This is Wound Man.
It's a surgical diagram from European medical manuscripts in the 14th century. Wound Man continued to make an appearance in many surgical textbooks for centuries.
Wound Man acted as a guide for injuries, diseases and treatments. Wound Man is a bit of an icon in the history of medicine.
He's also a symbol for life as a sports fan.
That's what a Twitter handle going by the name of The Statue Guy has suggested.
"Here we have a visual representation of my life supporting the Newcastle Knights," The Statue Guy tweeted, posting an image of Wound Man.
One fan suggested the knife in the heart was possibly plunged in by Wayne Bennett.
Yep, the Knights are back in the finals. And yep, fans are getting anxious already. The finals don't start until October, so at least fans have a bit more time to get ready for finals fever.
Spike Milligan once called Woy Woy "the world's largest above ground cemetery".
And the Central Coast has been referred to as a giant retirement village. The Hunter, too, has its share of golden oldies.
We came across some Australian Bureau of Statistics data that gave us the chance to be a population nerd.
The data showed the percentage of people aged 65 and over who live in each area.
Port Stephens is known for its retirement living and the data backs that up. The Nelson Bay peninsula has 31.3 per cent of people aged 65 and over. Tea Gardens and Hawks Nest has a whopping 45.4 per cent.
Stockton-Fullerton Cove [27.6 per cent] has the highest percentage of people aged 65 and over in the Newcastle-Lake Macquarie area, followed by Swansea-Caves Beach [26.2 per cent], Morisset-Cooranbong [25.2 per cent] and Toronto-Awaba [25.2 per cent].
On the Central Coast, Lake Munmorah-Mannering Park [29.3 per cent] holds the highest percentage of people 65 and over, followed by Kincumber-Picketts Valley [28.4 per cent], Erina-Green Point [26.6 per cent] and Toukley-Norah Head [26.2 per cent].
As for Spike Milligan's Woy Woy, it has 25.6 per cent of people aged 65 and over, while the nearby Umina-Patonga-Booker Bay has 25.4 per cent.
If this data makes you feel old, you need to read this Spike Milligan joke: "I have a body of an 18-year-old. I keep it in the fridge."
A pretty significant change happened this week in the medical marijuana sector.
The federal Therapeutic Goods Administration (TGA) made an interim decision to reschedule cannabidiol (CBD) to allow the public to buy it over the counter at pharmacies. CBD is essentially plant medicine.
CBD doesn't produce the psychoactive effects of the most well known compound in the cannabis plant - tetrahydrocannabinol [known as THC]. But CBD does relax people.
Research shows that CBD has the potential to help an enormous number of people who suffer from various health problems.
CBD has been proposed as a treatment for a wide variety of conditions. The strongest scientific evidence is for its effectiveness in treating childhood epilepsy syndromes. There's also evidence that it works for conditions including chronic pain, anxiety, insomnia, arthritis and muscle pain.
Vets say it seems to work well for treating dog anxiety and pain. If the final approval is given, CBD will be available in pharmacies next year. It's another step towards the end of the illogical war on plants.