Birmingham Press Club's first drop-in event on Wednesday will give people a chance to take away a fully authenticated souvenir ink-stained (OK, maybe not) piece of the old Post and Mail tower currently under demolition at Colmore Circus.
Kay Cadman, Birmingham Press Club's events director, said: "There are many people in Birmingham who worked at the Post and Mail building, and we thought that the video would bring the memories flooding back.
"But rather than just leave it at that, we came up with the idea of giving people a piece of the building as a souvenir."
The souvenir rubble is being provided by Abstract Land, the developer of the Post and Mail site.
Abstract bought the site last year and is transforming it into a 307,000 sq ft office scheme, known as Colmore Plaza.
As well as the souvenir rubble, those attending the drop-in will be able to a watch a video showing key events in the life of the Post and Mail building, which was officially opened in 1968 by HRH Princess Margaret.
The first part of the video is an edition of ATV Today from 1968, which includes an interview by presenter Reg Harcourt with editor of the day Frank Owen.
The second half of the video is more recent and shows the official launch ceremony of the Post and Mail's colour presses, by chairman Ralph Ingersoll III, and includes interviews by Press Club vice president Bob Warman.
Abstract Land director James Howarth said of the rubble: "It was certainly an unusual request, but I am sure there are many people who worked at the site who will be pleased to have a memento to remember it by."
The company is also to donate to the Press Club old photographs discovered during demolition work at the Post and Mail building.
These will be displayed at the Old Royal in the city centre, which recently became the Press Club's new home.
The drop-in will be between 4pm and 8.30pm, during which the Post and Mail video will be shown twice. Also on the agenda is the Press Club's annual meeting.