Julius Street, in Pearce, will feel the full impact of the Fluffy bulldozers, with eight homes in the small loop street near Marist College to be demolished.
The number of Fluffy homes lined up next to each other is a stark demonstration of the way Mr Fluffy Dirk Jansen worked, going door to door to offer his cheap asbestos insulation. But it's also because Mr Jansen's brother lived here, in one of the houses that is to be razed.
The situation facing Julius Street is stark, but not unique, which will become clear on Wednesday when the government releases the full list of 1022 Fluffy addresses.
The residents of Julius Street, a leafy street of modest single-story houses, are worried about new planning rules that will allow dual occupancies on Fluffy blocks.
"If they do turn this street into a concentration of higher density housing it will change the whole nature of it," Gabrielle Sheen said. "It will change the demographic profile, filling it with little houses where people will stay for a couple of years."
She questioned the plan for dual occupancy on Fluffy blocks of just 700 square metres, when dual occupancies elsewhere are limited to 800 square metres. Most of the Julius Street blocks are 702 square metres.
"It's the arbitrariness of it. It's just a really lazy, unimaginative solution, particularly where there are big clusters," she said. "There's probably an argument for a bit of infill, but the extent it's going to impact on this area is extreme."
Ms Sheen grew up in Julius Street until the age of 14 and remembers her parents discussing the offer of Mr Fluffy insulation in the 1970s. But her father was well aware of the dangers, having worked in an asbestos mine in Western Australia, and would have none of it.
She bought back into the street as an adult and has lived there 20 years. W
Donald Tidd, who moved in in 1975 with his young family, is concerned not only by the impact of new developments, but the demolitions - including the trucks, noise and potential for contamination. The Fluffy concentration is on the high side of the loop street, and Mr Tidd said contaminated run-off was a worry because the clay was so close to the surface. The Asbestos Taskforce says water used to control stray fibres during demolition is only a mist, and will be carefully controlled to avoid run-off.
Griff Rose married into the street in 1997 and jokes that such is the nature of the tightly held community that he was "vetted" by locals before he was allowed to move in.
"That's the sort of street it was," he said. "The concern is it will disappear because there will be a totally different demographic."
Mr Rose said before the Fluffy crisis, the street had been turning full circle, with young families beginning to move back in and kids setting up lemonade stalls. Now they were gone, forced to vacate the Fluffy homes.
"The whole nature of generational change and renewal, which was very attractive and great because our grandkids could come and play in the street with them, it's gone. And if they go ahead with this it won't come back," he said.