Two cogs from Uni-Mowbray's 2011 premiership double will bring up milestones in Saturday's home clash with Lilydale.
Daniel Pickersgill and Ben Arnold will reach club outing 200 and 100 respectively having both arrived at the club in the 2000s.
Arnold, who was vice-captain in the 2011 senior flag, returned to the club last year after four seasons with disbanded NEFU side Scottsdale Crows.
"I didn't think I'd get a milestone," the 29-year-old said.
"I started at Lilydale and got 50 games there, then I got 50 games at Scottsdale - I didn't think I'd get 100 so it's nice to get 100."
Arnold played his junior footy at Lilydale and was part of the 2007 NEFU flag team before crossing to the Eagles in 2009.
"A friend from Lilydale [Michael Routledge] signed up here as an assistant coach and he brought me with him and I stayed after that.
"The worst thing is he brought me here, got me signed up and then left."
A North Launceston and Hillwood junior, Pickersgill had arrived at Uni four years earlier to help see out older brother Andrew's career.
The two brothers played in the 2005 and 2006 senior flags before one final hurrah together in the 2011 reserves premiership team.
MORE FOOTBALL: TSLW: Scans all clear for Cuthbertson following concussion
"He'd spent all his junior years and seniors here at Uni-Mowbray so I thought I'd come across and play a couple of years with him before he finished up," Pickersgill said.
"He ended up staying until 2011 and I came in 2005, so he stayed a few years longer than what we probably expected."
Pickersgill has since gone on to record a host of personal achievements, finishing runner-up in the league's reserves best and fairest in 2010, 2011 and 2016 and captaining Uni's reserves side in 2016 and 2017.
The 33-year-old was also awarded club life membership in 2016 - three years before he would reach the honour's usual qualification of 200 games.
MORE NTFA: Hyland clams time on flag era
"Two hundred is hard in this competition because you only play 16 to 17 games a season, if you make finals you may play 20 to 22 games," he said.
"That makes it probably even more special that you could get to 200 at a club - you don't see it a lot these days so to make it that far is really good.
"I've got a young family, three kids and a wife who does a lot of work to allow me to be able to [play].
"For her to have the kids while I come to training and play all day Saturday, it takes up a lot of time.
"I'll just take it as the years come - if I feel the body can go another one I'll probably run around again but we'll see how it pans out."
Know a junior sport star? Make a nomination for our 2019 Junior Sports Awards here.