A train line runs through the centre of Cullybackey, just a couple of minutes drive outside Ballymena.
And thanks to Stormont's new local restrictions, you might just find yourself living on the wrong side of the tracks in what has become a tale of two postcodes.
The day after local Covid-19 restrictions were announced by the NI Executive in a bid to rid the Co Antrim area of one of several Covid-19 hotspots, the local are not quite sure where they stand.
Some parts of the village are in the BT23 postcode which Stormont says the reimposed measures will apply to.
Other parts of the village are in the BT24 postcode and will be free from restriction, or at least that's what the locals believe. Well, some of them. In truth, they're far from certain. The conundrums keep on coming.
Strolling along the main village street and you're met by shrugging shoulders as people struggle to digest the newly imposed restrictions.
"I haven't a clue," one lady tells me, not wishing to give her name. "All I do know is that Ballymena is packed today. Everyone seems to be getting their shopping in before lockdown again."
And that's the problem. Uncertainly breeds uncertainty. Rumours spread around the town like the gospel truth.
If there was anyone around who get hit the jackpot in understanding the postcode lottery, Thomas Churchill, who runs local taxi firm e-cars, seemed the best bet.
"It's left a lot of people confused," he admitted. "But to me, we are part of Ballymena town. It looks like we're all involved."
"The only thing people are finding clear about these lockdown restrictions is that they are not very clear at all," he said.
"But I don't think it'll change the way we live our lives. Stormont has to be seen to be doing something. The concern is that there are people out there who were concerned enough to go out in the first place. This confusion won't help them at all."
He did, though, say it wasn't surprising that Cullybackey had been included on the list for local lockdown. At the end of last month a nearby pig processing plant, Cranswick, found 35 of its 500 employees had tested positive for the virus.
In another shop it's more of the same shrugs and head shaking.
An elderly lady mumbled through her face mask: "It's ridiculous. No one knows."
That just about summed it up. She wasn't sure if she lived on the right side of the tracks or not.