Fiona Kotvojs and Alan Burdon established a trufferie (truffle orchard) in 2013 hoping to show this would be a viable crop for the Far South Coast.
Six years on they said they have proved truffles do grow well here and it is a commercially viable crop.
They have established an export market in the USA that can absorb what this region can produce.
Dr Kotvojs' and Mr Burdon's vision is that this may help make farms in this area more viable in the long term.
They said truffles need frost and good morning sun, need to be at least 40metres from other trees and do not need good soil - they like poor soil.
"They do need a pH of eight - something we don't have so you will need to add lots of lime and dolomite - but that is manageable," they said.
"Following the 2009 bushfires in Victoria, the trees in trufferies that had been burnt out started producing truffles again within three years."
Dr Kotvojs has organised for one of Australia's leading experts in truffles, Colin Carter from Trufficulture in Victoria, to conduct a workshop on the Far South Coast for those interested in looking at establishing truffles.
It will cover the truffle life cycle, climate and soil, plantation establishment, quality assurance and tree certification, ongoing maintenance, harvesting and grading, marketing and industry overviews.
It will also cover growing hazelnuts and truffles together in a synchronized plantation.
The seminar will be held in Cobargo on February 22 from 10am to 3.30pm and includes a truffle plantation farm walk/visit.
If you are interested in participating, contact Dr Kotvojs on 0448 453 422 or Mr Carter on 0409 717 401 or visit www.trufficulture.com.au for more information