Uncertainty about the weather appears to be the only thing bothering Lydia Lassila, the aerial skier in a buoyant mood after arriving in Sochi to defend her Winter Olympics title.
The 32-year-old says she is fit and prepared for her fourth Games, feeling no pressure because she's already won Olympic gold.
Yet the weather - as good as it's been in the Olympic city - is cause for some concern.
Sochi has offered largely clear blue skies for much of the previous week and ongoing forecasts call for much of the same.
But coastal ski resorts often have to deal with fickle weather conditions, including heavy snow, rain and fog.
"I'm not confident about the weather. That is probably the most uncertain aspect of what we're going to be dealing with here," said Lassila, the strong favourite to be announced as flagbearer for the Australian team on Thursday.
"I think Cypress Mountain in Vancouver was quite similar. It was wet, foggy, with temperatures of plus-four degrees and you were likely to get rain.
"That's not really what we want to deal with. We want to deal with hard, firm jumps, not just soft ones that our skis get stuck into."
Even if the weather is unkind, history is on Lassila's side - the Victorian soared through the clouds with a perfectly executed final jump at a foggy Cypress Mountain to claim gold in 2010.
Meanwhile, men's aerials skier David Morris said he is hoping to create something of a dynasty with a strong performance in Sochi.
Morris, who won his first World Cup event last season, said a number of people in the field could win gold - including himself.
The 29-year-old said he'd like to see a men's aerial ski team in Australia after two decades almost exclusively focused on a women's program.
"It would be great to pioneer it and have some other people follow on," he said.