Heavy metal music is the latest weapon of choice in the fight over the Tarkine.
On one side of Sumac Road, a group of environment protesters have returned for a summer stay at a blockade established two years ago
But a "like-minded", "metal-loving" bunch of "concerned citizens", led by Smithton man Peter Benson could soon be setting up a camp of their own on the other side of the road.
"We're not protesting," Mr Benson said.
"We're just a like-minded group who want to go camping. It just so happens that we want to camp right across the road from (the blockade)."
He said plans had been in place for a while, and that it was not "spur-of-the-moment".
"I'm expecting quite a few people. A lot of them like heavy metal... so we'll be having some bush raves."
Save the Tarkine campaign coordinator Scott Jordan said he was pleased to hear Mr Benson would be around.
"It'd be good for his soul to get out and experience some nature," Mr Jordan said.
"We're here to show the world why they need to protect the forest.
"If they're coming with malicious intent, then that's a matter for the authorities."
Bob Brown Foundation campaign manager Jenny Weber said they were particularly concerned about an expected increase of logging activity in the Tarkine, following bushfires in the Huon Valley earlier this year.
"They've increased their logging plans for the Tarkine... over the next three years," she said.
"Some of the (forestry) areas down south were destroyed, so they have to look for that elsewhere. If their plans are imminent we need to be there, ready for it."
Mr Benson said he would be watching the protesters very closely.
"Bob Brown has been put on notice," he said.