Officials are planning a grand reopening of a historic Birmingham building which has been shut for 27 years.
The £4 million project will see the Grade II-listed Stirchley Baths transformed into a community-led hub with doors expected to re-open again later this year.
Behind the scenes photographs in the gallery above show how the work is progressing.
The building, finished in 1911, has been closed to the public since 1988 but will re-emerge with a host of new facilities including a multi-purpose community hall, meeting rooms, cinema space, café and training rooms.
Money for the project has been raised through the sale of the former Stirchley Community Centre site and from the Heritage Lottery Fund.
Officials say the project has done its best to preserve and reinstate as many original features as possible.
Karen Cheney, head of Selly Oak district at Birmingham City Council, said: "I'm sure the transformed building will become a hugely popular - and visually stunning - focus of the community that will make a big contribution to the economic, social and environmental well-being of the area."
During the first year of operation, activities will include the development of a new Stirchley History Group, tours, artist commissions, a live music and arts event as part of Birmingham's Heritage Week in September and a wartime Christmas Dance.
Stirchley Baths were the second such facility constructed by the council, following the site in Tiverton Road, Bournbrook.