George North says Wales are in the World Cup for the long haul and they beat Ireland because they refused to contemplate getting on a plane tomorrow to head home.
The youngest try scorer at the World Cup finals, and the joint world record holder for the most tries in Test rugby for a teenager, the giant north Walian wing can't wait to have a crack at the French next weekend.
"The beauty of this team is that everyone has complete trust in themselves and the players around them," said North. "Even when it went to 10-10 we all thought 'we're here for the long run, let's not lose here'. We are happy with the way we are playing and, having reached the semi-finals, we are expecting big things."
If, as expected, North plays in the next two matches at the World Cup he will take his cap tally to 15 - one more appearance than he has made for the Scarlets since making his debut against Gloucester in a friendly at the start of last season.
His 13 Welsh caps have already yielded nine tries and 45 points - 20 more than he has scored for his club side.
"It sounds incredible to say that I'm in the semi-finals of the World Cup with Wales - it is awesome. There aren't words to describe the feeling at the end of the win over Ireland," said North, who is 20 in April.
"There was a mixture of relief and excitement when the final whistle went. Going into the game we knew it could be a bit of a dog fight, but we were confident."
But while North has been compared to the great All Black wrecking ball Jonah Lomu, he is quick to recognise the efforts of those around him and Wales continue with their dream journey in New Zealand, particularly his Scarlets team mate Rhys Priestland.
"Rhys is playing really well and is a great organiser and communicator. We talked long and hard during the week about working hard for each other and talking to each other during the game and I think we all looked after each other."
Wales Head Coach Rob Howley talks to WRU TV's Sebastian Barrett about the 36-man squad he has just named for the forthcoming Under Armour series, which includes two uncapped players, Ospreys duo Sam Davies and Rory Thornton.
Head coach Rowland Phillips is deligthed he can now call BT Sport Cardiff Arms Park home for his Wales Women's side, who launch their international season next month with games against Scotland and UK Armed Forces in the heart of the capital city.
Wales Sevens star Sam Cross has put his home town club of Brynmawr on the map after winning a silver medal at the Rio Olympics with Team GB. His club have now honoured him by naming their players bar after him, as WRU TV discovered at the official launch, recently.
One of the newest members of the Principality Premiership, Bargoed admit it's proving to be a steep learning curve at the highest level, but are determined to become a force to be reckoned with. WRU TV visited the club last weekend when they took on Llanelli.
Table-topping Aberavon travel to north Wales to tackle RGC 1404 as both teams defend unbeaten starts to the season in the Principality Premiership. WRU TV's Graeme Gillespie visited the Wizards to see how their preparations were going for the game of the weekend.
The Half a Game initiative is currently sweeping across Wales and proving a major success. The scheme aims to give every young player at least half a game every weekend. WRU TV recently visited a festival in Narberth where clubs have fully embraced the initiative.
Both Bargoed and Swansea were seeking their first win of the Principality Premiership season this afternoon. It proved a fruitful day for the hosts - not only did they win, but Bargoed claimed a try bonus point.
Cardiff managed to keep their unbeaten record at home intact, but only just as Bridgend made them work extremely hard before the Blue and Blacks secured a hard fought Principality Premiership win at the BT Sport Arms Park last night.
Former Wales back row Andy Powell gives a guided tour of The Wern, home of Merthyr RFC, who are determined to prove a lot of people wrong and make their mark in their first season in the Principality Premiership.