SEAL the Super W minor premiership with a ninth consecutive win and inspire the next generation - that is the mission for the New South Wales Waratahs when they arrive in Bathurst this weekend.
The Waratahs will take on the Melbourne Rebels at Ashwood Park in the final round of the national women's competition, one they have dominated since its inception.
After winning the inaugural crown last season on the back of five consecutive victories, the Waratahs have continued their winning streak in 2019.
They began with a 26-0 win over the Brumbies, got home 15-12 against fierce rivals Queensland and last Saturday downed RugbyWA 31-0.
All that and Waratahs head coach Matt Evrard believes that they still have room to improve.
"They're building nicely into the competition. I think they've still got a few boxes to tick, but it's good, they've been playing well the last couple of weeks," he said.
Evrard is fortunate to have a number of Wallaroos within his squad - including Panuara native Grace Hamilton - but he has seen the standard and professionalism of women's rugby grow as a whole thanks to the Super W.
It means the Waratahs are having to step up to maintain their record, but Evrard knows it is a positive.
"It doesn't matter what team sport your in, as soon as you get to that stage where there's some professionalism about it, doing anything back-to-back is extremely difficult," he said.
"That's why undoubtedly those first couple of rounds they probably played with a whole heap of nerves, but it's been good to see them start relaxing and getting in a good shape the last couple of weeks.
"I think I can clearly see that all the teams, while the footy at times hasn't been overly attractive at times to watch, the girls are are trying to play and learn shapes and structures.
"Once that all clicks together it will be an extremely attractive product to watch moving forward."
It is a product he hopes can inspire Bathurst's female sporting talents to pursue their own rugby dreams.
"There are plenty of girls out there who are aspirational who are providing a massive benefit to either their state or national Wallaroo program," he said.
"Bush footy for us in New South Wales is massive. Even though the strongest level of competition is probably the Sydney women's competition which runs, some of the best players to come through that competition come through that bush footy pathway and relocate in or they play for the Corellas and come through that way.
"It's equally as important to us to make sure we let them know just how accessible that pathway is and also once you're in it, that's a very, very step rise. I've said to thee girls all along that if you get identified in November of this year come September the following year you might have three Wallaroos caps under your belt.
"It can happen that quickly."
Sunday's Super W match between the Waratahs and Rebels will kick-off at 3pm at Ashwood Park.