Wallabies interviewed Taniela Tupou, Allan Alaalatoa

Wallabies interviewed Taniela Tupou, Allan Alaalatoa
Wallabies interviewed Taniela Tupou, Allan Alaalatoa
Both Alaalatoa and Tupou are used to playing nearly 80 minutes for their super rugby teams, and while the shorter shifts took a bit of getting used to, they also allow Rennie to tell both of his minds to push each other’s limits .

“Since we understand that we might only get 40, let’s empty the tank,” said Alaalatoa. “That will be the best for the team if we make more efforts in a short period of time. We both offer different skills and it’s very positive for the team, both for me and for Nela. ”

Allan Alaalatoa at Wallabies training on Tuesday.Recognition:Stuart Walmsley / Rugby Australien

“We keep telling each other from the field that we must continue to push each other and challenge each other on the field.”

Tupou told that Herold He would like more minutes in an ideal world, but admits his hands are tied as Alaalatoa is considered a world-class operator.

“It’s a little weird. I’m so used to playing 80 super rugby and getting away with 60 or 40. It feels like I did something wrong, ”said Tupou.

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“But we obviously have a world-class bottleneck in Allan and it doesn’t matter who starts or who is on the bench. We work very well together and that’s what we’re trying to build up here at the Wallabies.

“Whoever plays it doesn’t matter. We will only support them. It was good. Hopefully I’ll get a few more minutes this week. Let’s see if I play first. ”

Rennie’s message to empty the tank has clearly reached Tupou. The 24-year-old put so much into the first few scrums of the 27-7 loss at Eden Park that he looked tired before the break.

Tupou admits that he can then often land himself in hot water against what many consider to be the high standard in world rugby.

“Sometimes you’re tired, you’re trying to do your own thing. You can get in trouble there, ”he said. “Teams like the All Blacks can’t do that. You have to be really good at what you do.

“At the end of the first half (in Auckland) there was a scrum that we called and instead of me doing it and following, I tried to do my own thing. And I was punished.

“Little things like this – they’re not working. If you want to do something, you have to do it for the team. ”

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Sam is a sports reporter for The Sydney Morning Herald.

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