Mo Duncan is pretty and blonde - and operates heavy machinery.
She has worked in the construction industry for a decade, driving excavators, dump trucks, steamrollers, and bulldozers on work sites in Australia and her native Scotland.
At the moment, Mo is working for Canberra-based construction company DECC, building a new hospital in Wyong on the Central Coast.
"I love going onto sites, and proving that women can do it too!" Mo said. "We've had our struggles, and still to this day, you have sexist people out there who don't think women should be in the industry, but I don't understand why not. We can do the job just as well, if not better, as any of the guys. I've been told women are a lot more gentle, and look after the machines better."
"Go for it!" she advises. "You'll never look back; you'll always have work; and the income's great."
Mo has been interested in heavy machinery since childhood; her father owned a plant hire company in Scotland.
"My dad was always putting me on engines," Mo remembered. "It started from there; I've never known anything else, really."
Through her family business, Mo completed an apprenticeship to gain her equipment licence, then worked for seven years in Scotland before coming to Australia in 2016.
"I started travelling; I ended up in Australia, and began working. I like the lifestyle and the work over here. There was more opportunity and a wider variety of jobs."
In Scotland, Mo said, it was harder for women to get into the industry, unless they were born into it.
"No-one really gives you a chance; whereas I found over in Australia that people are willing to let you have a go, fling you on some machines, and help you out."
Mo enjoys the variety the industry offers. Getting ready for work is easy, too: "You can just wake up, fling on a hoodie, scrape back your hair, and you're good to go." It also pays well: "The money is much better than other kinds of jobs people can end up in."
When Mo first started a decade ago, women were rare in the construction industry; on some worksites, she was the only woman, compared to a hundred men.
"Everybody would look at you as if you were a monster or something. What are you doing here?"
She remembers that one Australian company obviously was not expecting to employ a woman.
"The boys were pretty good with me," Mo said. "When they handed me the shirt, they said it was just a laugh. They did say if I wasn't comfortable wearing it, they'd get me another one. But it was fine; you'd get a good laugh out of it; it started a conversation, and broke the ice with some sites you went onto."
Through her social media pages, women both in the UK and here have asked her how to start, how to even get into construction or the machines.
"If any girls are looking to enter [the construction industry]," Mo promised, "I'm happy to help them, support them, and guide them."
Getting into a construction crew can be hard for a woman, Mo said.
"You're better off starting in a labouring position and working from there," she advises.
Mo would like to set up her own operating school, teaching women - and men, too - how to work machinery, how to perform different jobs, and the basics of the construction site. (Back home in Scotland, she has a fun day venture on the family farm introducing people to heavy equipment.)
"It's hard to get onto site without knowing that, because everyone's looking for experience," Mo said. "People want you to have your ticket, but they want you to have experience, but they won't let you on site unless you've got at least two to three years' experience. So it's a bit of a dilemma!"
One Canberra girl had her heavy machinery ticket, but couldn't get a start in the industry. "My company's expanding, and taking on more work in Canberra in a month or two's time," Mo was able to tell her. "I've got your name; I've got your number; I'll fling your name at them to at least give you a start."