In Kelmscott's light industrial area, Kyle Lori fills a customer's petrol tank while a young staff member washes the windscreen.
Almost 40km away in Nedlands, dairy business owner Ron Rutherford personally delivers a crate of glass-bottled milk to a customer and, in Bassendean, GP Steve Wilson arranges to visit an elderly patient at home.
It may be harder to find these days, but good old-fashioned service still exists in WA.
Lori's Fuel Supply has been in Kelmscott more than 30 years and though the price of petrol and design of cars have changed, the service remains the same.
Lori's is one of a dwindling number of Perth service stations to offer the full driveway service - fill the tank, clean the windscreen and check tyres and oil.
It's because of this, manager Kyle Lori believes, that the business has survived so long.
"A lot of people who come for the first time comment that they've never had anyone put fuel in their car for them," he said.
"They definitely get a surprise and are amazed the service still exists."
Ron Rutherford had been delivering milk to Perth homes for more than 10 years and after opening his own dairy company Sunnydale in Nedlands, he continued the service.
Every Tuesday and Wednesday he and his staff deliver milk in glass bottles and generic milk cartons to almost 200 homes in the western suburbs.
"People are very surprised when we tell them we still do milk deliveries," he said. "Some of our customers have had milk home- delivered for ever and a day."
Among his customers are Robin and Greg Kane, of Nedlands, who have been getting their dairy products delivered for more than 30 years.
"It's nostalgic. It reminds me of being a boy in Kalgoorlie when we had the iceman, the greengrocer and the bread man all delivering," Mr Kane said.
Doctors who make house calls have also become rare, for safety reasons as well as cost.
But some, including Steve Wilson, make exceptions for patients who are extremely ill or elderly.
Dr Wilson said only 4 per cent of GP services in Australia were outside clinics, partly because of "extremely poor" remuneration."It has become largely the domain of older GPs who have grown up with it historically and still see it as something we still do," he said.