Weston Creek-Molonglo's women's captain-coach Kelly Rowlings has had an unbelievable fortnight.
At just 21-years-old, Rowlings has been recognised as the first Cricket Australia coach of the month for November.
And she followed that up by leading Weston Creek-Molonglo to their first ever Glenda Hall Shield title win last weekend, beating Ginninderra in a nail biter by six-runs.
"It was a little bit surprising," Rowlings said on being recognised by Cricket Australia.
"I didn't even know it was a thing, I think it was the first one.
"It was surprising but rewarding to know that what you do is recognised as a coach, because often it isn't."
While humbled to be honoured by Cricket Australia, the young leader said nothing would beat the grand final win, particularly after last year's heartbreaking loss to Eastlake.
"It was good to go one better than we did last year. We got beaten on the last ball of the grand final in last year's Glenda Hall Shield. It was good to get over the line this year," Rowlings said.
"I think we were the dominant side this year and we have definitely grown a lot since I have been here.
"I cried at the end, they were tears of relief because of all the anxiety and the emotion during the game.
"They [Ginninderra] gave us a good run for our money.
"But if I am being honest the grand final was the worst game that we have played all season and we still won, that just goes to say how good we are I guess."
Rowlings has been coaching since she was 16 in her home town of Goulburn.
"I was coaching the under 12's boys' team of my old club as a volunteer and it has rolled from there. It was good, from memory I think we won the comp," Rowlings said.
"They were good fun to have around they eventually listened to me and it was good helping them develop."
Rowlings studies psychology at The ANU.
She also balances a part time job and a junior high-performance coaching role at Cricket ACT and is an assistant coach for the NSW under 19's Southern Zone Female Academy.
On top of that she travels to Sydney each Sunday to play for Campbelltown-Camden.
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"It is just a lot of time management and planning in advance," Rowlings said.
"I do more coaching and train more and try and do extras as I am wanting to chase a contract myself.
"It is just jam-packed days and making sure I sleep enough and eat well, trying to look after myself as much as possible... I don't have weekends in summer."
Rowlings still dreams of going as high as possible with her playing career, with eyes set on one day playing in the WBBL.
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