Anzac Day is steeped in tradition. Anzac Day 2020 will be different.
In keeping with social distancing guidelines binding Australia during the COVID-19 pandemic, the RSL shut down community commemorations last month.
RSL Queensland led the way and urged Australians to safely commemorate and take part in a dawn service by standing on their driveway or balcony at 6am on April 25.
And from there has grown a wave of inspired innovations - but we'll get to them.
You can watch the National Commemorative Service live from the Australian War Memorial on ABC TV and iView from 5am tomorrow.
In Victoria, the RSL is keen to see your support. Just upload a picture of your dawn commemoration on the RSL's Facebook page.
War memorial dawn service shifted inside for Anzac Day
Anzac Day will look very different at the Australian War Memorial this year, with a pared-back service to take place with a small amount of attendees at dawn, and no march of veterans in the morning.
Instead of the usual dawn service on the steps of the memorial facing out onto Anzac Parade in front of tens of thousands of people, if someone was to drive past at 5.30am on Saturday morning, there would be no external sign of the solemn ceremony inside.
Taking place in the commemorative area and hall of memory, the ABC's broadcast will begin at 5am, ahead of the official ceremony beginning at 5.30am.
Designed to coordinate with the #LightUpTheDawn social media campaign, the sounding of the Last Post and the minute's silence will take place when Australians have been encouraged to stand to attention at their driveways and front doors, a way of paying respects together, but also while obeying social distancing rules.
Anzac Day 2020 across regional Australia
LAUNCESTON: For Launceston's Cubs and Scouts, most of it will remain nearly the same - with a twist. But, reminiscent of the organisation's motto, Scouts and Cubs will have prepared to come together, albeit in spirit, as they hold vigils at the end of their driveway or their backyard this year. Read more
MANDURAH: There's a groundswell of frontyard support for our servicemen and women in Western Australian. Take Melaine Banyard's 16-year-old daughter Jazmyn's for example. She painted their wheelie bins to show her support of all past and present servicemen and women, including her brother who is currently serving in the Royal Australian Navy. Read more
NHILL: James Ruse might have only just turned nine, but he's already got big plans for when he turns 18. The grade four student will sign up as a member of his RSL branch. This week he took a step closer to that goal, when Nhill sub-branch president Henry Berry presented him with an honorary junior RSL membership. Read more