Britain's smallest house hopes to reopen to visitors when museums in Wales get the post-lockdown all-clear.
Visitors to the former fisherman's cottage in Conwy can stand outside but not go in for a whistle-stop tour.
The tiny 16th Century house, measuring 10ft by 5.9ft (3m by 1.8m), was declared unfit for habitation in 1900.
It had been the home of 6ft 3ins (1.9m) fisherman Robert Jones, but he was too tall to stand up inside the rooms and the local council forced him to leave.
The house has become a popular attraction, with £1 tours of the premises on offer until the coronavirus lockdown in March.
Museums in Wales have been advised to prepare to reopen on 27 July, subject to health and safety precautions, with a decision from the Welsh Government expected on Friday.
While the house has been closed, tour guide Amanda Whitehead - who usually works on cruise ships - has been using a walkie-talkie to help tourists explore the quayside.
While she has no connection with the property, she has set up a business offering tours of the quayside and town now that lockdown restrictions have eased.
"Instead of complaining about what has happened I have put my energy into being creative and doing something new," she said.
"My first customers were a family, where the mum was very interested in the history, the dad wanted to know about the engineering behind how the town was built, and I told the children some of the ghost stories."