Only a couple of hours after securing her fourth Paralympic gold medal of the London Games, Jacqueline Freney turned to Australian relay teammate Ellie Cole in the marshalling room.
She explained that another gold medal just wouldn't do.
She wanted a world record as well.
Earlier that evening the 20-year-old had won the S7 100m freestyle by more than two seconds.
But the time was a Paralympic record. Not a world record.
Not good enough in Freney's mind.
"That is Jacqui Freney," Cole said.
"Even someone that has the potential to win seven or eight gold medals (at the one Games) was not satisfied just with a gold medal but wanted a world record as well. That is great, that is what you want."
Like most things at the Olympic aquatic centre, Freney had her wish granted.
She swam the anchor leg as Australia smashed the 4x100m freestyle relay world record by more than three seconds.
The quartet of Freney, Cole, 13-year-old Maddison Elliott and Katherine Downie received their medals from former British Prime Minister Gordon Brown.
Not that any of them had a clue who he was.
Freney's triumph put her within one gold medal of equalling the record for the most Paralympic titles by an Australian at a single Games.
Siobhan Paton set the mark of six titles at the Sydney Games under the guidance of none other than Freney's grandfather, Peter.
Expert guidance runs in the family with Freney, who has cerebral palsy diplegia, being coached by her father Michael on the NSW north coast.
Paton's mark looks on borrowed time as Freney still has the 50m freestyle, 400m freestyle and 4x100m medley relay to go.
"Eight events and my main (event) hasn't even started yet, so these are just bonuses to me, icing on the cake," she said.
Freney's parents were told at the age of two by a doctor that she would probably spend the rest of her life in a wheelchair.
They refused to believe the diagnosis, took the wheelchair home but never used it.
Her performance put the Australian swim team in line for its best showing since the 2000 Sydney Games.
At the halfway mark of the competition, the nation has already matched its gold medal haul in Beijing.
The swimmers have won nine gold medals and topping the mark of 14 titles won in Sydney appears to be a very realistic target.
The women have been responsible for six of those titles thus far, a fair return after claiming just one in Beijing.
"The females are starting to come out on top for the first time a while," dual gold medallist Cole said with a smile.