Players have come and gone, some have even become coaches.
But the cherished memories and lifelong bonds built by the Cavaliers appear to have never gone away.
All that is special about the organisation will be celebrated for the club's 25th anniversary on June 25 at Alida at Penny Royal.
The idea of the Cavaliers was first formulated in 1994, serving as a training pathway for Northern netballers entering the state league throughout 1995.
With the Northern Hawks (formerly Saints) standing as the sole Launceston-based club, many Northern players had to commute to Southern-based teams to get their shot at state league play.
"There was always a belief that there should have been two teams in the North of the state," Cavs founder and inaugural life member Barbara Prewer said.
"A lot of kids were missing out who should've been playing.
"We used to travel to Hobart so much in those first few years ... we would quite often not get back until 1am after 8 o'clock games."
ELSEWHERE IN SPORT:
The Cavs gained entry to the state league in late 1995 on their second attempt in the challenge series, which pitched teams vying for the league against one another.
Barbara credited the side's successful bid to the talents of interstate player Linda Bothwell, who broke her leg during the challenge.
Once the Cavs were in, there was no getting rid of them as they quickly became one of the league's most dominant teams, with the side's 21-and-under squad winning the flag in its first and second seasons.
"We had to fight to get into this competition ... and then nobody liked us for quite a while because we were winning," Barbara said.
"But we gave it a red-hot crack, we wanted this [Cavs program] to be good, let's get in and get it done."
Eight opens and 12 19-and-under premierships later and the Cavs have maintained their quality form.
Cavs hall of famer, former coach, premiership player and Barbara's daughter Amanda Cowley said while the feeling of winning a premiership was sweet, the life skills and friends made with the club were the real treasures.
"The premierships are great, but we've been to each other's weddings - it's the lifelong friends you make through it," Amanda said.
Former Kilburn and Saints player and 19-and-under assistant coach Nicole Manshanden was one such player who traveled South routinely to play.
She said the Cavaliers, and the state league more broadly, has grown tremendously in terms of its professionalism.
"Back in the day we didn't have ice baths and we didn't look after our nutrition," Nicole said.
"Now, it's paramount to having elite athletes."
But one thing that hadn't changed in Nicole's opinion was the sportsmanship.
"You play against each other on the court, then you come off the court and you're all friends - that's how we did it and will always do it," she said.
"We get along so well and we bring out the best in each other.
"We played against each other 25 years ago and now we've come full circle and we're coaching together - it's unreal and I love it."
About 200 people have played with the Cavaliers through its tenure, many of whom have represented the state or played with the Australian Netball League team the Tasmanian Magpies.
One notable player was former Cav Natasha Lew (nee Chokljat), who played for the Australian Diamonds.
ELSEWHERE IN SPORT:
Natasha's mother Glenyce Chokjiat played a cruicial role in founding the Cavaliers, with young Natasha herself coming up the with 'Cavaliers' moniker, which represents the side's emphasis on high standards and nuturing success.
Opens co-coach and multiple premiership-winning player Dannie Carstens said the recognition of the club continued to grow, with Australia's former head coach Lisa Alexander even working with the squad.
"To have her [Alexander] think your club is worthy of her time is really special," Dannie said.
But the celebrations wouldn't be complete without the acknowledgement of the hard work put in by individuals off the court.
"The reason the club's been successful hasn't just been the calibre of the athletes, but also the amazing people that have been involved in coaching, administration and sponsorship," Amanda said.
This includes club historian and Dannie's father Chris Carstens, as well as former club president David Thomas.
David said everyone working in the "strong" organisation was devoted to the team and making it a family environment.
"The history and the success of the club is unrivaled in any sport in Tasmania - it's terrific to celebrate these milestones," he said.
As for what the next 25 years look like for the Cavaliers, Dannie expected to see more of the same in terms of a united sense of success.
"Our whole mantra is around building capacity - whether it's in coaches or athletes," she said.
"It's about giving everyone as much opportunity as you can to succeed and we've got that strong professional learning culture where you don't have to be bad to get better.
"You just have to keep improving all the time. If we stick to that framework and theory, we'll keep building great people."
Do you know someone who is contributing to Northern Tasmanian sport, whether through participating or assisting?
The Examiner's Junior Sports Awards, sponsored by Woolworths, provide acknowledgement of accomplishments by players, coaches, volunteers, teams and clubs across the region.
Nominations are open from Wednesday, April 14, and will close at midnight on October 4.
Entries must include a photograph of the entrant.