England will embrace a self-policing method of drinking Japan to ensure there is no repeat of those controversies that amuses the latest World Cup that is overseas.
Eddie Jones’ team have touched down in Miyazaki, the setting for a week-long coaching camp at the place where they can step up preparations for their tournament opener against Tonga on September 22.
Jones has enabled alcohol to be consumed during his reign as head trainer and the policy will remain in place within the coming campaign to raise the Webb Ellis Trophy.
Martin Johnson’s England became embroiled in a string of events that stained the standing of Twickenham and jeopardized their pursuit of their sport’s greatest trophy.
Ben Youngs was present as a player, has been engaged in forming the approach and in New Zealand.
“We have dealt with the elephant in the room and talked about how off-field materials could bring unneeded attention which affects momentum,” that the Leicester scrum-half mentioned.
“Sometimes men will get it wrong but in this class I think guys will keep an eye out for each other. We would like to see Japan and also have down time.
“If men would like to have a drink, that is no issue. The guys will police each other and make sure the perfect decision is made by everyone.
“If you are putting the group first then that’s the principal thing. If boys would like a beverage I will be amazed.
“You’ve just got to be smart adults. You’re representing the nation and you are representing each other.
“What you do has a knock-on effect on your team-mates and I believe this collection is mature enough to make the perfect decisions. Hopefully we won’t confront any of those issues.”
After being subjected to some five-hour delay arrival on account of the fallout in Typhoon Faxai into Tokyo on Monday, England appreciated harmonious transit on the island of Kyushu in which Miyazaki is located.
A small but noisy audience gathered at the airport to greet the players as they funnelled into the group bus and on via arrivals.
His own team-mates and owen Farrell are told in no uncertain terms.
“Eddie was a part of Australia when they dropped in the 2003 final and he has been a part of South Africa when he won it. He explained’boys you’ve got the opportunity to make and be a part of something which is going to be the most incredible thing of your own life’,” he said.
“You saw what the cricket did using the World Cup, the soccer World Cup also. He has made us conscious of that.
“In terms of rugby, you merely have the opportunity every time you are available to inspire a nation and do something really special and I think this group is definitely excited by this.”
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