Meatloaf said two out of three ain't bad but Ginninderra player-coach and CYMS premiership-winner Mick Delaney admits he'll even settle for one this weekend.
Delaney is the man behind the Tigers' turnaround in recent years with the player-coach helping guide first, third and fifth grade into grand finals this weekend.
It marks Ginninderra's first appearance in the ACT Premier Cricket's Douglas Cup grand final in 26 years and they'll face reigning premiers Weston Creek-Molonglo in a three-day game at Phillip Oval on Friday.
Delaney arrived at the Tigers from Weston Creek three years ago and quickly went about changing the culture at Kippax Oval.
They went from wooden spooners to finalist in his first season but missed out on the post-season last year, before finishing third on the ladder this summer.
Delaney was quick to deflect the praise and said if they lift any trophies this weekend it will be due to an abundance of people behind the scenes.
"We sort of went into the club a few years ago and thought we needed to make a bit of a change, we went about that and made a plan to make the club successful but also sustainable over a long period," Delaney said.
"We wanted the whole club to improve and we started with a bit of a lowish base at the time with not a lot of success.
"We recognised we don't have the superstars that a few other teams have but we realised everyone had their own point of difference and strength and we tried to make everyone exceptional at their strength.
"A lot of people in the last three years have put in a lot of time and work to improve. Grand finals and successes and those things are part and parcel if you're continually improving.
"This weekend is where we wanted to get to and hopefully this is the start of sustainable success."
Ginninderra skipper Rhys Healy said the jubilation of a drought-breaking premiership would extend well past the playing group and praised Delaney's contribution to the club.
"Mick has done a hell of a lot, he'll be pretty quick to give off the credit to someone else but when he came into the club three years ago... the biggest thing he did was getting the guys to buy in, the boys really got behind him and his message," Healy said.
"There has been a lot of chat about 26 years... we've had a few tough years so it will mean a lot to the playing group but the club in general too, even just being able to compete in a grand final."
Weston Creek all-rounder Tom Attalah is wary of an emotionally-charged Tigers outfit but backed his side to lift the trophy for a second straight year.
"They'll be fired up a fair bit, we respect and congratulate they've got back to this stage. I got a message from a former Sydney teammate who played for Ginninderra back in the 90s, it means a lot to him so I'm sure it means a lot to the guys coming through," Attalah said.
"But we think we match up pretty well against Ginninderra, they've got a talented top order and well-balanced bowling attack, it's just about everyone contributing.
"It's been a bit of a slow build up for us, our form following Christmas hasn't been great but we turned a corner against Tuggeranong last week and obviously had some success in the one day competition and we're trying to replicate that this weekend.
"We'd like to go back to back. It would mean a hell of a lot. You don't get an opportunity to play in three-day grand finals very regularly, we're a really tight-knit bunch of guys and it would be great to bring it back to Stirling [Oval]."
The Douglas Cup grand final started at 11am on Friday morning and continues through until Sunday.
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