Bitter Suite Cafe and Wine Bar shaped cafe culture in Gunnedah by "normalising different", and after almost eight years it's now up for grabs.
Owners, sisters Alice Weinthal and Louisa Riordan, announced this week that they were passing the reins on and selling the business because they wanted to focus on their family.
The sisters have five children between them, so Mrs Weinthal said it was "time to turn our attention to our growing families".
"We've both got husbands that are farmers so our home lives are pretty full on," Mrs Weinthal said.
"Robert [Weinthal] and Ross [Riordan] have been integral to creating what we've made and also for keeping the home fires burning and they've been incredibly supportive."
The cafe owner said the duo had put in a lot of hard work since they first opened the business in 2012, decking out the dining area in their "quirky and eclectic" style, organising events, and making the cafe the family-friendly place it was.
"We wanted to create somewhere fun and funky that you could go to with friends and relax for a few hours on the weekend, or just duck in and grab a fast, good quality coffee," Mrs Weinthal said.
"We opened the cafe when I had two babies so it was vital to have a space that wasn't precious - children can feel the plants, there are bright colours and weird stuff to look at, couches for parents to feed on ... places to manoeuvre prams [and] a play area for children.
"We really created a community for everyone for a long time and it's time for us to pass it onto someone else to bring the energy in."
We don't want to make a huge profit out of it, we just want to pass the baton to the next motivated foodie.Cafe owner Alice Weinthal
Mrs Weinthal said whoever purchased the business, and/or the building itself if they chose, would be making a great investment.
"Considering Gunnedah does not suffer any water limit issues like Tamworth or Armidale or other neighbouring towns, and we're one of the only regional towns to have a growing population and have all these mines going forward, the future looks bright for someone who wants to start out in small business," she said.
"We don't want to make a huge profit out of it, we just want to pass the baton to the next motivated foodie."