This included setting up QR codes, short for quick response codes, with the aim of giving businesses a simple way to keep track of people who entered their venue.
If someone who visited the business did test positive for COVID-19, the information would be released to health officials to allow them to track the spread.
But for some businesses in Griffith, the system has been anything but simple.
Sarah Donovan is a bar supervisor at the Hotel Victoria.
She said since setting up the code, it has caused more problems than it has solved.
"Lots of peoples phones don't work for it," she said. "And when the internet keeps dropping out, that is a big issue as well."
And according to Mrs Donovan, the technology issues aren't the only problem, with bar staff at the venue receiving abuse "multiple times a day", just for enforcing the sign up system.
This sentiment was shared by Keely Martin, a bar attendant at The Area Hotel.
"It's a fifty-fifty thing," she said. "Some people are happy to do it, but others just walk past the code and refuse to do it when we ask them."
Ms Martin said those that don't sign in often get angry when staff demand they comply to the regulations.
Many people also put fake names and email addresses in after signing the code, she said.
On the other side of the spectrum, the Maxx & Co cafe has found the system effective and easy to use.
COVID Marshall at the cafe, Anna Barbaro, said the QR code has simply "become a way of life" for the business and it's customers.
"People have responded to it really well," she said. "There have been some issues with phones not being able to scan the code, but it's just an easier way to keep track of who is coming inside the store."
Ms Barbaro said only "one person out of a thousand" refused to use the code at the cafe, and the rest had co-operated.
A worker at Cafe 2Sixty2 conceded that while the QR codes created some extra work for the staff, ninety per cent of people had gotten used to the process and would happily scan in.
At Amcal Pharmacy, using the code isn't mandatory unless you are likely to be in the business for longer than 15 minutes.
Pharmacist Leanne Foley said in these cases, while most are happy to do so, many of their elderly customers struggle to scan the code, either because they don't have phones or because they find it too complicated.