Time's ticking away. The ACT Brumbies are under the pump and need someone to carry the team on his shoulders.
Do you pick David Pocock's hulking frame, who arrived at the Brumbies in 2013 by was plagued by injuries?
Or do you pick the genius of George Smith, who played only two seasons in Canberra in the past 10 years but was the best player in both?
Picking the Brumbies' team of the decade threw up some interesting dilemmas. The club started 2010 as the "Real Madrid of Super Rugby", dipped to its lowest point a year later and finished 2019 with a revival.
They used more than 120 players and had six coaches during that period. Here's our pick for the best of the best, taking into account impact, longevity and star power.
15. Jesse Mogg
A rangy fullback who got his chance under Jake White's guidance and made the most of his time at fullback. Mogg's booming boot suited White's game plan, but also had a dangerous running game in broken play. He scored 145 points in 60 games from 2012-15. He also played three Tests for the Wallabies, just shading Tom Banks for the Brumbies' No. 15 jersey.
14. Henry Speight
How can you go past the "bro with the fro"? Speight was perhaps the most loved Brumby of the past 10 years and not just because of his hairdo. A shy Speight made his debut in 2011 and scored 46 tries in his 122 games in Canberra.
13. Tevita Kuridrani
The "K-Train" has been one of the first Brumbies players picked since making the outside centre spot his own in 2012. He has rarely been injured, has played 122 games and has been the back-line battering ram averaging between 70-80 minutes for the past seven seasons.
12. Christian Lealiifano (captain)
The only man to have lasted the decade as a one-club player, which is remarkable given what he had to go through to get there. He broke his ankle in 2012, which had a major impact on the Brumbies' hopes of making the finals that season. Then the real kick in the guts - diagnosed with leukaemia in 2016. He made a comeback in 2017 and led the Brumbies to the finals this year. Many, including doctors, thought he would never get back to his best. He proved them all wrong when he was picked for the Wallabies this year.
11. Pat McCabe
McCabe's career was cruelly cut short by injury. He broke his neck three times before finally deciding to retire in 2014. McCabe could play anywhere in the back and while he didn't have a bamboozling step or steam-rolling power, he was always reliable. Played 66 games despite his injury problems.
10. Matt Toomua
It seems crazy to leave someone like Matt Giteau out of the team of the decade. Giteau played the 2010 and 2011 seasons, and was a lone soldier in the disastrous 2011 campaign. But for longevity, the No. 10 jersey goes to Toomua. The hard-hitting, power-running playmaker known as 'Pup' played 89 games for the Brumbies, including every match in the 2013 grand final year.
9. Nic White
Arrived on the scene as a chirpy No. 9 in 2011 and became a key asset to the Brumbies in his five seasons. Incredibly fast and, like Mogg, had a sublime kicking game, which worked perfectly in Jake White's game plan. An under-rated ball-runner and crafty scrumhalf, but will get a chance to show those skills when he returns to Canberra at the end of 2020.
8. Ben Mowen
Mowen had a brief, but successful stint in Canberra. He arrived as part of Jake White's overhaul and was installed as captain of a new-look team. His leadership was crucial in the run to the 2013 grand final and clearly impressed people at the top, because he was elevated to Wallabies skipper in the same year. Mowen wasn't a big linebreaking No. 8. He was smart and brilliant in the lineout.
7. David Pocock
The hardest position to pick. Pocock v Smith, not to mention incumbent Wallabies captain Michael Hooper spending two years in the famed No. 7 jersey as well. Smith did the bulk of his damage from 2000-09. His farewell in 2010 was solid, and his cameo in 2013 was inspirational. Pocock was plagued by injuries, effectively missing three full seasons with knee and calf injuries. But when Pocock was on the field for his 43 games, he was the world's best. Expect plenty of debate over this one.
6. Scott Fardy
Scott who? That was the reaction by most fans when the Brumbies plucked a 28-year-old out of second-division rugby in Japan. But boy oh boy his signing was a masterstroke. Fardy was as tough as he was smart. Brilliant at lineout time, even better at the breakdown. He played 97 games between 2012-17 and was undoubtedly a Brumbies warrior.
5. Sam Carter
The son of a former Wallaby made a name for himself after making his debut in 2011. Another workhorse who was rarely injured and earned an international call up. His efforts might not have always been flashy, but they were certainly noticed by teammates and coaches.
4. Rory Arnold
Another "who's that" moment. Arnold was an unknown giant when the Brumbies offered him a contract, but at 208 centimetres and 140 kilograms he was hard to miss. Arnold trimmed down and is the equal tallest player in Australian rugby history alongside identical twin Richie. He was physical and uncompromising, which makes him the perfect addition alongside the smarts of Carter, Fardy and Mowen.
3. Ben Alexander
This was another tough choice. Alexander is the most-capped player in Brumbies history, retiring after 154 games at the end of the 2018 campaign. He rarely missed a game, which is incredible for a front-rower. He could also play on both sides of the scrum and made a shift to tighthead prop in the back half of his career. Just edges out Allan Alaalatoa.
2. Stephen Moore
A brilliant leader and one of the best hookers in Australian rugby history. Moore was a no-nonsense character and ultra consistent in his eight seasons in Canberra. Another who rarely missed a game and was the anchor of the Brumbies' set piece. Played 117 games for the Brumbies between 2009-17 and 176 in Super Rugby with stints at the Reds.
1. Scott Sio
Sio is 28 years old and has already played 102 games for the Brumbies after arriving at the club in 2012. A dynamic ball-runner and a prop with the smarts to think on his feet when the scrum is under pressure. Has already played at two World Cups and has played 59 Tests for Australia.