It was a wonderfully entertaining performance by Wales at the Stadio Flaminio on Saturday.
To score six tries away from home takes some doing - and the tries were beautifully crafted.
The manner in which Wales started was tremendous, it really knocked the stuffing out of Italy and allowed us to take the impetus.
But we nearly got carried away, with some players becoming quite individual and doing their own thing, whereas Wales look much better when working as a team.
We were always in control against a formidable Italian front row, which was especially pleasing
as Italy had run the Irish so close last week.
Gethin Jenkins was very good at loose-head and offered an awful lot in the loose with his work-rate. Wales got the ball away from the tackle area as quickly as possible, giving the heavier, more cumbersome Italian pack no chance to settle or get organised. They were always on their heels.
The key was the interplay between the forwards and backs, the angled running and the support play. It gave the Italian defence no chance.
Man-of-the-match Martyn Williams put in an outstanding wing-forward display which, allied to Dwayne Peel's sensible use of the ball, provided our talented backs with lots of space. And the game was made for Shane Williams - fast and loose.
Italy were unable to penetrate our back line, who had the class to control the game. Their only try came courtesy of a Welsh mistake when Luciano Orquera charged down Gavin Henson's attempted chip.
The triumph in Rome was our first away win since 2001 - and gave us back-to-back victories for the first time since the same season. And it was so important that we built on last week's win over England, rather than it being a one-off.
Although we can enjoy having acquired this winning habit, we mustn't get carried away - but then Mike Ruddock and the Welsh management are very good at dampening down over-jubilance.
We must not now be naive now and start looking ahead to the last game against Ireland next month. We can't afford to do that. It's a cliché but we have to take one game at a time - which means focusing 100 percent on the trip to Paris on February 26.
But it's certainly fun watching Welsh rugby at the moment!
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.