Fifteen-year-old golfing prodigy Harry Peterson has been busy fine tuning his game ahead of next week's Faldo Series Asia Grand Final at the Laguna Golf Lang Cô near the Vietnamese city of Hue.
"I'm very excited and looking forward to it," the son of professional golfer Martin Peterson said ahead of his first trip overseas by himself.
"I've been playing well and I'm pretty confident," he said.
I don't feel pressure or nerves.Golfer Harry Peterson
"I practice a lot and keep on top of everything. I want each part of my game to be good make sure my routine is good.
"If you are under pressure and you have a routine it helps."
Oozing confidence, Peterson first picked up a club at the age of two, is armed with a drive in excess of 250 metres, plays off a handicap of just one shot and is hoping to be playing off scratch by his 16th birthday in July.
"I expect to win, but I have to have high expectations," he said.
"I don't feel pressure or nerves, I just go out and have fun.
"If I'm close within the last round I'll be confident because others will be nervous.
"This is what I want to do so I have to think positively," he said.
He has also been doing his research, and online videos of the 18-hole, par-71 championship course designed by Sir Nick Faldo have helped him visualise the perfect round.
"The weather is humid and hot there which will make the ball go further, but it is at sea level so it should be ok," he said.
"It looks like I'll have to drive well."
Both the Bega and Tathra country clubs have helped him out with airfare costs, which have to be paid for by each competitor.
A win in the hotly-contested tournament will see him advance to the world final in Dubai which will some of the best players in Europe.
Created in 1996, the Faldo Series is open to males and females aged between 12 and 21, with age group winners at each tournament receiving an invitation to join Sir Faldo at the final.
Both his father and uncle have been a big influence on the young golfer, who hopes to reach the heights of his idol and PGA tour player Brooks Koepka.
"My favourite part of the game would have to be putting," he said.
"If I get a putt how I want it then it's all good.
"Chipping is also important. If you are good at that it really helps."
The tournament begins on March 20, and Peterson will be leaving his home town of Bega for Sydney on Friday before flying out to the Asian nation on Monday.