The Rotary Club of Taree on Manning is confident the Manning RiverStage will be back to its former glory soon.
Situated in Taree's Queen Elizabeth Park, the RiverStage was damaged by flood water last month.
Being on the banks of the Manning River, it wasn't long before the stage was inundated with water and sections of the roof either collapsed or were ripped off and floated away.
While to the naked eye it looked like a mangled mess, the damage was limited, according to a Rotary Club official.
Co-club president Richelle Murray was pleased the structure remains intact.
"Thankfully the flood damage was limited to the roof and a minor truss in the stage, meaning we're confident we'll be back up and running in the near future," Mrs Murray said.
Member for Lyne Dr David Gillespie was pleased the damage was repairable.
"It's a testament to the builders that the main engineering structure has survived," Dr Gillespie said.
Assessors were on site last week to begin the repair process.
The site remains fenced off to the public. The damaged sections of the roof were removed but vegetation is still wrapped around poles and the fence.
Mud and other debris was removed by Rotarians.
The club notified the community about the damage on Facebook and said "just like the people of Taree, the core is a whole lot stronger than the trim."
The Rotary club's community liaison officer Terry Kitching doesn't believe the repair cost will be substantial.
"It's not in the hundreds of thousands... we're really quite lucky," Mr Kitching said.
"We'll be back in business."
A time-frame hasn't been identified for when the repair works will start or be completed.
"I'd want it done tomorrow," Mr Kitching smiled.
However, the Rotary club indicated a concert series will be held at the venue during spring or summer.
Last week the club secured $90,000 from the State and federal government's Bushfire Community Recovery and Resilience Fund for the concerts.