EVERY man needs a shed, they say, and 26 Hickson Street, Merewether, has two.
As well as housing Sean Waygood's toys such as motorbikes and bicycles, the garages were where the hitman stored the tools of his trade.
Rubber face masks, wigs and weapons were all kept in the garages, but they were locked in toolboxes that only Waygood had the keys to.
His arsenal, when police searched the home on January 22 last year, included 3000 rounds of ammunition, a bolt action rifle, a rifle with a silencer already fitted, a Ruger mini 14 rifle, a machine pistol, a .22 calibre pistol, a Luger pistol, a .38 calibre pistol, a silencer and 10 empty magazines.
He had two bullet-proof vests, one white and one navy, an extendable baton and utility belts.
Waygood could disguise himself as a member of just about any Australian police force, both state and federal.
He had four Australian Federal Police patches, 13 NSW police patches, one NSW police identification badge, an AFP badge and other state police force patches and epaulets.
He had blue shirts and hats.
Any doubts about Waygood's ability to play the role of a copper were erased on November 16, 2001, when he and two others attended Wreck-a-mended Smash Repairs at Ingleburn about 3pm.
They arrived in what looked like an unmarked police vehicle, complete with false numberplates.
They wore business suits and flashed AFP badges to the business's manager who summoned Terry Falconer who was on day release from Silverwater prison.
They arrested Falconer by handcuffing and searching him and drove him away.
Falconer was never seen alive again.