Lyn Jones is thinking of throwing a 'Welcome Home' party for his Ospreys squad when they return to the Liberty Stadium today (Tuesday) after seeing 15 of them play in the Six Nations.
But the Ospreys coach knows there will be no time for Grand Slam celebrations because there are two more major trophies for his Welsh players to aim for.
First up will be the EDF Energy Cup and then the 'big one', the Heineken Cup. And one common enemy stands in the way of the Ospreys striding towards their goal of winning another major crown this season - Saracens.
The two sides meet at the Millennium Stadium in the semi-finals of the EDF Energy Cup on Saturday and then 'round two' of their private duel will come at Vicarage Road on Sunday, 6 April in the quarter-finals of the Heineken Cup.
The stakes couldn't be higher for the Welsh regional side and Jones doesn't want his players to stop at European domination on the international field - he wants the same on the club front.
"It will be great for the Welsh players to go back to the Millennium Stadium this weekend and I know they will relish the challenge of another big game. There will be 10,000 Ospreys fans ready to roar them on and we've sold-out our 5,000 allocation for the Heineken Cup tie at Vicarage Road," said Jones.
"You'd have to say the advantage will be with Saracens for the first game because they haven't had the kind of Six Nations commitments we have had and they have been playing Guinness Premiership games throughout the championship.
"That means they will be a more cohesive team. I know many of my players have been playing together for Wales, but we haven't had much time as a club over the past 8 weeks.
"The good thing is that the standards within the Welsh coaching team, and the style of play they have been using, are very much the same as those adopted by the Ospreys. In many ways the biggest change for them has been the change in colour of their jerseys.
"What we have to do now is manage our internationals well when they return to us. In the space of 12 months some of them will have been involved in eight different tournaments - the two-Test James Bevan Cup tour to Australia last summer, the pre-World Cup warm-up matches, the World Cup, the Prince William Cup clash with South Africa, the Six Nations, the Magners League, EDF Energy Cup and the Heineken Cup.
"That is an incredible work load and we need to ensure we learn the lessons of what happened to the 2005 Welsh Grand Slam team and how injuries and dips in form contributed to two years of poor performances after that success."
Jones has identified Saracens half-backs Neil de Kock and Glenn Jackson as the two biggest threats to the Ospreys. He also knows that any pack containing ex-All Black Chris Jack is going to pose a huge physical threat.
"Whichever team wins on Saturday is going to have a huge psychological advantage for the next game in the Heineken Cup. When you look at the back-to-back games in Europe, it is always harder to win the second game if you have lost the first," said Jones. "We want more silverware, although this season has already been a success for us. We contributed 14 players to the Welsh Grand Slam side, reached the quarter-finals of the Heineken Cup for the first time and the EDF semi-finals.
"I'm sure the chance to chase more silverware will appeal to my players when they return this week and wouldn't it be grand if they could return to the Millennium Stadium for the Heineken Cup final on 24 May."
The directors of ERC voted unanimously at a Board meeting to postpone all decisions including the release of further instalments of ERC's distributable central revenues to the six shareholder countries until 19 February next when the Board will meet again to reconsider the issue.