England are through to a first World Cup final since 1966, after their decisive victory over Australia in Wednesday's semi-final in Sydney.
Despite a stunner from Sam Kerr for the Matildas, England were ultimately comfortable winners thanks to goals from Ella Toone, Lauren Hemp, and Alessia Russo.
They have the chance to become only the second women's team ever to hold the European Championship and World Cup trophies at the same time, having triumphed in the EUROs on home soil last summer.
It has not been plain sailing - Sarina Wiegman's England side have been up against it at times in this tournament. The squad is missing several of the biggest players in winning last year's EUROs, including captain Leah Williamson, while star striker Lauren James was suspended for their quarter-final and semi-final after being sent off for a stamp against Nigeria.
And yet, Wiegman has managed to lead her team to back-to-back finals, an extraordinary achievement with more still on offer on Sunday against Spain.
With men's team coach Gareth Southgate out of contract at the end of 2024, the FA may look to change things up - and the association's CEO has refused to rule out considering Wiegman for the role.
England: FA chief discusses possibility of Sarina Wiegman taking over men's team
While the England women's team are on the verge of winning a second trophy in two years, the men's team continue to wait for their first silverware since winning the 1966 World Cup.
Since that infamous triumph at Wembley, they have lost two World Cup semi-finals, as well as a European Championship semi-final and, most recently, the final of EURO 2020 - again on home soil at Wembley.
That run to the final of EURO 2020 came under the stewardship of Gareth Southgate, who also led England to the last four of the 2018 World Cup, before a narrow loss to France saw them eliminated at the quarter-final stage of last year's World Cup in Qatar.
Though Southgate has overseen a period of elite consistency hitherto unknown in the 21st century for England, there are understandable questions about his management style, and his ability to take this team any further in the coming years.
Unless the England men's team go far in EURO 2024, that could be the end of Southgate's reign in charge and, after her exemplary work with the England women's team, Sarina Wiegman may be one of the names thrown into the hat.
Quoted in ESPN, the FA's CEO Mark Bullingham said that the association would not rule out Wiegman for the job, and praised her for her elite work with the WNT in recent years:
People always say it is the best man for the job or the best Englishman. Why does it have to be a man?
I think our answer is always, 'it's the best person for the job.' We think Sarina is doing a great job and hope she continues doing it for a long time. I think Sarina could do anything she wants in football.
If at some point in the future she decides she wants to move into the men's game, that would be a really interesting decision - but that's for her, right?
I don't think we should view it as a step up. If she decides at some point in the future to go in a different direction, I think she's perfectly capable of that.
It's the best person for the job, if that best person is a woman, then why not?
The England WNT face Spain in the World Cup final on Sunday in Sydney, with kick-off at 11am Irish time.