I got rhythm, I got music, I got my nationals, who could ask for anything more . . ?
Marival D'Jamirze is too young to be familiar with the Gershwins' famous song, but the adapted opening line sums up her mood.
D'Jamirze will compete in the national gymnastics championships at Sydney Olympic Park from Friday, and she couldn't ask for anything more.
Well, a placing would be a bonus, but at 16 Toongabbie's rhythmic gymnast has already reached a summit.
She'll compete against women three, four and five years older in her first year of senior competition.
She'll be easily the youngest of the four NSW competitors, and qualified after finishing third at the state titles and second in her favourite hoops section of the four disciplines.
Discipline . . that defines her devotion and success.
It means training at her Toongabbie school and several weekly trips to Croydon's Presbyterian Ladies' College, under the combined tutelage of Deanna Shmarakova, Angelika Filipovich, PLC head coach Lisa Caton and PLC gymnastics co-ordinator Michelle Olsson.
Her passion has already taken D'Jamirze to two World Cups in Montreal and to competition in Russia and New Zealand with Australian junior teams.
D'Jamirze won't be the only local competitor at Sydney Olympic Park. There'll be four others and a reserve.
They ain't got rhythm but they have got places in the traditional competition.
Casey Hanlon and junior Lilly-Anne Keating, Emily Bennett and Jessica Stanton are the quartet and from the Sydney Academy of Gymnastics in Seven Hills.
Academy member Natalie Salatino is the reserve.