Thousands of people from across the southern Wheatbelt poured through the gates of the 116th Narrogin Agricultural Show for a day filled with family fun on Saturday. This year’s show had a special focus on supporting mental health in the wake of the February bushfires and the COVID-19 pandemic, with a mental health hub set up in the Narrogin Regional Leisure Centre. The sun shone for the day of community festivities celebrating Kambarang — the Noongar season covering October and November — at Clayton Road Oval. There was traditional agricultural entertainment such as sheep competitions and dog ability demonstrations, Old Macdonald’s Farm, Eco Faeries face-painting, and a circus challenge area. On Sunday, the Narrogin Kambarang Spring Open Gardens attracted more than 200 people to view some of the best gardens around town while raising $4300 for five charities. On the same day, Noongar Wilman elders hosted a guided bushwalk through Dryandra Woodland National Park.