The National Automobile Museum Tasmania is revving up to an official grand opening on Monday, September 30.
Manager Phil Costello said 90 per cent of the vehicles are now in place after weeks of sourcing vehicles both locally and nationally.
"We're [NAMT] just waiting for a few more cars to come ... some of those from interstate," he said.
"Pretty much all the motorcycles are there and we're just working on the finishing touches."
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The the move to the new site has been on-the-go since 2017, Mr Costello said it was good to be able to finally get ready to settle back down after years of development and speculation.
"The most exciting thing for us is finally, after all these years, we've actually got a home," Mr Costello said.
"There's been so much speculation about our building and the uncertainty about it, it goes back many years before the university when Big W and Woolworths were looking at being there.
"So finally now we feel like this is our home and this is where we can invest in just like we did with the old building."
NAMT had been located on Cimitiere Street for 20 years, and received about 24,000 visitors annually. The site is now planned to be used by the University of Tasmania for its Invermay campus redevelopment.
The new building, located opposite Riverbend Park on Lindsay Street, is a 2000 square metre building with 52 parking spaces.
"It's a new start and it's an exciting area to be in," Mr Costello said. "I've been there everyday for the last couple of months and the foot traffic around the area is exciting for us."
While some of the museum's exhibits will be driving home to their owners, Mr Costello said there were plenty of new and exciting cars to peak enthusiast's interests.
"We've [NAMT] been working on sourcing the cars for quite some time now and the aim was to have as many new exhibits as we possibly could," Mr Costello said.
"Some of the cars have been in the museum before but a lot of them haven't, and that goes for the motorcycles as well. When we open we'll have cars from Queensland, NSW, Victoria, South Australia and Tasmania.
"That was always the aim; we didn't want people to walk into the museum and go 'it's just the old museum in a new building'."
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