Lions winger Shane Williams believes he has done all he can to force his way into Sir Clive Woodward's second Test team to play New Zealand on Saturday.
Woodward is expected to announce his side at 0130 BST on Wednesday and Williams hopes his five tries against Manawatu will help earn him a place.
"I had to give 100% to prove I wanted to play on Saturday," said Williams.
"I've played the game I want to play and there's not much more I can do. If I get the chance I'll be a happy man."
Williams' all-round attacking flair has given Woodward food for thought ahead of the crucial Test in Wellington, a match the Lions must win to keep the series alive.
The 28-year-old was not substituted early in the Manawatu match like other Test match contenders Jason Robinson, Donncha O'Callaghan and Martyn Williams though, leaving the winger in the dark about his prospects.
"If I'm not chosen, I'll be happy with this performance and cheering the boys on," he added.
"I came off the field knowing I'd done a lot of running. I enjoyed myself and I knew it was the last chance to prove a point before the game at the weekend.
"I enjoy every minute I play for the Lions and this proved that really. I didn't want the game to end.
"I'm glad I wasn't substituted and I came off the field pretty happy."
O'Callaghan, in with a serious shot at Test selection after Danny Grewcock's suspension and Ben Kay's low-key performance last week, said the team's first priority had been to get the tour back on track.
"As a squad we were hurting and we've just tried to earn a bit of respect back from the New Zealand public and the squad," he said.
"You just have to play your best when you get your time on the pitch and do your best to give the coaches some hard decisions."
Lions skipper Gordon Bulloch said Woodward had assured the players before the match that Test spots were still up for grabs.
"He dangled the carrot in front of us by saying he'd picked a side for this game but by no means had he selected a Test side," said Bulloch.
"We had a chance to put the red jersey on and go out and prove a point."
Lions midweek coach Ian McGeechan conceded the inferior opposition made it difficult to judge Test credentials, but insisted the match served a useful purpose.
"We'll have to look individually at players because you can still look at the roles they played, how effective they were and how it fits in to the game plan for Saturday," said McGeechan.
"I couldn't have asked any more of the team. They actually played like a team - I don't think it would have mattered which opposition we had there, we'd have still scored points."