More than $100,000 of upgrades to Balcary Park will guarantee the Gunnedah Motorcycle Club runs a cleaner, greener operation.
Earthworks, new pipes, a water treatment plant and a levee bank mean all the rain that falls on the oil-based track and grounds can be channelled, filtered and reused on site.
"We're trying to keep and reuse water," club president Anthony Dall said.
It's a plan about 10 years in the making but he said high costs meant it couldn't go ahead without a grant under the federal government's Drought Communities Program.
"We wouldn't have ever done it," Mr Dall said.
Balcary Park is one of only six oil-based tracks left in Australia and the club wants to make sure no contaminants cause issues.
The changes also mean the existing dam can't overflow and wash down under the seats and gates turning all the soil to mud.
"Every time we had rain, we spent days it cleaning out," Mr Dall said.
The work has been carried out by local business owner Rhys Hinchcliffe who has utilised donated soil from the second rail overpass project, and gravel from Mackellars Excavations.
The club is also using the grant to build a new junior training shed and scoring tower.
The shed will be a handy new space to get new riders up to speed on safety, bike maintenance and much more.
"Kids start at four years old ... they've got to do a kick-starter to start in the sport," Mr Dall said.
The enforced quiet of COVID-19 has been "sort of a blessing" as it has allowed Mr Hinchcliffe to get on with the job without disrupting planned events.
Last year, 6000 people came through the gates for the Australian titles alone.