The stars were out in force today for WA's much-loved charity event, Telethon.
Australian celebrities including Tina Arena, Johnny Ruffo, David "Kochie" Koch, Brynne Edelsten, Samantha Armytage, Larry Emdur, Nic Westaway, Mark Beretta, Chris Bath and Lynne McGranger are in Perth this weekend to help raise money for the children's charity.
The stars took to social media today to encourage fans to donate. Even Fat Cat was sending messages of support from his @FatCat Twitter account.
The celebrities visited Princess Margaret Hospital for Children this afternoon to sign autographs and chat to young patients and their families.
Sunrise star and TV veteran Larry Emdur said the hospital visit was a great opportunity to understand the true meaning behind Telethon.
"Telethon is a lot of fun but people have also got to understand the serious side of it," Emdur said.
Home and Away stars Tai Hara, Charlie Clausen and Nic Westaway met 15-year-old cancer patient Lucy Thomson.
Clausen said he was extremely happy to do his bit for the cause.
He was humbled by the experience of visiting sick children.
The 26-hour telecast, which kicks off at 6.30pm today on Seven/GWN7, will feature plenty of opportunities for celebrities to meet their Perth fans.
Johnny Ruffo will perform at noon tomorrow at Harbour Town's Trade for Telethon event. The event will also feature fellow Perth star Samantha Jade, X Factor winner Reece Mastin and Nathaniel Willemse.
The 2013 Telethon Home will be auctioned this weekend, with money raised going towards the Telethon appeal total.
The Hamptons-style home, built by In-Vogue, is set in Satterley's Honeywood Estate in Wandi.
It will go under the hammer at 11am on Sunday.
The Telethon Institute for Child Health Research and Princess Margaret Hospital for Children are Telethon's two major beneficiaries, enabling pioneering research.
Telethon Institute director Jonathan Carapetis, who took over from founder Professor Fiona Stanley last year, said the centre was changing its focus from producing breakthrough research to becoming an essential part of WA children's health.