With the formation of the new women's football competition for Griffith, they can now tick off a major step with a sponsor coming on board after concerns there wouldn't be a women's competition this season.
Leading Edge Computers will be the sponsor for the new women's competition set to start in May and for Managing Director Tegan Le Page it was an opportunity to good to pass up.
"We really wanted to see the women's competition grow in Griffith again and now it is being driven by Luke and Mel Bonetti and some others, and it is fantastic to see that it is going to come back," she said.
"If we help be a part of that and help breathe some life into the competition we are all for it."
Luke Santolin, who has been one of the organisers for the new competition was thrilled to see a major sponsor coming on board.
"We are so excited to be teaming up with Tegan and Aaron at Leading Edge Computers," he said.
"It was almost meant to be they didn't need much convincing, and it is amazing to know businesses like this want to be involved in the new concept.
"You think of what you are trying to do when you are looking for sponsors you try and think of what brand connect with that. Innovative, new and progressive, that is what we want women's football to become.
"When I said that to Tegan she jumped at it."
When the competition takes to the field in May, it will be in a revamped format with it now sitting at a 9-a-side format with games to be held on Friday nights and Sunday mornings.
Santolin has been pleased to see the numbers starting to roll in after it looked like there wouldn't be a women's competition in Griffith less than a fortnight ago.
"It is just amazing considering 10 days ago there was going to be no competition to have six teams locked in as a minimum with the potential for more before the submissions close on the 21st of April is a really strong foundation," he said.
"It goes to show that interest in the women's game has been there they just needed something like this concept to unlock it."
Santolin feels the changes to the rules that have been made are making an impact where they needed to.
"It's just about having something inviting enough to the majority of women's players, and that is what we are trying to be," he said.
"We are trying to run the game a little bit more intelligently and not be such a rigid framework where only the most competitive or the young girls are playing soccer. This is something that has a balance of social and competition, but it is doing what is supposed to do and maximising participation in the best game in the world."