Think you know everything about Frisbees? A collector in Danville may have you beat.
He's got the collector's edition worth over $300, even ones made for his kid's graduations.
"This is my son's. He graduated from Galileo. This is my daughter's. She graduated from Chatham High."
Enter Michael Miller, Frisbee extraordinaire.
"The first time I threw a Frisbee it was like magic. Everything I wanted from sports was right there, in my hand. In that plastic disc," Miller said.
He's the owner of this unique collection of antiques, games and collector's edition Frisbees he couldn't resist putting on display.
"There's a lot of fun involved. All of these people in these photographs are laughing," Miller said as he pointed to posters of people playing extreme versions of the sport.
Passionate is definitely an understatement. His love of the disc and related sports is proudly hanging on the walls of his Flight Fantastic Frisbee Muzeum. Try saying that five times fast.
"All the teams still looking this way with their hands like this and you see the disc is about here on one guys head," Miller said.
He could literally spend hours telling you his Frisbee experiences.
Miller even bonded with his now wife over the plastic disc.
"She started playing Frisbee with me and it just got better. We went to the Virginia State Tournament. And it just hasn't stopped," Miller said.
Recently life put his collecting on hold after he suffered a series of strokes.
Little did he know this museum had healing powers.
"It gave me a goal. It gave me something concrete to work on. So Frisbee's saved my life! How about that?" Miller said.
So you're probably thinking this guy is crazy, well then you don't know anything about Frisbees.
It's the story of how a kitchen utensil turned into a sport that makes this museum worthwhile.
It's open Wednesday through Sunday and it's free.