The Lionesses are on course to win two major tournaments in 13 months after the one last summer Europe championship and as they prepare for their first-ever World Cup final, the captain said the moment had been “her players’ dream for years”.
Wiegman said the team “felt the support here [in Australia] and also from the other side of the world to the UK”.
“It’s something you dream about and we just hope we play our best game tomorrow, and everyone who watches us in the stadium, in the UK, who supports us, appreciates that,” added the coach. – English chef.
Bright said: “We know how passionate our nation is at home and how much they want us to win.
“But for us, there is a process. We have a game plan to execute. As Sarina said, we have to play the game of our life.
When asked how her nine-year-old daughter would have felt if told she was about to lead her country to a World Cup final, Bright admitted: ‘She probably would have said you were stupid and that would never happen. , but I guess dreams come true.
“I just think it’s a really proud moment and as a team we’re really proud of our journey and the tournament and how far we’ve come. We’re finally getting a shot at the trophy that we’ve always wanted.
The final will kick off at 8pm Sydney time, which means an 11am start in the UK.
Fans have had plenty of early starts to follow England into this tournament and Bright thanked those who have “set their alarm clocks and made the effort to support us, even though we are millions of miles away. one another.
“It’s amazing what football can do to really bring everyone together, especially our nation. We’re really proud, stick with us for one more game.
London is set to host a parade later this week if England win a first World Cup trophy since 1966 and whatever the outcome, Wiegman reflected on “how football unites and brings something positive, it brings people together. people.
“When a country is behind a team, it’s very special and it’s more than just playing football.”