You can take a trip back to the 1890s, with a classic Victorian homestead that's long been popular among Illawarra tourists now on the market.
However, you may have to be willing to brave living in what the owner believes to be a haunted house.
Lot 10 Burnima Road, Bombala, a 32-room property known as Burnima Homestead, was built in 1896 by Frederick Young.
It's for sale after nearly 20 years under the ownership of Steve Rickett.
Mr Rickett said the property has its share of things which go bump in the night, believing the house to be haunted.
Burnima was built for Henry Tollemache Edwards.
Legend has it a young servant girl, who was thought to have become pregnant to Edwards, vanished on the same day the well in the southern garden was filled in.
A number of people claim to have seen the girl's ghost, including Mr Rickett.
A keen custodian of the property's history and Victorian legacy, Mr Rickett has acquired a number of the original fittings, artefacts and furniture that went with the building.
Mr Rickett has completely restored every room to its former glory, right down to the antiquarian books and period animal trophies on display in the library.
"The spiritual residents in the house are pleased because I'm keeping the house as it was back in their time," he said.
Sitting on 12.42 hectares, the property features plastered decorative ceilings, full-length arched windows and the original Baltic flooring.
Of the 30-plus rooms, Burnima features a formal dinning room, withdrawing room, morning room, billiards room, library, smoking room, attic, 10 bedrooms, servants' quarters, servants' staircase, mess hall, original kitchen, 15 fireplaces and a formal staircase.
The home will be auctioned on November 14.
Mr Rickett said the buyers of the "architectural achievement" will have the option of buying some of its period furniture, artefacts and objects.
Mr Rickett said if Bombala would have been deemed the capital of Australia, the homestead would've become the Governor-General's official residence.
"People don't realise Bombala was actually the nation's first choice for a capital," he said.
"This was a built by the same architects, the same builders as Government House in Canberra, at the same time."
For several years, Mr Rickett has hosted regular tours of the property, for those interested in its history.
It's proven particularly popular among the busloads of tourists who visit from the Illawarra.
"It's a rare, classic, working Victorian homestead," he said.
"Everything is still used as it was meant to be used."
Mr Rickett said he was selling due to family reasons, and was sad to part with the property.
"Everything I've done to the place and put into it, was (in order) to be here right through to the end of my days," he said.
"I just love it here.
"I want someone to come along and buy this place, and fall in love with it, the way it is.
"This is still a working Victorian homestead, as it was 130 years ago... You find features and other things in those old Victorian houses that you just do not see any more. Here we have it all complete."
Selling agent, Don Menchin of Menchin Property Marketing said there is currently no price guide available for the property.
"There's been quite a bit of interest already," he said.
"It's a family home, and would still make a lovely family home.
"And with the ambience that's there, it would make a fabulous wedding venue, health retreat, conference centre or whatever the imagination can come up with, all subject to council approval."