Just 80 minutes of action stands between England and a first Grand Slam since 2003 - and Rob Howley's men of course!
Stuart Lancaster's men arrive at the Millennium Stadium for tomorrow's showdown against Wales searching for their second RBS 6 Nations championship in three years but defending Grand Slam champions Wales are aiming to lift the roof off with their own second championship in consecutive seasons.
Whatever happens, we are following the action every step of the way right here. By logging on to www.wru.co.uk/live just before kick-off at 5pm, you can follow every scrum, lineout, pass and try.
HOW THE TILE WILL BE WON
* If England win at the Millennium Stadium, they will take the title and the Grand Slam
* If the match is drawn, England will win the title but not the Grand Slam
* If Wales win by eight points or more, they retain the Six Nations title
* If Wales win by six points or less, England will win the title
* If Wales win by seven points, they will retain the title on account of scoring more tries over the tournament
* However, if England score two more tries than Wales in Cardiff the title will be shared
* If Wales win by seven and England somehow score three more tries than Wales, they will win the tile
Defence coach Shaun Edwards believes Saturday's clash against England - the 'form team in world rugby' - poses a huge challenge for his side but he is confident, with Wales beginning to show the defensive qualities displayed in the last two World Cups,
At the official launch of this season's RBS 6 Nations at a noisy location in London this morning, Wales captain Alun Wyn Jones reveals he is personally proud to be in the Wales team and is already looking forward to the opening clash against Italy which is a 'tough ask'.
It was a double celebration for Wales and Ospreys scrum-half Rhys Webb when he called at the home of Welsh rugby to help commemorate the first anniversary of Principality Stadium and his return to fitness this weekend ahead of the RBS 6 Nations.