Ever wondered what it takes to be a professional darts player?
These days, it's not quite the pub sport it once was. The very top players have to engage in rigorous training regimes to get them set for the pressures of the big stage.
Over Christmas, Fallon Sherrock went from being a relative unknown in the darting landscape to a global superstar, as she battled past both Mensur Suljovic and Ted Evetts at the PDC World Championships.
As a result, she became the first woman ever to beat a man at the event.
But Sherrock's success was not a fluke. What you saw on the stage was a culmination of years of hard work and graft - much of which was spent on the training board.
So, what does Sherrock get up to when she is throwing darts away from her new-found limelight?
Speaking as an ambassador for the 2020 Ladbrokes Masters in Milton Keynes, her hometown, Sherrock has revealed her winning formula...
Four hours of practice a day
Sherrock's schedule is now jam-packed, given she is one of the most recognisable names and faces in the game.
But in an ideal world, she would still be throwing for four hours a day.
She said: "I won't practice for a solid four hours. I will practice for two hours, have a little break and then practice for another two hours.
"I split it up so I am not on my feet for four hours solid."
First two hours: doubles, trebles, checkouts
The first two hours of Sherrock's practice session is spent working on her key shots.
She explained: "I start off by going round on my doubles, I do that about twice, sometimes three times if need be.
"Then I will do my finishing. I will try and take out 121 with nine darts, then up to 170.
"Then I will go round trebles, the ones that I use normally, and I will set a target of 10 or something.
"I will go from 20, 19, 18... all the ones that I use.
"That would normally take up the first two hours and I would solidly do that."
Second two hours: match practice
Just launching darts towards the numbers will not win matches however, so the second two hours of Sherrock's practice is completely different.
She said: "The next two hours, I would arrange match practice, where I will go out and I will arrange a practice partner.
"We will play set play and match practices and we will keep going and going and going until one of us is tired or one of us can't play anymore, or the venue shuts or something like that."
What about the big scoring?
Sherrock claimed following one of her World Championship victories that she knew she could score big, so all her practice went on her doubles.
And she says hitting the big 60 regularly is down to consistency.
She explained: "I do practice my scoring as well, but with a lot of it, it is muscle memory.
"If you can throw straight, you are always going to throw straight, so that is why I don't really focus on my scoring.
"I know that if I can get my first dart in, the next two are going to follow or they are going to be straight enough and they are not going to go into the ones and fives or stuff like that.
"I lost a lot of my games in the past with my finishing, so that is why I have taken a big step into trying to perfect that at the moment.
"If my scoring does dip, then I know that I can go back to my scoring."
- Fallon Sherrock was speaking on behalf of Ladbrokes ahead of the Ladbrokes Masters in Milton Keynes this weekend.