Minjee Lee will start her 2019 campaign this week as Australia's highest-ranked golfer, the reigning Greg Norman medallist and the favourite to win a third Vic Open title in six years.
It's quite the list of achievements for a 22-year-old.
But Lee is already focused on what she needs to do to improve her current world ranking of seven as she chases a first major title in 2019.
The slightly-framed Lee will likely never be a massive bomber off the tee in the manner of the world's top two ranked players, Thailand's Ariya Jutanugarn and South Korean Sung Hyun Park.
Jutanugarn does not even bother packing a driver in her bag, figuring she hits her 3-wood far enough to get the job done.
"Length is probably one of the bigger factors I've been trying to work on in the off season and I'll probably be working on that throughout the whole year," Lee said on Tuesday.
"... (Jutanugarn) can out-drive me with 3-woods – that's like a rocket. I think it's the same for everyone.
"For me I think it's more about technical things and obviously hitting it pretty hard in the gym. It's a mixture of both."
"Length is probably one of the bigger factors I've been trying to work on in the off season and I'll probably be working on that throughout the whole year.” – Minjee Lee
Lee won the Vic Open as a teenaged amateur back in 2014 and saluted again last year at 13th Beach as a professional, after which she said she wanted to crack the top 10 in the world.
She duly ticked off that box in 2018 and is now aiming even higher.
"I try not to put a number on the rankings," said Lee.
"I know I did last time, but I think the closer you obviously get to the World No.1 spot, you can play more with your process goals.
"If you hit them you'll eventually get closer to that World No.1 spot so I'm going to go more with my process."
The field for the women's Vic Open has gone to a whole new level this year after the tournament was added to the LPGA Tour schedule for the first time.
World No.7 Lee is the highest-ranked player in a field which also includes all-time great Karrie Webb, reigning British Open champ Georgia Hall, American Paula Creamer, a 10-time LPGA Tour winner, and Swede Pernilla Lindberg, who won her first major at the ANA Inspiration in 2018.
- John Salvado, Australian Associated Press