You're trailing by one goal in the division three Orange Hockey Association grand final with eight minutes to go and you need someone to step up and take the game by the scruff of the neck.
Out of nowhere, the two oldest players on the team explode in the final five minutes, netting back-to-back goals and guiding the team to a 2-1 victory.
That's exactly what happened to Darryl Kennewell's Ftoop on Saturday as his men trailed to Canobolas Bulls in the dying stages, only for the 65 year-old Mick Kennewell and 75-year-Keith Sutherland to drag the boys out of a hole and give them the gold.
Not only did the two ageless wonders produce the unthinkable on the field on Saturday, they're the only two remaining foundation members of the OHA that formed in 1991.
Kennewell played rugby league until he was 42 but has found a love for hockey, particularly due to the defensive side of the game.
"I'll get in front of the ball and stop it," Kennewell said.
"I don't wear shin pads or anything like that and I don't have many brain cells left... they're all dead from rugby league."
One of the joys of local hockey is the family connections on the field and Kennewell loves suiting up alongside his son every weekend.
"He's a great player," he said.
"He's 41 now but he can still get around the paddock really well. He's one of the best goalies out here and he could still get it done in Sydney. He's done his time, though. He loves it and he's very good at it."
At 65, you wouldn't expect Kennewell to be down at the field three times a week but according to him, he hasn't paid the field a mid-week visit in about three decades.
"I haven't trained once in 30 years but I've won about 15 competitions," he said.
"It's great fun with our lot... we're all very social.
Saturday's premiership win was a joint effort and Kennewell weighed in on what his good mate Keith Sunderland has done for the team over the years.
"He's good, Sundo... he used to be a defender but went away with the vets and came back a striker," he said.
"He scored the winning goal of the tournament that day. It was a windy day and that was the only time he actually moved."
Sport has always been the family way for the Kennewells as as Daryl and his brother had a stick - or a bat - in their hand from a young age.
"Neither of my boys played league," Kennewell said.
"Daryl had a twisted knee... we played a lot of cricket together.
"One day someone dared us to get a hockey side together not thinking we'd do it. We just wanted to get in there and have a go at the sport."
"It's great and it's good for me to get out there with Daz and play together."
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