Tuesday's announcement by the Great Britain Wheelchair Basketball Association of the appointment of a new coach for the men's team heralds a new era for the sport in this country.
Treseder's Australians beat Great Britain in the 2004 Paralympics
For the first time ever, a foreign coach has been charged with taking the Great Britain team to success, starting with a top-four finish at August's European Championships.
That will ensure qualification for the Beijing Paralympics, and will continue a process that all hope will culminate in glory at the London Paralympics in 2012.
Murray Treseder, an Australian, who has coached the Australian men's team - known as the Rollers - since 2001, comes with a respected reputation in the international game.
He coached Australia to a silver medal in the Athens Paralympics in 2004 and bronze in the World Championships in Amsterdam last year.
Treseder is known to be fiercely competitive and very much his own man with a 'no-nonsense' approach to his dealings with his players.
He is something of a disciplinarian and will demand and expect total dedication to the cause, whether a player is an experienced Paralympic veteran or a rookie at his first training camp.
This is sure to bring out the best in certain players while others may fall by the wayside.
Anyone who is willing to leave the second-best team in the world must have an inner belief in their ability
His appointment, however, signals a new start for all players in the country with international aspirations.
The slate is wiped clean and players both old and new have a unique opportunity to impress the new regime.
Coach Treseder is fortunate that he comes to the job as former coach David Titmuss, with all his experience and planning, remains still very much involved in the set-up as Performance Director.
He will smooth the way for Treseder, allowing him to concentrate solely on coaching rather than logistics, and the working relationship between the two is key to the success of the programme going forward.
It will be interesting to observe the new coach's playing tactics in the upcoming months.
Treseder has come from coaching a team containing three world-class centres.
It may be that with the players at his disposal in Britain he has to employ a completely different style of basketball, but he is sure to need time to bed in and develop an effective system.
Anyone who is willing to leave the second-best team in the world and relocate 12,000 miles away to coach a team currently in transition must have an inner belief in their ability.
For the last 13 years, Great Britain have never been out of the top five at a major Championship - an impressive record but without ever quite managing to win at world level.
Let's hope Murray Treseder is the man to finally lead a GB team to their ultimate goal.