An ancient Australian eel farm, believed to be one of the first aquacultural sites in the world, is now being designated as a World Heritage Site.
The Budj Bim Cultural Landscape was accepted onto the list, which contains sites of outstanding importance.
The site was created 6,600 years ago by aboriginal people who used stones to channel eels into pools for harvesting.
Archeologists also say there is evidence of dwellings and trees that were possibly used to smoke or preserve the eels.
Those who campaigned for the site’s addition have been at it for almost two decades.
They say the benefits of the designation include increased protections and a boost to tourism.
A local government has already announced that they will spend millions of dollars on a visitor center and other infrastructure.