If you have a sweet tooth chances are you have sampled one of the 50 varieties of jams and preserves at one of Griffith's longest running street stalls.
Nino and Elese Gatto have been holding street stalls at the Kooyoo street kiosk for 30 years, raising money for organisations supporting people with vision impairments.
2020 will see their legacy draw to a close after they have made the long-awaited decision to retire from production.
"I've never complained about it, until this year. I'm 85 now, I think I can officially call myself old!" Mrs Gatto joked.
Mr and Mrs Gatto's famous fruit and vegetable preserves have raised a staggering $1 million over the last thirty years for Vision Australia, Guide Dogs Australia and Cure Blindness Australia.
"When our first grandson was born with Lebers Amaurosis disorder they said that by two years old he would lose entirely what little bit of vision he had," Mrs Gatto explained.
Vision impairments run in Mrs Gatto's family she said, something they came to learn over the years after their grandson Ben was born with only 20 per cent vision in 1990.
They have dedicated thousands of hours of their own time, money and hard work to making preserves, with every cent raised going to the vision charities.
The humble couple have received many awards over the years including an Order of Australia Medal and a Lifetime Supporters Award from Cure Blindness Australia, the only people to receive the honour in NSW.
But it's the research their money helps fund that has kept them going for three decades, not the accolades they say.
"In the back of my mind I am honestly hoping that there will come a day when they say there is a cure for blindness," Mrs Gatto said.
"We've always believed in research," said Mr Gatto.
Bruce Richards, Chairman of Cure Blindness Australia who Mr and Mrs Gatto have been involved with for 20 years could not put into words what the Gatto's contribution has meant to his organisation.
"Our heart felt thanks for everything they have done for us over the years. Their involvement has been absolutely significant and they have become part of our Cure Blindness Australia family," Mr Richards said.
"They are wonderful people and they put some much into it. I don't think anyone can understand just how much effort they have put in to it.
"I can't even express adequately how we appreciate what they have done for us."
As for completely retiring, well that's not an option for the two Griffith farmers who say they will still be making jams at home as long as the fruits keep coming. But now it will be on their own terms.
"We'd like to thank all the supporters who have donated things over the years and our helpers at our stall. We couldn't do it on our own without them," Mrs Gatto said.