Torah Bright admitted she's often felt intimidated in her new discipline of snowboard cross but hasn't put a line through adding to the Winter Olympics silver medal she won in halfpipe on Wednesday night.
After a few hours' sleep, instead of "boogieing" like she wanted to, Bright was going to enjoy a day off before re-focussing her attention to her final event on Sunday.
It has been a packed schedule for the two-time Games halfpipe medallist, who took on the new Olympic event of slopestyle - where she finished seventh - the halfpipe and now finishes her program with snowboard cross in Sochi.
Bright said initially she was very much outside her comfort zone in tackling the race-based event which, after a qualifying run, pits six riders against each other on a motocross-style course.
"For me in the slopestyle, in the halfpipe it's very much my own game," she said.
"In the boardercross, once you make it through time trials and into the rounds it's you and five other really big babes.
"My first couple of races when I made it through to the rounds it was extremely intimidating being on these courses with five other people.
"It's just taken a little bit of time to realise that I can stand my ground and this is my ground and I am going to keep my line and give you a run for your money."
She recalled one incident where she was racing in a heat against a world champion who appeared to be "speaking in tongues and screaming and stuff".
"Everyone hypes themselves up in different ways and for me it is a quiet fierceness, a quiet confidence and I just go out and hold my ground," she said.
Bright only had one season to familiarise herself with snowboard cross, after her brother Ben laid down the challenge of becoming the first person to qualify for three events in the sport.
She only qualified for the event at the 11th hour, earning a spot in the 24-woman field when several countries did not fulfil their quota spots.
Yet her rate of development has been extraordinary.
From not getting out of the timed runs at the start of the season, by the last event she'd qualified for a semi-final - just one race out of the medal round.
And now that she's got a medal around her neck and the pressure's completely off, she's not discounting anything on Sunday.
"In boardercross I am a rookie but I do know how to snowboard and anything can happen in boardercross," she said.