Get ready to get up close and personal to some of Australia's fuzziest friends with Aussie Ark.
The wildlife sanctuary in the Barrington Tops has begun holding its annual open days again, running tours daily until Wednesday, January 31.
Wildlife warriors that attend will get to see Tasmanian devils up close during their feeding time, walk the facilities and finally get to hold Tasmanian devil and quoll joeys.
Operations manager at Aussie Ark Dean Reid said the tours give Aussie Ark a great opportunity to engage with communities across Australia.
"What we love about having tours up here and engaging with the public is that they bring kids up, they're the next generation, they're going to save our animals," he said.
"To get them nice and close to a devil, to hold them, that imprints on that child for life and they hopefully get involved in the cause and start helping save our amazing native wildlife.
"We [Australia] have the world's worst extinction rate but getting people up here and learning about the devils shows them that our native animals are just amazing and very diverse and unique."
Being a charity, Aussie Ark is dependent on donations and events like their tours to raise enough money to support the park which is estimated to cost up to $1.5 million a year.
Mr Reid said that the tours do a lot to help fund the running and maintenance of their Barrington Tops sanctuary.
"Aussie Ark is a charity and all the money that we raise goes straight back into conservation work, helping us feed the devils, feed the quolls and look after them," he said.
"We don't just look after the animals, we're looking after 500 hectares of pristine forest so we're bringing all that back. Before I got here in 2013 all of it was covered in an invasive weed species.
"It's not just animals that we look after the environment as well."
The overall goal for Aussie Ark is to breed a genetically diverse insurance population of species on the decline like Tasmanian devils and quolls.
Overall, Aussie Ark holds about 650 animals with 200 devils at any one time.
Other species that the site holds include the eastern quoll, the southern brown bandicoot, the long-nosed potoroo, the rufous bettong, the parma wallaby and the brush-tailed rock wallaby.
"Our native animals are unique, they're one of a kind. If we lose them it's terrible," he said.
"When you don't have those animals doing that function your whole environment collapses."
Tours start at 11am and 12pm. For more information or to book a spot visit Aussie Ark's website or their Facebook page.