In typical Kelly Wilson fashion, the history-making WNBL point guard says it's just another game.
The reality is, it's not just another game.
On Wednesday night, Wilson will become the first player in WNBL history to play 400 games when her University of Canberra Capitals take on Sydney.
It's another remarkable achievement in a glittering 19-season career for the 37-year-old mother of one.
"It's just another game,'' Wilson said this week.
"I'm sure when I'm finished playing I'll look back and think it was a great achievement.
"Right now, all I'm worried about is trying to win the next game of basketball."
That winning mentality and team-first attitude made Wilson a fan favourite in her 205 games and two WNBL championships with the Bendigo Spirit.
The fact Wilson's record-breaking game will be played in Canberra colours and not Bendigo Spirit colours is bemusing to say the least.
A player of Wilson's WNBL and international experience, living in Bendigo would seem the perfect fit for a rebuilding Spirit program.
"I've lived in Bendigo for more than 10 years and I saw myself finishing my career in Bendigo,'' Wilson said.
"I have a lot of pride in representing Bendigo and I've done it for so long with the Braves and the Spirit that it seemed like a natural progression for me, but it is what it is and it's a professional sport.
"For me to continue to play I'm fortunate that Canberra took a chance on me after coming back from having a baby. I'm so thankful to Canberra for being so supportive."
Wilson, her husband, Michael, and infant son, Ted, packed up their Bendigo base to move to Canberra for the WNBL season.
Read more: Humble Wilson to break WNBL games record
"I can't thank my husband enough for the support he's shown me,'' Wilson said.
"We've been here, there and everywhere the last few years.
"It's not ideal, I didn't want to leave Bendigo because Bendigo is my home, but if I wanted to keep playing basketball then that's what I had to do.
"Now we've brought a child into the mix and he is the most important thing in our lives. The fact I've been able to come to Canberra this season is an added bonus for me."
Wilson admitted she thought her WNBL career was over when she found out she was pregnant two years ago. After four WNBL titles, the WNBL games record and multiple Opals' appearances, Wilson had nothing left to prove.
"When I did fall pregnant, playing basketball again was the furthest thing from my mind. I didn't miss basketball,'' she said.
"After I had Ted I took things very slowly, and I've always been a very active person regardless of whether I was playing elite sport, so just getting back to being active was my main goal.
"I have to credit the Bendigo Braves' NBL1 coach Mark Alabakov, who invited me down to training.
"I wasn't in any shape to compete, but when I did go back to training with the Braves I enjoyed it and I realised I could play basketball again.
"I was fortunate to play a few NBL1 games with the Braves. I really enjoyed it and I knew that I could be competitive and it made me want to give it another crack."
While a fifth WNBL title is Wilson's goal, her championship wins with the Spirit remain the highlight of her WNBL career.
"I would definitely say the first Spirit championship is, honestly, the most memorable for me,'' Wilson said.
"I was at the club in the early days where as much as we were competitive, we struggled.
"I felt as though I was part of the core group that came through and helped the Spirit get to the top.
"For three years or so we were a powerhouse of the WNBL. The fact we were able to achieve that with a group of primarily country Victorian basketballers, with a few very important imports here and there, credit has to go to Bernie (Harrower) who did such an outstanding job to bring it all together.
"That time with the Spirit is something I'm very proud of."
On the court it's the championships that Wilson savours, but just as important to her is the relationships she's formed off the court.
"I have no recollection of more than half of the games I've played - none whatsoever,'' Wilson said.
"The things I remember are not so much the games, but the experiences I've had.
"The connections I've made with team-mates, the coaches I've played under and the people at clubs that have supported me throughout my career...I'm still in contact with a lot of those people today and I'm very lucky to call a lot of them lifelong friends."
Right now, Wilson's basketball plans don't extend past her Capitals' commitments.
Win, lose or draw with the Caps, Wilson and her family will move back to Bendigo at season-end.
"If I play NBL1, I'm playing in Bendigo,'' she said.
"My husband and I are building a house in Bendigo, I have a job in Bendigo and we love Bendigo. Bendigo is where I'm always going to end up."
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