It's been 19 long years since an Orange side won the women's Premier League Hockey title and now CYMS are one 60-minute performance away from not just earning a crack at this year's, but having the right to do so on home turf.
The green and golds were the last Orange side to taste premiership triumph way back in 2002, and Orange City won it the year before that.
CYMS won that premiership on home soil and with a victory over Bathurst St Pat's in this weekend's major semi-final, they'll earn hosting rights for this year's decider as well.
There's some eerie similarities between the two seasons as well, despite being 17 years apart.
The 2002 season was CYMS' second in the competition and Beth Shea was coach, while this year is the club's second since re-enterting as a stand-alone outfit, and Pete Shea has the reins.
We're under no illusions actually, this will be the toughest game we've played all season.CYMS coach Pete Shea
"There's a lot reasons for motivation this weekend and hosting the grand final is certainly one of them... it is what we've been working towards," Pete Shea said.
"But St Pat's knocked us out in the preliminary final last year so there's motivation from that as well but, honestly, our biggest motivation is just playing well.
"We want to keep building on our season so far and play to our potential for ourselves, our teammates and our club."
There's no doubting the fact CYMS enter Saturday's clash as favourites.
They finished six points clear of the third-finishing reigning champions, beat them twice during the regular season and have that home ground advantage, which can't be underestimated considering the harder, bouncier surface at Orange Hockey Centre.
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Shea squashed suggestions his side could potentially let complacency creep in too, considering those regular season wins were convincing 4-nil and 3-1 victories.
"They're, clearly, a very good side and there'll be no hint of complacency. Training this week has been very intense and very encouraging, we just need put that into action on the field now," he said.
"I'm sure it'll be a good game, a very tough one too. We're under no illusions actually, this will be the toughest game we've played all season so we need to improve again."
Shea said his side won't be complicating things as a potential grand final berth looms, he's more inclined to let his players' instincts kick in, particularly those of experienced guns like Madie Smith, Kayla Russell and former Hockeyroo Jade Georgiou.
"We are fortunate to have a lot of experienced players who have great instincts, they'll lead and guide the way we react to what St Pat's throw at us," Shea said.
"I think you have to let those instincts take over a bit in the big games, and let the players do what comes naturally to them.
We've put a lot of hard work into our structures and game plans and we certainly won't be adding any complexity, so you focus on being effective and executing and let those instincts take over from there."
In terms of St Pat's, Shea pointed to goal-scoring phenom Kristy Ekert as an obvious danger, she has been for a number of years after all.
Saturday's major semi-final starts at 1pm at Orange Hockey Centre, with Jemaya Staines and Sam Stevenson being appointed to umpire.
Kirsten Fitzpatrick and Jacqui Brearley will watch over the minor semi-final at Lithgow from 12.05pm, where Confederates take on Panthers after last weekend's abandoned round cemented their finals spot.
Confederates have never beaten Panthers and are rank underdogs in Saturday's elimination game, but coach Fiona Reith's okay with that, her side has nothing to lose as a result.
"We will go into the semi-final with nothing to lose and as massive underdogs but we are okay with that. We have never beaten Panthers and they are such a powerhouse team in this competition," she said.
"We will need to respect that and hope we can play our best game against them."
The Premier League Hockey board also announced this week that the men's grand final location would also be determined by the women's major semi-final result, with the deciders to be played as a double header.
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