Wales assistant coach Neil Jenkins insists the reigning RBS 6 Nations champions are in no danger of being distracted by a potential title shoot-out with England next month.
Jenkins has history when it comes to wrecking English Grand Slam dreams after the former Wales fly-half converted Scott Gibbs' dramatic late try to sink Clive Woodward's team 32-31 at Wembley 14 years ago.
If Wales beat Scotland in Edinburgh next week - and England complete what should be a routine Italian job at Twickenham - then it will be all on for March 16 in Cardiff.
England are in the driving seat, given that they already boast a superior points difference to Wales with Italy still on their schedule, but Wales could still secure Six Nations silverware for a second successive season.
"The main focus for us is to win our games, starting against Scotland, which we know is going to very tough," skills and kicking specialist Jenkins said.
"There is no thought or mention of England a week later. When that comes around it will bring enough pressures with it. Our focus is on Scotland and about doing a job there.
"They (Scotland) are the same as us - two wins out of three - and it is a home game for them.
"They will fancy their chances against us and then to go to Paris on the final day with a chance of maybe them winning the championship.
"It was an excellent win for them on the weekend against Ireland. People talked afterwards about stats and possession, but if you have got the ball you have got to take your chances.
"Ireland didn't take their opportunities on Sunday, and Scotland kept hanging in there, dug in and kicked their kicks."
The Wales players, except the France-based squad members, were back in camp today, with an update awaited on Toulon prop Gethin Jenkins' calf muscle injury.
Jenkins, who is three games short of becoming Wales' fourth international cap centurion behind Stephen Jones, Gareth Thomas and Martyn Williams, was hurt during the 26-9 victory over Italy in Rome last weekend.
"We probably won't know for another couple of days, and hopefully we will then get the full extent of where he is at with his injury," Neil Jenkins added.
"It was a tough game. Conditions were very tough, but in terms of bodies being battered and bruised it is no different to any other week.
"And it was brilliant from our point of view to see players like Alun-Wyn Jones and Sam Warburton coming back from injuries.
"We've always said the more players that are fit and playing well, the more selection headaches for (interim head coach) Rob (Howley) and the staff.
"Alun-Wyn is a fantastic player, and so is Sam. For them to be coming back and putting pressure on, we are quite lucky. It's good for the team."
Wales have won on three of their last four visits to Murrayfield, and if that successful run is to continue next week then players like full-back Leigh Halfpenny and fly-half Dan Biggar will have pivotal roles.
And Jenkins today lavished praise on both players following their performances in this season's championship.
"Leigh is outstanding," Jenkins said. "He is world class.
"It's not just his goalkicking, but his all-round game. His aerial skills, he is in attacking threat, he's everything you want, really.
"In tough conditions last Saturday, it was windy and hammering down with rain, those goalkicks he got in the second half were pretty special.
"We know we have got one of the best full-backs in the world. He is up there with (New Zealand)'s) Israel Dagg, and the like.
"Obviously, (Scotland full-back) Stuart Hogg is a fantastic player and is doing very well for Scotland at the moment, and Rob Kearney is a pretty good player as well. Everyone has got their own views on different players.
"And with Dan, we thought there was a big difference in him from the Ireland game to the France game in this tournament.
"Maybe early on against Ireland he looked like a player who hadn't been involved in a game of that size, but he got better as the game wore on.
"He played some very good rugby, and against France he turned up in the week of training as though he had been here all his life.
"Maybe that (Ireland game) was what he needed, and it has brought him on to another level. He was excellent against France and excellent against Italy. He is maturing all the time.
"Dan grew into the Ireland game, and from there on he thought 'I can do this. It's not a big deal, as such'.
"I think he is just playing his game now, enjoying himself and he feels very at home. He has shown that in the last two and a half games."