TCL legend Colin 'Bluey' McKay has been at Beaconsfield so long there's no trophy not inscribed with his name.
"I've won eight premierships, 11 best and fairests and I reckon I've won every trophy that the club can give out, whether it's batting, bowling, fielding or best clubman," the 62-year-old said.
"So I should - I've been there 42 years."
A truck driver of four decades, McKay played 100 turf games with Riverside before following Clemmy Smith and Tony 'Waterbottles' Walters to Beaconsfield in the late 1970s.
More than 40 years later, the popular clubman will play his 600th game in Sunday's B-grade home clash with Diggers.
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"They've been an awesome club," McKay said.
"In that time I've lost a lot of different people through illness - my brother through cancer.
"About three weeks ago I was at a shield for my brother Peter and Brendan Barry who played for ACL - they passed away at 48, probably 11 months away from each other, so the two clubs have got really close.
"I've been there for so long that all these things have happened. At Exeter I've got a trophy with them - my brother and Mick Upson and David Simons so we have a shield for that as well."
A well-renowned coach who has the Riverside and West Tamar junior shield named in his honour, McKay plans to retire at the end of this season and credits Swans president Tyler Bain's persuasive skills for getting him to play through to game 600.
The father-of-two lists coaching and playing alongside close family and friends among his career highlights.
"I coached the under-17s in the 90s and we won a grand final and one of those boys, Tom Freeman, just played his 400th game for the club about a fortnight ago," he said.
"My last premiership with C-grade I captained and we just got excess players so it worked out unbelievably that I could coach fathers and sons and myself and my grandson.
"We played all year, never lost a game - you ought to have seen the smile on fathers and sons, it was unbelievable."
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