Scotland coach Matt Williams insists he is looking for his side to acquire a winning mentality on tour in Australasia after a disappointing RBS 6 Nations Championship.
The Australian will travel Down Under with his squad next week following Saturday's warm-up clash with the Barbarians at Murrayfield.
Scotland picked up the wooden spoon after losing all five RBS 6 Nations matches but Williams insists his side are desperate to put that right on tour.
The former Leinster coach has refused to let the losses temper his enthusiasm for his vision of 'Fortress Scotland' and is demanding his side record morale-boosting victories in Australia and against Samoa in New Zealand.
He said: "Winning and the habit of winning on this tour is very important.
"In our evaluation of the Six Nations I believe our problems could have been solved by a couple of wins.
"We are desperate to win and we are certainly going out in this fixture against the Barbarians to win.
"Every game we go out for on this tour we are going out to win, we will not be giving out jerseys cheaply.
"We regard this fixture against the Barbarians as the first part of the tour, which has a number of purposes.
"One of them is to introduce new players to the systems we are putting into place and to allow them the opportunity to experience high levels of competition at international level."
However, Williams concedes they face a tough task in trying to mend Scotland's reputation in world rugby.
He added: "We acknowledge where we are but we also acknowledge the gains we are making in our physical development, our decision-making on the field and the commitment of the team to the blue jersey.
"We are right at the bottom, nobody is denying that. We played five games in the Six Nations and lost five. But we have a commitment to go forward and it has been a very uplifting week with the players and the staff and we are looking forward to the challenge.
"The process we are in is absolutely and positively the only way forward for the long-term plan towards the World Cup in 2007."
Before Will Greenwood started breaking down moves off the field, he was doing the business on it - and no match better illustrated the type of marauding centre he was than in a virtuoso performance against Wales.