Emma Tonegato finds herself in a position she never anticipated.
No, not that she's currently halfway through a two-week quarantine stint at Darwin's Howard Springs facility. Rather, the fact she's been dubbed head of strength and conditioning at the centre.
The Wollongong rugby sevens star is surrounded by Australia's Olympic athletes, some of the fittest individuals in the country.
Yet, here they are, the likes of discus thrower Dani Stevens and diver Anabelle Smith, turning to her to put them through their paces every afternoon.
So each day, at 4.30pm, PT with ET starts.
Tonegato still remains unsure how exactly she ended up in this position, but it's one she has enjoyed, even if it's just a two-week cameo.
"I don't know why I got the delegation, but we do it at 4.30 each day," Tonegato said. "It is easier to exercise when someone else is running it, so I'm the PT of the block.
"There's a live F45 class every day that we've been doing. On Saturday they don't run it and people were still out with their activewear on and ready to go."
In many ways, two weeks of hotel quarantine is exactly what Tonegato needs after an emotional and turbulent couple of years.
A global pandemic, the shut down of the World Sevens Series and a shoulder operation made for a rocky lead in to the Olympics.
Despite arriving in Tokyo as defending champions, the Australian women's side finished fifth after a quarter-final exit.
A pair of 14-12 losses to America and Fiji crippled their chances of winning a second gold, as New Zealand went on to avenge their Rio disappointment by taking out the tournament.
"It was an emotional rollercoaster, the last few years and few months," Tonegato said. "I was really happy to get on the field and represent my country again. To be a dual Olympian is pretty special and something I'm really proud of.
"We would've liked to have done better, but I look back and we lost Chloe Dalton, we didn't have Ellia Green, we didn't have Emilee Cherry.
"When you put everything together, the whole COVID situation, it's important to reflect on how we went. We still got fifth and were able to finish with two wins."
With disappointing results for both the men and women in Tokyo, a full review of Rugby Australia's rugby sevens structure is planned.
While the male setup is likely to be downsized, the female program is expected to remain as is.
Tonegato has spent the past eight years at the top of women's football.
The athlete won a Rugby League World Cup with the Jillaroos in 2013, before a switch to sevens that saw her claim Olympic gold, Commonwealth Games silver and two World Series titles.
At 26, Tonegato is yet to decide if she will continue on to Paris.
Entering the final semester of an occupational therapy degree, the athlete has long planned for life after retirement from football.
Whether that arrives in six months or three years, it's a future Tonegato is looking forward to.
"Im very excited to be an OT, I've loved my placements," she said. "It's one of the reasons I'm considering what I want to do.
"I absolutely love OT and it's something I'm looking forward to when I eventually get there."