The Namoi Group of the CWA are run off their feet at AgQuip.
The verandah of the shed is lined with tables and chairs where visitors from near and far put up their feet for a short while and watch the foot traffic stream by while they enjoy a cuppa and some baked goods.
More than 50 women from about 15 branches are helping out at the CWA shed over three days, making sandwiches, spreading jam and cream on scones, and selling jams and preserves, woollens and tea towels to name just a few.
Also on display are the CWA's cookbooks, with a special addition this year.
Tried, Tested and True by Liz Harfull features a chapter on the late Doreen Baker who blind but persevered to compile The Doreen Baker Cookery Book, which was published by the CWA in 1967. You can read Ms Baker's remarkable story in NVI's feature in the CWA shed or online by clicking here.
Behind-the-scenes, in another shed, CWA members are hard at it, constructing sandwiches for the masses, using at least 30 loaves of bread on Tuesday alone. On Wednesday, they expect to use 40 loaves and on Thursday, about 30 again.
One stall holder alone is ordering 75 scones daily, so hundreds are being baked to keep up with the demand.
Namoi Group's AgQuip coordinator Michelle Eggins said the CWA had been a presence at AgQuip for 33 years now and it was "sad" to see the drought still in force this year, but they were doing what they could to help.
Ms Eggins said branches in the Namoi Group would aim to "Start a Sconversation" during CWA Awareness Week from September 1-8.
"Women and children suffer from mental health issues as well ... It's not just the farmers," she said.
"You can't just ask them if they're alright ... You've got to come in the back door and ask, 'Can we help you with something?'."