The final episodes of TV soap opera Neighbours have been aired in Australia.
Hundreds of fans gathered to watch on a big screen in Melbourne - the city where the show is set and produced.
In the UK, where Neighbours found most success, the finale will be broadcast on Friday evening on Channel 5.
Former stars of the show including Kylie Minogue, Jason Donovan, Guy Pearce and Margot Robbie returned to say goodbye to Ramsay Street.
Over almost 37 years, the soap has had plane crashes, bushfires, drownings, and several tearful bedside death scenes.
But while we won't be giving away plot spoilers for the UK audience, the show's producers had been clear they wouldn't end on scenes of destruction and devastation.
Instead, executive producer Jason Herbison told the BBC the aim was to give a "group hug" to fans who had grown up with the show.
In Melbourne's Federation Square, hardcore fans turned out to watch the final slice of life on Ramsay Street, in the fictional Melbourne suburb of Erinsborough (famously, nearly an anagram of Neighbours).
"I'm so sad. I'm absolutely devastated. This ending, they did it in a really nice way, but I was actually crying at the end, like, sobbing," Gemma Clement, 39, told the BBC.
Another viewer, Bec Turner, said she loved the finale: "Such a happy ending. It's been such a big part of our lives.
"Growing up in the UK in the 80s, I never imagined we'd be living in Melbourne, let alone this close to Ramsay Street," said Ms Turner, who is originally from York.
The show's demise after almost 9,000 episodes comes amid dwindling ratings. In Australia, Neighbours has struggled to attract 100,000 daily viewers on a subsidiary channel of Network Ten.
Even in the UK, where in the late 1980s, 20 million people regularly tuned in - more than a third of the population - viewing figures are now closer to one million.
In March, Channel 5 announced it was dropping the show - leaving a funding gap because the British network was a key broadcast partner in the series.
Stefan Dennis, who has played Paul Robinson since the show started in 1985, told the BBC that it was going to take a while to "say goodbye to Paul".
"He's not just someone I come to work and play for a few hours, and then go home," he said.
"You're talking about a character I have grown up with, matured with, developed with for nearly 40 years.
"I don't know how I am going to say goodbye. I'd like to think I'm going to hang the suit up and walk away, but I think it'll take a bit of a while to shake off."
Minogue, who played Charlene Robinson from 1986 to 1988, set social media alight when she posted pictures of her and on-screen husband Jason Donovan, back on the street.
The 1987 episode of the couple's wedding is still perhaps the soap's most iconic moment.
The show also helped launch the careers of Hollywood stars including Liam Hemsworth and Russell Crowe as well as singers Natalie Imbruglia, Delta Goodrem and Holly Valance.
This week it was revealed another former Neighbour turned Hollywood star, Margot Robbie, had returned for the farewell.
The show has lately featured more diverse characters and storylines, amid questions over how well it really reflected modern Australia. It had the first same-sex marriage on Australian TV.
But it also had its controversies - recently a number of actors came forward with racism allegations. Production company Fremantle Media promised a review.
On the finals days of filming, however, the set was buzzing - filled with faces that have been with audiences for decades.
Ian Smith, who played Harold Bishop, came back after a seven-year hiatus. He said the return of former castmates had created the "best, warmest, funniest reunion".
Showing the BBC around his former stomping ground, Harold's Café, he expressed confidence his cardigan-wearing "fuddy-duddy" character would live on.
"Over the seven or eight years I've been away, I've been made aware that he is a bit of a force, still, in this world," he said.
Smith - who also wrote episodes but never those including his own character - said the show's success in the UK partly was down to the portrayal of a different way of life.
"You could say hello to your doctor, who lived next door. You could call him by his first name. You would sometimes go to his swimming pool, he would sometimes come to your swimming pool. All these things that didn't happen in the UK," he said.
"We always tried to show we were wallowing in the sun, getting a suntan. In truth half the time we were being put in light cotton shirts and freezing to death."
Naomi and Michelle, two fans gathered in Melbourne to watch the finale, told the BBC how they felt about the show coming to an end.
"It's really sad but it's been around for 37 years," said Naomi.
"I feel like it's a massive, monumental thing that this soap is finishing and I want to give it the send-off it deserves because it's been really happy watching it, for me, over the years."
Michelle said watching the show was a "family thing".
"We sit down every night and watch 'Neighbours'. I think it's fun but I just don't want it to end but, sadly, it has," she said, adding: "I'm just going to have to watch it from the start again."
Australian fans also took to social media to share their views after watching the finale. Ryan Towler said: "What a great ending to 37 years of Australian TV history.
"The show will always be remembered for everything it has done for the local arts industry, and also for the great storylines it gave to us over the years."
Another Twitter user had a message for UK viewers.
"To the Neighbours fans in the UK (and overseas), you're in for a treat with the finale." he said.
"Savour every moment in it. It was brilliant. I hope nobody spoils it for you, as it really was lovely and deserves to be watched without it being ruined."
A fixture of childhood
Simon Atkinson, on the set of Neighbours
Like many other British kids in the '80s and '90s, I grew up watching Neighbours - sometimes twice a day.
I clearly remember the primary school assembly going wild, when Mr Debenham, instead of playing the usual hymns, hammered out the familiar theme tune on his piano.
And the only thing which truly sustained a pen pal relationship with my cousin in Australia was getting inside info on Ramsay Street. At the time, the show was at least six months ahead of what we were seeing on the BBC.
Once my interest in the show tailed off, so did our correspondence. Sorry, Amanda.
As a journalist I've been lucky to visit some fascinating places and meet extraordinary people globally. But a recent trip to the Neighbours set was a particularly memorable day - seeing the doorway of Lassiters, inside the Waterhole, and chatting with the actors who play Paul and Harold.
It was also hard not to feel sympathy for the cast and, especially, the crew who stayed passionate about the soap until the end.