Shane Warne's baggy green cap has found a permanent home in the Bradman Museum at Bowral, in the NSW Southern Highlands.
The king of spin offered his Test cap for auction to raise money for the bushfire appeal in January when it was bought by the Commonwealth Bank for $1 million.
Since the sale it has toured the country to boost spirits at schools, cricket clubs, and community centres before the adventure was cut short by the coronavirus pandemic.
On Thursday - Sir Donald Bradman's Birthday - the cap joined a collection of thirty baggy greens dating back to the 1800's at the Bradman Museum.
Test caps owned by Australia's cricketing royalty, including Christina Matthews, Victor Trumper, and Bradman himself are featured in the exhibit.
CBA chief executive Matt Comyn handed over the treasured cap at the museum.
"I am delighted that CBA was able to secure Shane's cherished baggy green cap.
"The cap not only raised more than $1 million for bushfire relief, it enabled us to raise further funds for the bushfire appeal, and now finds its home here at the Bradman Museum for all Australian cricket fans to enjoy," he said.
"Through the bank's contributions to disaster relief and the support of our customers, we contributed close to $20 million to support the community over the past financial year.
"Once again we see the power of the Baggy Green to inspire and lift our nation."
Aussies prepared for quarantine preparation in England
Australia will bank on four intra-squad games being the best answer to England's seven-week head start on preparations for next month's white-ball series.
Australia had their first hit indoors on a wet English day in Derby on Wednesday before a three match Twenty20 series, as they get accustomed to cricket's biosecurity bubble.
The players have their own floor in hotels, with the accommodation built into grounds where they will both train and play.
Game rooms on their levels at different hotels include pool tables, video games, a basketball area and even a Formula One simulator.
Mats have been put on the ground in Derby to allow players to hit golf wedge shots as some form of recreation.
On the field though, Australia have a bigger challenge.
England have been playing since the start of July, with intra-squad matches, Tests against Wests Indies and Pakistan as well as ODIs against Ireland.
In comparison, Aaron Finch's team hasn't featured in a match since playing the first closed-doors event of any sport in Australia in March.
Australia's first squad game will be this Friday in Southampton, before three more follow next week.