Captain Lawrence Dallaglio believes Wasps are back to their very best after a seven-try demolition of struggling Worcester on Saturday.
Dallaglio was once again instrumental as Wasps racked up a fifth straight Premiership win and continued their relentless charge towards the play-offs with a 49-12 home victory.
England fly-half Danny Cipriani was the star of the show, scoring 19 points, which included a first-half try, as Wasps fell just one point short of the half-century.
"Worcester came here on the back of some good results and it was really refreshing for us to be able to put out a full strength side for the first time in a long, long time," said Dallaglio.
"It's an important win for us - we got the bonus point and it has given us momentum.
"There are a lot of other positives for us like Joe Worsley and Tom Voyce coming back from a long-term injury.
"Our squad is coming to the boil at just the right time and it was a professional job."
With three league games in just eight days Wasps coach Shaun Edwards shuffled his pack, with England internationals Worsley and Voyce returning.
After Worcester's Shane Drahm missed with an early penalty, it was all Wasps as Riki Flutey, Pat Barnard, a Mark van Gisbergen double, Simon Shaw, Cipriani and Voyce all touched down for the home side.
Wasps' director of rugby Ian McGeechan said: "We knew that when we had everyone back from injury we could perform - there is a really good spirit in the squad.
"I think psychologically the three wins we had during the Six Nations were a massive boost for us. The players have come back into a winning squad.
"Worcester are a decent side these days with a bit of continuity so all in all I am really pleased with the rugby we played.
"We knew we had to make sure that we did what we wanted to do tactically and I thought everybody played their part."
Despite consolation tries from Matt Cox and Matt Mullen Worcester's director of rugby Mike Ruddock was far from impressed.
"We are not totally downbeat even though the loss hurts and I think our younger players learnt a lot tactically and from the professionalism and quality of the Wasps display," he said.
"In the first 10 minutes I thought we played some great rugby and we had good shape to us and good ambition but we missed a penalty and couldn't maintain it against a very good side.
"We probably tried to play a bit too much rugby and made a few errors and allowed Wasps to capitalise on them - which they do so well.
"But they deserved the win and were the better team by far."
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.