Scott Brunton has ended the strangest of all seasons with his 11th straight trainers' premiership.
Not surprisingly, he claimed the title with fewer winners than ever before but they came in only 9-1/2 months.
Brunton has had eight winners since racing resumed and finished the season with a neat 50.
Despite the loss of 11 meetings, Brunton's horses managed to accumulate $1.13 million in stakemoney on Tasmanian tracks.
His partner Tegan Keys, who trains in her own right, won another nine races and $189,000 in stakes.
Leon, Dean and Trent Wells trained 36 winners from their Brighton and Spreyton stables while John Blacker and Leanne Gaffney both got 29 and Adam Trinder 28.
Brunton won five consecutive premierships, starting in 2009-10, while training in partnership with his father David and has won the past six training solo.
David Brunton had also won two earlier titles while training in just his name, so the family has won 13 of the past 15.
After riding 99 winners in 2018-19, Craig Newitt's bid to become only the third jockey to ride 100 Tasmanian winners in a season was ended by the COVID-19 shutdown.
He hasn't ridden in the state since April 1 but still won his third successive jockeys' premiership by a comfortable margin.
His 64 wins came at a healthy strike-rate of 19 per cent.
Siggy Carr was runner-up with 40 wins ahead of Bulent Muhcu and Anthony Darmanin on 39 and David Pires and Brendon McCoull on 37.
Pires didn't start riding until November after returning from a 20-month injury-enforced layoff.
McCoull, who had only 178 rides for the season, returned the best strike-rate of the top 10 jockeys with 20.8 per cent.
A 14-times premiership winner, McCoull was the last jockey to reach a century of wins, finishing with 104 in 2010-11. He also achieved the feat in 2005-06.
Bev Buckingham was the first and only other jockey to achieve the milestone in 1994-95.
Scarlet So, now riding in South Australia, was the state's leading apprentice for 2019-20.
She rode 20 winners while attached to the Wells stable at Brighton.
BIG GUNS TO STEP OUT AGAIN AT TRIALS
The big names will be out in force again at Spreyton on Tuesday morning.
Mystic Journey will step up to 1009m for her second trial since returning from a spell. She wasn't extended when fourth to Century Arrow over 800m a fortnight ago.
Still A Star will stay at 800m for her second trial and has drawn the same division as Mystical Pursuit.
In theory, it could be a preview of their return to racing at Caulfield on August 15 when it's possible both will contest the same benchmark 84 race over 1400m.
The two rising four-year-old mares have met three times during their short careers.
Mystical Pursuit beat Still A Star by a half length in the 3YO Trophy but finished out of the placings when Still A Star won the Tasmanian Guineas.
They then had an epic clash in the Strutt Stakes when Still A Star held on to beat the fast-finishing Mystical Pursuit by a nose.
Class sprinter Tshahitsi is also entered for an 800m trial on Tuesday, his second public hit-out since last November.
He wasn't put under any great pressure when third to Century Arrow and Dothraki Princess a fortnight ago, finishing just in front of Mystic Journey.
Tshahitsi has won five quality races in Melbourne, as well as the 2016 Newmarket at Mowbray, but co-trainer Imogen Miller said the virus situation in Victoria had connections in a quandary.
"We just don't know what we are going to do with him - it's the million-dollar question," Miller said.
"We'll have to make some kind of plan but, at the moment, everything is still up in the air."
FLAT TYRE FAILS TO WIN PROTEST
Leading trainer-driver Todd Rattray was annoyed not to win an unusual protest in Hobart on Friday night.
Rattray finished second on Reign Of Pain in the main race, beaten a short half head by favourite Blackbird Power.
However Blackbird Power contacted the sulky wheel of Reign Of Pain turning into the back straight and the runner-up pulled a flat tyre for the remainder of the race.
Rattray fired in an objection and said he was 'pretty confident' it would be upheld.
"But stewards blamed my horse apparently," he said.
"My wheel was slightly outside the horse in front of me but it stayed in a straight line and in my opinion didn't shift at all.
"But they (stewards) thought it did."
After lengthy consideration, the protest was dismissed.
PUNTERS DELIGHTED AT RATTRAY'S 650TH
Rattray had better luck earlier in the night, scoring with recent stable addition Delightful Junie.
It was the 650th win of his career which started almost 14 years ago.
The race panned out perfectly for Rattray who enjoyed a nice run one-one and one-back before going for home at the 400m.
Delightful Junie quickly established a winning break and, although tiring late, she got home by almost 3m to the delight of punters who backed her from $3.20 to $2.30.
The seven-year-old mare had previously won three of her 35 starts when trained by owner Shaun Kennedy.
"Shaun was busy going to uni and wanted a bit of help," Rattray explained.
"She might pick up another race if she gets the right run because she's got a bit of speed."
Tasmania is back to one harness meeting this week, in Hobart on Sunday night.
There are two Friday night meetings at Mowbray in August but throughout September the only meetings will be on Sunday nights.