Australia's women's cricketers are ready to show the crisis engulfing the sport is only surrounding one half of it when the World Twenty20 begins in the Caribbean.
Australia start their campaign to regain their title against Pakistan in Guyana on Saturday morning (AEDT) amid one of the most turbulent times in the sport's history at home.
But while Cricket Australia has lost its men's coach, captain, vice-captain and the organisation's chief executive, chairman and high-performance director, the women's game has barely suffered a hiccup this year.
Australia's women enter the tournament off the back of 16 straight wins across all formats since late March, having suffered just one loss in 2018.
That's in stark contrast with their male counterparts, who have had four wins and 15 losses since the ball-tampering incident in Cape Town in March.
"It can be a little bit frustrating when people talk about Australian cricket that they're maybe only referring to one team," women's vice-captain Rachael Haynes told AAP.
"Because we have been playing some really good cricket and in the right spirit as well.
"I definitely understand it's a bit of a talking point at the moment but we certainly feel like we're part of the Australian cricket umbrella and playing some really good cricket."
The women's team has largely avoided the fallout from the damning review into the sport's culture, with the team overseas since its findings were announced.
Crucially, the independent review identified that while Australian cricket had "lost its balance and stumbled badly", the reputation of women's cricket was unaffected.
Haynes sat on the panel for the concurrent player review, led by former Test opener Rick McCosker, which spoke to a number of her counterparts in the men's and women's games.
She was confident both sides of the sport would learn from each other despite the significantly different findings.
"It was difficult at times but I think the way the players approached it, they were very honest," Haynes said.
"In that forum you have the benefit of hindsight and that brings to the fore things you would change and want to do better.
"But it also led to a really meaningful interaction between the Australian men's and the Australian women's teams.
"We certainly shared our ideas and how we go about doing things. And equally they shared with us what they're looking to do and what they've done in the past.
"You can learn from the good and bad things."