Spring carnival plans for dual Group One winner Say No More are unlikely to change despite her surprise first-up defeat at Doomben on Saturday.
Trainer Paul Duncan is expected to press ahead with an interstate campaign for Say No More but the venue for her next appearance might alter from his original schedule.
In pics: Spring Carnival action
"I was going to run her next in the Angst Stakes on October 13 but I might have another look at the programs and see what other options there are for her," Duncan said.
"She felt the 61kg first-up and even though the Angst is a set weights and penalties race she might still have to carry a lot of weight in it."
Say No More ($2.40 fav) appeared to labour under her hefty impost when she finished fifth to Whateverwhenever ($10) but apprentice Rosie Myers was satisfied with her effort.
"I wasn't disappointed with her but it was fairly obvious the 61kg took its toll on her," Myers said.
Winning trainer Liam Birchley admitted he was unsure if Whateverwhenever would appreciate the firm surface at Doomben.
"The reason I haven't started her in the past month is because I've been waiting for the rain to arrive but it never came," Birchley said.
"I was concerned the track mightn't suit her with no give in it but they ran along in the race today which helped her."
Earlier, the hard-fought victory of talented three-year-old Reflectance at Doomben was tinged with sadness for the powerful Patinack Farm operation.
Brett Killion, Patinack's Queensland manager, dedicated the win of Reflectance to stud manager Greg Atkins who died after being kicked by a broodmare at Canungra on Friday.
"It absolutely puts everything into perspective when something like this happens and we are dedicating this day to Greg," Killion said.
Reflectance ($3.50) was ridden patiently by jockey Michael Cahill before gaining the upper hand in the final stages to defeat The Storeman ($5) by a long neck with Better Than Ready ($2 fav) a long head away third.
"He took great benefit from his first-up run and has really thrived leading up to this race," Killion said.
"There is still plenty of improvement in him and he'll probably head back south for some better races."