Windows could next week by adorned with poignant mementos to remember the 96 football fans killed at Hillsborough on the 31st anniversary.
A campaign is underway to still mark the milestone in eight days after the last-ever memorial service at Anfield was cancelled due to coronavirus.
Families who lost loved ones on the Leppings Lane and survivors have suggested supporters display a public sign of remembrance on April 15.
That could include a Liverpool FC scarf, a shirt, a photo, a banner, or anything else which might be personal or symbolic of the 1989 disaster.
The idea emerged after discussions between Steve Kelly, who lost his brother Michael in Sheffield and fellow survivors Richie Greaves, Peter Carney and Adrian Tempany, who wrote the acclaimed "And The Sun Shines Now" book about the tragedy.
Mr Kelly, who lost his 38-year-old brother Michael on the terraces, told the ECHO: "If we look at Hillsborough as a whole, nothing more shows the importance of community spirit.
"Now, as with Hillsborough, our communities need to stick together, and eventually we will beat this virus, to give everybody a huge lift."
The 67-year-old is planning to use his permitted hour of exercise to cycle between the city's two cathedrals before ending up at 96 Avenue, next to the stadium, where the eternal flame memorial stands.
At each location, Mr Kelly will read 32 names of those who died before moving on.
He added: "Putting something in the window for the 96 is a great initiative and I'll be really pleased if people get on board.
"Of course, we don't want to detract from the children's rainbows being put in the window to support the NHS.
"It's something which could be done in the run-up to the anniversary, or just on the 15th itself, to show we are all together."
Mr Kelly did have plans to take a candle to York Minister cathedral, but says he will hope to do that another day.
Richie Greaves, who survived the crushes in Pen 3, 31 years ago, explained how the idea emerged as the friends enjoyed a cyber pint recently.
The 54-year-old said: "It's hoped families or survivors or anyone else struggling over Hillsborough might see these displays and it will perk them up a bit and make them realise they aren't alone.
"People have their own little routines on anniversaries – some go to Anfield, others go to the drum in the city centre, some go to Sheffield.
"But obviously, none of that can happen now."
In February, it was revealed how Anfield would open its doors one last time for a official Hillsborough memorial service, but a month later, it was inevitably postponed.
In a statement, it was said: "In light of recent events, a decision was made collectively by the families to postpone our final memorial service at Anfield.
"We wish to keep as many people safe as possible and we believe this is the right approach. We hope to provide an update in the near future on a rescheduled date for the service.
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"…I would also ask that you join us in our prayers on April 15 to remember the 96 and keep the families and everyone who has been affected in your thoughts at this difficult time.”
In recent days, the Crown Prosecution Service has written to Hillsborough families updating their continuing commitment to press on with the outstanding prosecutions.
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Retired police officers Donald Denton, 80, and Alan Foster, 73, along with Peter Metcalf, 68 – who at the time was the solicitor who represented South Yorkshire Police – all face trial.
They are charged with doing acts tending and intended to pervert the course of justice.
They all deny the charges.