Australian wheelchair basketball great David Gould is looking for the next batch of talented players.
Gould, who was part of the nation's gold-medal winning team in 1996 in Atlanta, ran a two-hour introductory session with youngsters at Brauer College on Tuesday night.
"We're trying to find as many people to play wheelchair basketball as possible around the country," he said.
"We feel there are a lot people who haven't tapped into the sport.
"So we're trying to run as many clinics as possible to maybe find the next superstar out there."
Warrnambool's Jaylen Brown, who just represented Australia's under 23 men's team in Japan, was at the session.
Many able-bodied children also participated.
"The thing with the able-bodied kids that are here, there could be somebody here who could help Jaylen," Gould said.
"Obviously he's representing Australia already and he's a super talent.
"There could be someone here who could help him with his training as well."
Brown represented the nation for the first time in Japan.
"It was good, very fast basketball compared to what I've played before," he said.
The 14-year-old has big goals.
"I want to get picked for the under 23 team to go the world qualifiers and then the world championships in 2021," he said.
He said he wanted to work on his speed and agility.
Brown said people could get involved in wheelchair basketball games on Thursday nights at The Arc.
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