The Port Fairy Show will be run for the 166th time on Saturday.
We take a look at what is in store.
The Port Fairy Show Society will unveil its new shed on Saturday.
The shed will house horticulture and art activities, as well as a kitchen and dinning room.
It has been named the Frank King Shed, in honour of former show president, the late Frank King.
Show society secretary Anita Watts said Frank King's name had been on an older shed which had been taken down.
"We thought it was appropriate to move Frank's name across to the new shed," she said.
"This new shed is a great asset to have and we'd like to thank the Port Fairy Folk Festival, who gave us a grant and a loan to get it completed.
"We think we have a show that has something for everyone and we always get great support from the community. It will be a great day for anyone that comes along."
The Flipping Disc Dogz, made famous by their appearance of the television program Australia's Got Talent, will make their Port Fairy debut this weekend.
The popular high-energy group, which includes eight border collies, will perform throughout the day.
Show committee: Rhea Watts, Chris Snell (president), Maureen Hedger (vice-president), Anita Watts (secretary), Jenny McLean (assistant secretary), Simone Watts (treasurer), Michael Watts (assistant treasurer), Alanna Honsford (publicity), Erin Klose, Matt Klose, Eveline Jackway, Neil Dyson.
Rural Ambassador Awards will be up for grabs at the Port Fairy Show.
Those entering the open award competition need to be aged 20-30.
The winner will receive an official jacket which they will then wear at the state final at the Melbourne Show. Points will be allocated to contestants in a number of categories, with 100 points available in total.
Categories and points attached include communication skills (10), community involvement (15), rural and general knowledge (20), ambitions/goals (10), style, grooming, deportment (10), country show involvement (25), personality (10).
There is also a junior show ambassador competition for those aged 16-19.
The traditional show personality prizes will also be awarded, including Miss Teenager, Miss Show Girl, Miss Junior Show Girl, Miss Tiny Tot and Master Tiny Tot.
The Port Fairy Show was a pioneer when it came to introducing ride wristbands, now a popular method used by many shows and fetes.
This year a rides wristband will cost $20, giving unlimited access from 10am to 4.30pm.
Like all good agricultural shows, animals will play a starring role at Port Fairy this weekend.
Ribbons will be awarded to the district's best cattle, sheep and poultry while the showjumping will again produce a strong field of competitors.
A dog parade will be held at 1pm with prizes to be awarded in categories including most obedient, best groomed and champion dog.
A mobile zoo with Australian native animals will also be part of the show.
Bounties from Port Fairy gardens will be on display with flowers, vegetables and preserves all up for judging. Honey-makers will also step into the spotlight with a competition to find the best light, medium and candied honey.
Some of the most sought-after prizes in the cooking section are the champion Anzac biscuit, the best group of four sausage rolls, the best decorated sponge cake, the best packet-mix cake and the junior champion chocolate cake.
Anyone who might be thinking about pulling a swifty can forget that move, with show rules clearly stating any cake entered must be the bona fide work of the exhibitor.
Those who are handy with a needle and thread will get the chance to shine at the show. The junior section has a competition for the best ragdoll, which can be hand or machine sewn.
Thee is also a reward for those getting in for the festive season, with a category for the best Christmas decoration using textiles.
Awards for knitted and crocheted items are also on the line with competitions for the prettiest tea cosy and coat hanger.