Many young Australians claim that sport is their life, but for Legana's Caleb Brewer, it couldn't be much closer to the truth.
So much so that the 12-year-old is set for several weeks of interstate travel for two of his chosen sports across January.
Starting his experience in Albury-Wodonga representing Tasmania's under-14 side in the Australian country junior basketball cup, Brewer will then travel to the Eastern suburbs of Melbourne to play for the Hurricanes' youth academy cricket development squad.
So which sport takes priority?
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When asked which guernsey was his favourite, he hesitantly chose the football jumper while schedule clashes between basketball and cricket result in rotation.
Getting into football from a young age through Auskick, cricket was added to the mix last season, with the young talent "wanting to try a different sport", which paid off quite quickly.
Playing for Launceston before making the switch to Riverside this year, Brewer scored 241 averaging 38 with the bat and took 18 wickets at an average of 6.1 with the ball in Cricket North's under-12 competition, putting his name forward for the next level.
Set to play alongside Northern teammates Lachlan Taylor, Charlie Quill, Thomas Dwyer and Beau Skinner, the boys will get exposure to some of Victoria's brightest as they play against Southern Bayside teams.
Listing his favourite sportsmen as Patrick Cripps, Steve Smith and Ben Simmons, his Western Australian adventure saw him stack up against some stiff competition - an experience he says he's better for.
"It was really hard because some of them were tall and fast and really strong and others were small and fast and really skilful as well," Brewer said.
The Tasmanians ended the carnival in fifth position, picking up wins against Northern Territory, Australian Capital Territory and New South Wales, with father, Dion, incredibly happy with his son's success.
"As a parent, I'm super proud but it's a testament to his hard work," Dion said.
"He's in between a couple of sports at the moment with training commitments but generally throughout the year, it's six days out of seven that he's either training or playing.
"It's all on him, we don't push him to do anything - he just enjoys it and does what he does."
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