Working from home during the coronavirus pandemic isn't easy when you have lost your house to bushfire.
Leisa Tague's Bimbimbie property burnt down on New Year's Eve, yet she considers herself one of the lucky ones.
She and her family began the rebuilding process early on.
"The house burnt down New Year's Eve, an engineer came around New Year's Day, and we lodged papers with the council not long after," she said.
"The hot water was connected on Monday (March 16) so we're happy campers now."
With so much of her life to organise since the fire, work hasn't been her number one priority.
"Every minute I'm at home, there are nine months of tasks to do," she said.
"When I'm at home, there are a lot of things higher priority than work."
During the pandemic, many people across Australia are working from home.
But many South Coast residents won't get that privilege.
It's important those people who are already doing it tough don't get overshadowed by the new disaster.Leisa Tague
It isn't always practical for Mrs Tague, living in a shed while she rebuilds her new house.
"We don't have Wifi or powerpoints," she said. "We're living off extension leads and boxes. I don't have an office."
She said there were many other people whose situation couldn't allow it.
"If you've got kids and other family members, have a smaller space or don't have a study or breakaway space, it's harder to isolate in a work capacity," she said.
She said it was crucial to ask what could still be done for fire-affected people and businesses.
Not long ago, people donated food and toilet paper to fire-affected people and communities. Now shoppers are hoarding it.
"It's a complete turn-around," she said. "It's important those people who are already doing it tough don't get overshadowed by the new disaster.
"I know some have returned to blocks in vans, sheds or tents. Others have bought new homes, some are renting and others are still in temporary accommodation or at family friends' houses.
"If they are living in tents, they can't store two weeks of food. They might not have storage capacity, or are using eskies or bar fridges."
When they are not focusing on rebuilding their lives, Mrs Tague and her husband, Chris, run Batemans Bay Rock n Rollers dance classes.
Turn off the news and turn on the music.
Classes were suspended last week due to the coronavirus crisis, so the couple considered a different way to encourage dancing.
The pair started dancing in well-known places in the Eurobodalla Shire, bearing in mind social distancing rules, and post the videos on the Batemans Bay Rock n Rollers Facebook page.
"On Wednesday night, we couldn't have our dance class, so we went to a restaurant for dinner," she said.
They went to McDonald's for dessert, took out their music speaker and began tapping their feet.
She encouraged the public to post their self-isolation or social distancing dance videos in the Facebook page's comments.
On the page, dancers can be seen getting groovy at an isolated beach, the Batemans Bay foreshore, near the Wagonga Inlet and at Dalmeny.
One couple jumps off a living room couch, donned in dressing gowns and masks, and dances to The Beatles' "I want to hold your hand".
"It's about doing something a bit fun," Mrs Tague said.
"People have bought a months' supply of TimTams and lollies. I think its important we don't lock ourselves up and get fat," she laughed.
She said it was important to turn off the news sometimes "and turn on the music".
"You need to tune out from it and relax your mind," Mrs Tague said.
"You're still allowed to mingle in your household, so if you have a partner, you can still dance."
If you don't have anyone to dance with at home, you can dance on your own.
"Let's bring back the worm!" she said.
The three-day "Crank It Up" rock n roll festival in Batemans Bay on May 22 is still set to go ahead until they make a call closer to the date.
Go to the Batemans Bay Rock N Rollers Facebook page to post your video.