Liam, it's an incredible record to have played in five senior footy premierships at such a young age. Where did your footy career begin?
It started out at Old Collegians in the Under 14s. I was 11 years old.
My dad Graham played in a premiership with Old Collegians, so it was obvious I was going to start my career with them.
I transferred over to Warrnambool to play as a top age in the Under 14s.
I played in representative sides for the Hampden School boys and Victoria Country before I was selected to represent Australia in South Africa in an Under 15 team in January 2011.
We played three games in South Africa.
I learnt a lot from that trip. I realised how lucky we are to live in Australia.
We always had adult supervision with us on that trip.
We went to a primary school and saw the conditions were horrific. There was no sewage system in place.
The kids from the school seemed happy enough but they lived in terrible conditions and I've never forgotten that.
I was only 15-years-old, so I never had the ability to take everything in but I knew there were some things that I saw that were not right.
I'm older now, and I appreciate things in a different light in life.
I had a few games with North Ballarat Rebels in 2012 before coming back to play in the premiership win for Warrnambool against Cobden. Scott Carter was our coach.
What was it like playing in a senior premiership with Warrnambool as a 16-year-old in 2012?
To be honest with you, I never felt quite settled in the side because I was so young.
I'm very grateful that I was given the opportunity to play in the premiership side as a 16-year-old.
I probably felt like I was a passenger to some extent because we had so many good players.
Liam, where did your footy career head in 2013?
I played with the North Ballarat Rebels, where I was in the leadership group of the bottom aged players.
I went back and played at Warrnambool when we had the bye at the Rebels to qualify for the finals for the Blues.
I played the last few home and away games with Warrnambool to prepare for the finals.
My good mate Jye Turland was playing for Warrnambool and it was great to come back and play in a premiership side with him. We ended up defeating Koroit.
The 2014 season was a tough one because I suffered from injuries.
Can you tell me what injuries you suffered in 2014?
I never did much pre-season training in 2014 because I suffered with osteitis pubis.
I had a really interrupted start to the season before I popped my left shoulder.
I was on the sidelines until about round 12.
We played Koroit in the grand final. I played a horrible game and we lost.
How did you perform on the footy field in 2015?
I had a lack of confidence.
It was a challenging year form wise for me.
I struggled for form on the back of a frustrating 2014.
I was not prepared for my commitments with the Rebels or Victoria Country.
I let my parents down, which is really disappointing from my point of view because they had sacrificed so much for me.
I was never committed in 2015. I was just a teenager who thought they knew everything.
My cousin Brett Moloney was up at Noosa in 2016, so I went up there.
I injured my left shoulder again and it was decided I needed an operation, so I came back and had surgery on it in Melbourne and missed the season.
I moved out to play with Koroit in 2017.
There were close family friends who were associated with the club and I was also good mates with Chris McLaren and Ben Goodall.
The move has proven very beneficial because I've played in premiership sides with the Saints in 2017, 2018 and 2019.
For a small country town, the Koroit Football Netball Club is amazing.
It's just so professional. It has an amazing culture.
Everyone at all levels is respected for the work they do - that's from administration right through to the kids who carry the water.
Away from the footy - you play a key role in Symon Wilde's racing stables in Warrnambool. The stable won the $250,000 Guineas with Allibor at Sandown on Saturday and you were there in your job as stable foreman for the Wilde stable. What was the day like?
It was very exciting even though there were no patrons on-course.
Symon was looking after our runners-up at Dunkeld on Saturday while I was at Sandown with Baille Keast and Allibor. I stayed in contact with Symon during the day.
What time in the morning do you start work with the Wilde stable?
I usually start at 4.15am in the morning and work through to midday and then come back later in the day to make sure all is in place for the next morning.
Racing is a big commitment, but I love it.
It's seven days a week whether we're going to the races, trials, trackwork or just looking after the horses.
The stable is lucky we've got great staff.
My sister Ashlee has worked there for years.
She's the backbone of Wilde racing.
It's great to have my sister working there, as she understands all the structures and things that need to be done in the stable.
We usually have about 50 horses in work at Warrnambool and 20 at Ballarat.
The Ballarat stable is a wonderful asset it complements our Warrnambool stable.
I'm very lucky that Symon has put the trust in me as stable foreman.
Going forward I would love to think in a few years time that I may be able to go into a training partnership with Symon.