Regan King is back in west Wales and is desperate to repeat the performances that made him a fans favourite at Parc y Scarlets first time around.
The 33-year-old New Zealander starred in his first six years at the region, scoring 37 tries in 141 appearances, before being snapped up by French heavyweights ASM Clermont Auvergne in 2011.
King played his one and only game for New Zealand against Wales at the Millennium Stadium in 2002, where he crossed for a try, and he is excited about the current crop of home grown talent coming through at the Scarlets.
"I haven't come back here for a free bus ride. I want to re-establish myself and do the best I can for the squad and the supporters," explained King.
"Settling back in has been great - it's like I've never been away and the boys welcomed me back in. I don't want to be a passenger, or someone who is just cruising along, I want to be someone the boys look up to and earn my spot on the team.
"I'm trying to work as hard as I can and, hopefully, it can bring the younger players on as well. There is a lot of exciting talent in that changing room, these boys are so quick on the field. I remember when I was like that one day in the past!"
King was at the peak of his powers when he helped the Scarlets reach the Heineken Cup semi-finals unbeaten in 2006/07 and has picked up two losing Heineken Cup final medals with Stade Francais Paris and ASM Clermont Auvergne.
Ironically, it is the Wales and British & Irish lions centre Jonathan Davies' switch to Clermont that has opened up a vacancy in the Scarlets' midfield for King and he can't wait to slot into a back division full of international talent.
"I'm really excited about getting to work with Jordan Williams because he looks really exciting. I remember watching him play for the Under 20s and he was carving holes everywhere," added King.
"I'm looking forward to it because there is a lot of talent there. I've learned a few things since I've been gone.
"There's a lot of focus on the contact area out in France and it's pretty brutal. I've always enjoyed attacking, but now tackling has to go with it as well. I got the hang of that and, hopefully, I can transfer it over here."
With Liam Williams forced out of the World Cup through injury, lock Luke Charteris and Skills Coach Neil Jenkins say they have to put yesterday's defeat behind them as Wales now look ahead to another physical encounter against South Africa in the quarter-finals of the Rugby World Cup.
Winger Alex Cuthbert is hoping get plenty of ball on the front foot against Australia tomorrow at Twickenham as Wales seek to halt the Wallabies' 10-match winnning streak which stretches back almost seven years.
Twelve young people have been selected to follow a one year WRU Coach Core apprenticeship programme. Coach Core was set up by the Royal Foundation of the Duke and Duchess of Cambridge and Prince Harry as part of the Olympics legacy in 2012 and the Duke of Cambridge was on hand to meet the apprentices on their first day in the job. The programme has been funded by the Hunter Foundation.
We look back on the victory over Fiji that makes it three from three for Wales in this World Cup, in a special extra Principality Welsh Rugby Union Podcast. We hear from Wales coach Warren Gatland, captain Sam Warburton, plus Gethin Jenkins, Tomas Francis, Alun Wyn Jones, Dan Biggar, Matthew Morgan and Tyler Morgan, as well as defence coach Shaun Edwards and getting the Fijian perspective from coach John McKee.
We look forward to the Ospreys v Blues derby clash in this week's Principality Welsh Rugby Union Podcast. Ospreys No 8 Dan Baker talks about the pain of missing out on the World Cup, as does Dragons wing Tom Prydie. Blues director of rugby Danny Wilson looks forward to his first Welsh derby in charge, we also hear from Dragons lock Matthew Screech and Wales Sevens team manager Steff Thomas.