One of the many things that has impressed me in the RBS 6 Nations campaign so far is how the Wales team has been managed by Mike Ruddock.
He has been level-headed and very pragmatic throughout and I see no reason for that to change as we approach the Scotland game.
Three wins out of three has resulted in a wave of euphoria overcoming the Welsh public, which can lead to extra pressure on the team.
But Ruddock has deflected that, and let the players do their talking out on the field.
I don't think there's any danger that complacency will set in. Wales are more than capable of getting the win, but we'll pay Scotland the respect they deserve as the home nation.
We head to Edinburgh with a certain degree of confidence, having played some sparkling rugby so far. The victory over France really lit up the tournament.
However, we have a pretty poor record up at Murrayfield over the last decade and the Welsh squad and management will be well aware of that.
Scotland ran France very close in Paris in their opening match and will have gained some impetus from achieving their first victory of the RBS 6 Nations - albeit an 'ugly win' against Italy - last time out.
But any win is a good win, and it certainly gives the Scottish supporters cause for optimism.
The Scots will be keen to keep that momentum going. They have a very physical, robust pack and the match is sure to be played out on a tricky surface.
The loss of Gareth Thomas with a broken thumb is a big blow to Wales but stand-in captain Michael Owen showed great leadership qualities against France, as did Dwayne Peel, Stephen Jones and Martyn Williams. We will need them all to do the same in the remaining two games.
I am expecting to see a torrid battle up front in Scotland, but Wales have demonstrated an ability to score tries against anyone.
We're playing entertaining rugby, which is pleasing to see - we are in the entertainment business after all!
After Ireland's heroic big-game hunt of the Springboks and Scotland's six-try runaround of the Pumas, the challenge of engineering the most spectacular win of the autumn series now falls on Wales, writes Peter Jackson.