If there's something strange in Canberra's neighbourhood, who ya gonna call?
Chris Miller, that's who.
You may have seen his head-turning car driving round the streets of Canberra recently, or around the NSW South Coast.
The Merrimbula resident is the proud owner of a replica Ecto-1, also known as the car made famous in the movie Ghostbusters.
Mr Miller has spent more than five years restoring a 1969 Cadillac Miller-Meteor to look exactly like the car used by Bill Murray in the 1984 film, complete with lights and sirens.
"It's been a chance to get in touch with my eight-year-old self. The eight-year-old version of me is very happy," Mr Miller said.
"I've always loved the movie and I've been very passionate about it, plus I wanted a project that would keep me happy."
The South Coast man bought the rare car model in Queensland eight years ago, before he started restoring the vehicle.
He said many of the items seen on the car including lights and sirens were bought online.
"The Cadillac model was originally used as either an ambulance or a hearse, depending on how sick the patient was," he said.
"Slowly but surely I added to it and turned it into the car you see now.
"I added all the roof gear to it, and it went through a full paint respray as well."
While there are other replica Ghostbusters cars in Australia, Mr Miller says his model was the only one that was able to be driven.
While he mainly uses the car for charity events and parades, he said it's also used as a day-to-day vehicle.
"I head to the shops in it sometimes," he said.
"Although sometimes driving it can be a logistical nightmare, especially parking.
"It feels like you're behind the wheel of a big boat."
No matter where he drives the car, whether it's picking up milk and bread or visits to the Children's Hospital in Sydney, the Ghostbusters fan said the car always brings out a reaction from people.
"The siren always turns a few heads," he said.
"It's always an amazing reaction from people when they see the car. It's instantly recognisable.
"You get a reaction from people who are around my age who grew up with the movie but also the eight and 10-year-olds."
Mr Miller said what made the original film a classic was its imagination, and he said he hoped to inspire the imagination of others when he drives around.
"I would love to spend more time in it driving it for events," he said.