An NRL app, a temperature testing tent, inside and outside shoes, pre-packaged food, a centre of excellence split in two and more hand sanitiser than you could clean the Ruby Princess with. The only thing missing is lime green hazmat suits.
Welcome to a day in the life of a Canberra Raider.
That's without mentioning the additional cleaning protocols, the "Apollo register" and 300 metres of security fencing to enclose the training paddock. Or the "COVID cop" - also known by the much friendlier name of biosecurity liaison officer, who is the go-between with the NRL. Their job is to ensure all the measures are in place and to answer any questions.
The NRL was finalising their 40-page document outlining the protocols they'll put in place over the weekend.
It's designed to make a return to training and playing as safe as possible, with the Raiders hoping to start at their $19 million centre of excellence on Tuesday.
ACT chief medical officer Kerryn Coleman was spending her weekend ploughing over the protocols to determine whether the Green Machine can train at Braddon or have to travel to Seiffert Oval - with the NSW government already giving the NRL the all clear.
There are currently no cases of the coronavirus in the ACT and the Raiders want to keep it that way.
This is what a day at Raiders HQ will likely look like for those who make the Apollo register - the list of 32 players and 18 staff members, which has been submitted to the NRL.
"It's really comprehensive. The NRL have done an outstanding job developing the protocol, [with] the experts that they've engaged around it," Raiders football manager Matt Ford said.
Appy start to the day
While Prime Minister Scott Morrison is spruiking his COVIDSafe app, The Canberra Times revealed the NRL has developed its own.
Much to Morrison's jealousy, every player has to download it and pass a series of questions on it before they're even allowed to get in the car and drive to work.
The questions will cover not only the player's health, but also that of anyone else in their home.
"There's two waves of screening prior to them even entering the training facility each day," Ford said.
"The first wave is at home, which will consist of a questionnaire submitted by an NRL app. They're going to be some health-related and well-being-related questions.
"If there's certain answers from those questions, such as showing symptoms, then they don't even get in the car.
"It's dealt with over the phone with medical staff and a course of action is worked out."
You get out of your car and join the Bunnings-esque, socially distanced line to enter the testing tent, which has to be separate to the existing training base.
You might have made it this far, but you're still not guaranteed of going to work.
The players will get asked a couple more questions and have their temperature tested. Fail either of those and you're back to the car to await further orders.
Pass and you change into your clean pair of shoes that you're only allowed to wear inside the training base. You take them off when you go home.
"[The players] arrive here singly and one by one we have to temperature test them ... our doctor will oversee the whole operation," Raiders chief executive Don Furner said.
"Clearly if someone shows some signs our doctor will review them and if he feels they need to be tested he'll send them off for testing.
"I think it's 24-48 hours - I think we might get the 24 hour one - that wouldn't necessarily put the place in lockdown.
"If a positive comes back there's a whole other set of protocols we have to follow. That's every day."
The inner sanctum
A quick hand sanitise and you're in. In the clean zone. Time for training. You can tackle and wrestle to your heart's content.
As a member of the Apollo register you've got your own designated areas. The gym, physiotherapy and massage areas, players' kitchen and recreation areas, meeting rooms.
If there's any non-Apollo staff in the building, they have to be completely segregated. Never the twain shall meet.
You're allowed to bring your own food, but it has to be pre-packaged. And there's no sharing. No fruit platters. (No meat platters for the props.) And you can't pop over to the shops for a coffee or lunch.
The Raiders will modify their training schedule to minimise the time the players will have to spend at HQ.
"We don't want to have extended, long days knowing that there is no escape from the building once they're in there," Ford said.
Taken to the cleaners
The Raiders have brought their cleaners back on board, but they can only be at the centre of excellence when the players aren't.
They'll have their own protocols to follow, as will the players.
Finished working on your pecs? Wipe the equipment down. Leg day? Wipe it down.
All the training equipment gets cleaned at the start and at the end of the day. Tackle bags, balls, cones.
"The cleaning, the disinfecting that occurs is to an nth degree," Ford said.
Phew, time to relax. Well kind of. No visitors. No golf. Only allowed to leave home to train, play, visit the doctor or essential shopping.
They're tougher restrictions than what most of us are hopefully putting behind us.