If you watched the first quarter of the South Warrnambool and Camperdown clash, you wouldn't have seen it coming.
The Magpies, which started well in defence, led by three goals at the first break.
But the Roosters put on a masterclass in the second quarter, outscoring the Magpies 18 goals to six.
How did it happen and should Warrnambool fear the up-and-down Roosters ahead of round eight?
Coach Mandy van Rooy said her team's confidence lifted in the second quarter.
"I think we started working a lot harder," she said.
"In attack, we were a little bit hesitant.
"We were probably giving that ball a second too late instead of when we were first seeing that option.
"Then we loosened up a little bit and we just had a lot more confidence."
Camperdown coach Brooke Richardson said her side lost focus in the second stanza.
"Obviously in that second quarter we weren't quite focused," she said.
She said the Magpies couldn't afford to do that against the Roosters.
"In the second quarter, we let them get on top of us and you can't really do that against quality sides like South because then you're just chasing tail unfortunately," she said.
The Camperdown mentor said maintaining intensity was something her team was working on.
"Just ensuring we are focused 100 per cent, for each 15 minutes, one quarter at a time," she said.
The scoreboard was fairly even aside from the second quarter with South Warrnambool scoring 23 goals to Camperdown's 16 in the second half.
Richardson was pleased with the way her Magpies responded after the main break.
"The second half was definitely better, so it was good to see the girls were able to switch back on and refocus," she said.
Van Rooy said her team made slow starts to each quarter and it was something to work on.
"One thing we realised today is that at the start of every quarter we were giving them a three or four goal head start and then we were having to fight back," she said.
But the Roosters mentor was rapt with young goal attack Jess Hardiman.
"She was doing so well at taking that front position and hopefully giving Eliza (Dwyer) more space," she said.
"It's something we've struggled with lately, just having that space in that goal ring and working well together.
"What's most impressive is that she has probably played a goal shooter position her whole life.
"This year we've chucked her into goal attack and asked her to take that role on, which is a huge difference to what she's normally been playing."
Van Rooy said Hardiman, 17, had been working hard and was starting to reap the rewards.
The young Roosters, which have arguably been a surprise packet this season, have four wins and three losses.
Van Rooy said she was "thrilled" with her team's progress.
"I know a lot of people keep saying about our age," she said.
"We are young but these girls are picked on their merit."
"We put them up here and know what they are capable of, it's just having that maturity to play four quarters of good netball and that is slowly starting to come through."
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