South Launceston bullied its way on home turf to yet another grand final triumph and in the process took a further step to cementing its legacy in the women's game.
The dominant 60-run win over Launceston on Sunday has now delivered a fourth straight Cricket North female title to the Knights.
The record is unprecedented in the state that includes being crowned the reigning Kookaburra Cup and Cricket Tasmania champions.
But the latest win belonged to star keeper-batter Caitlyn Webster more than anyone.
Webster carried her bat through the T20 clash and took three catches including a pearler to earn undisputed player-of-the-match award.
Launceston scored 4-109 just off the back of Webster's more-than-a-run-a-delivery 62 not out to set up a hard run chase for the Lions.
But the registered nurse said she treated the season decider as just another game.
"I just take every game as it comes and really try to make runs," Webster said.
"Sometimes it just comes off like today, so I'll take that."
South was no sure thing to pass three figures when Lion Amber Townend chipped in unexpectedly to pick up 2-1 off just two overs late.
Teetering somewhat at 4-77, Webster had to call on Chelsea Ryan (15 not out) to partner an unbroken 32-run stand in the dying overs.
Webster, who has been a lynchpin in Cricket North's representative squad, was nearly embarrassed to be recognised for her lofty game at the presentations.
She had no need to be.
Sunday proved to be the culmination of a season that has included 611 runs at 47 with three fifties and a high-score of 98 not out.
Instead, the humble team player was more focussed on what only she could contribute to the win than her score.
"It's great to get going and make a few runs in a grand final," Webster said.
"We were able to put up a good total to defend.
"We did really well to keep the pressure on and keep them a bit short."
Launceston proved to be disappointing in its response.
The last team to beat the Knights almost three months to the day did not put up much of a fight for their first premiership in six years.
The Lions were were contained to under two-and-a-half runs an over towards 7-49 when Knights captain Belinda Wegman bowled out a maiden in the 20th over.
Opener batters Stacey Norton-Smith and Lynn Hendley put on 15 for the first wicket until Lisa Battle ended the stand swiftly.
Both women made just six, but when the pair walked off they had no idea that would be the top score off the bat for the underdogs.
Just eight wides in a total of 11 extras bettered them.
Amy Duggan was South's best with ball in hand with 2-8 off three overs.
Webster was proud of the sense of team, from the number of teenagers right through to Wegman, who earlier this season was the first female to pass 2000 runs.
"I think all the girls in the team are really growing now. They're all performing well and it contributes well to our success," she said.
That success appears to have come down to the hard work of club mentor Naomi O'Loughlin.
Just because of it, Webster can't imagine the dynasty of women's premierships will be stopping any time soon.
"We'd like to continue this run for as many as we can," she said.
"It is really just a credit to Naomi, who brings up the junior girls and they continue to come through.
"It's really paying off when you're winning four and hopefully a few more."