Following on from the football version of the same concept, we give you the rugby edition of the one county team.
There were some close calls, and a variety of ways we could have gone, but we think that this is the best combination available, with a host of all timers featuring throughout the side.
Reggie Corrigan (Wicklow) - Loosehead Prop
The former Presentation College man was a few of years too early to enjoy the peak days of Ireland's 'golden generation,' winning the last of his 47 caps against France in 2006.
He was, however, a core member of the glorious Triple Crown winning side of 2004, and a stalwart of the Leinster pack for many years while captaining them to a Celtic League title in 2000/2001.
Keith Wood (Clare) - Hooker
Rory Best, being from Armagh, was also an option here, but we had to opt for one of Ireland's true all-time greats.
As known for his Lions career as he is for Ireland, he also played underage hurling for his county.
He has proud Limerick roots as well, having attended St. Munchin's College and played for Garryowen.
Tadhg Furlong (Wexford) - Tighthead
One of the no brainer selections in the team, given his stature and the lack of Wexford options.
Despite having many years in an Irish jersey ahead of him, the 30-year-old is already in the conversation for Ireland's best ever prop.
Also a former New Ross RFC man and played underage gaelic football for Horeswood GAA.
Moss Keane (Kerry) - Lock
This was a tough call between himself Mick Galwey (also of Kerry), and Tipperary's Donnacha Ryan. The fact that Ryan should have had more caps, through no fault of his own, counts against him.
One of our writers, PJ Browne, himself a proud Kerryman, made the tough choice between Keane and Galwey.
Keane also played underage gaelic for Kerry, was part of the Munster side which beat the All Blacks, and was capped for the Lions in 1977.
Paul O'Connell (Limerick) - Lock
Being a rugby hotbed, there were options galore from Limerick. However, if you have the chance to pick Paulie you, you pick Paulie.
Comfortably one of the top five players to wear the green - probably top three - and one of the most respected and well loved sportsmen the country has ever produced.
Caelan Doris (Mayo) - Blindside Flanker
Although he attended the poster boy school of South Dublin rugby, Blackrock College, Doris was born and raised in Mayo.
Some readers will no doubt argue the (strong) case for Tipp man Alan Quinlan, given that Doris is still in the youth of his professional career.
However, his seemingly complete game, his role in Ireland making it to no. 1 in the world rankings, and his all-time Irish performance against France three weeks ago, give him enough to make the team.
Sean O'Brien (Carlow) - Openside Flanker
Another of the easy picks, from the low-key sporting county of Carlow.
O'Brien was unplayable at times when healthy, and was a player known to be feared in the Southern Hemisphere.
While injuries were often cruel to him, he had a knack for getting fit for World Cups and Lions Tours, allowing him to shine on a world stage.
We may see him back playing junior rugby for Tullow RFC in a few years.
Jamie Heaslip (Kildare) - Number Eight
Born in Israel to an army father, Heaslip grew up in Naas, before attending Newbridge College.
His play style typified the modern eight along with his peers such as Sergio Parisse and Kieran Read.
He also managed to get the best years of both the 'golden generation' and the 'Schmidt era,' in a career which saw him reach 100 international caps (Lions included).
Peter Stringer (Cork) - Scrum-half
The original Craig Casey, and a tap-tackle maestro who could fell even the biggest of beasts, namely Jonah Lomu.
His small stature and lightning pass made him a fan favourite, as he enjoyed a 98 cap Irish career.
A certified Munster and Ireland legend.
Jack Kyle (Antrim) - Out-half
For years Kyle had the reputation, alongside Mike Gibson, as being Ireland's greatest ever player.
He was the main man in Ireland's first ever grand slam win, in the 1948 Five Nations tournament, while also starring on the 1950 Lions Tour to New Zealand and Australia.
Tommy Bowe (Monaghan) - Left Wing
Younger fans may get the wrong impression of Bowe from his bubbly TV persona, but the former Ulster and Ospreys winger was one of the toughest and best around.
An incredibly rounded winger, with elite defence and finishing, and superb fielding and kicking skills.
From 2009-2013 he was a top five/top three winger in the world.
Robbie Henshaw (Westmeath) - Inside Centre
While the dream was to get a centre partnership of Gibson/BOD, Henshaw is a fine substitute, who has worked his way up to being one of the world's premier centres.
An absolute work horse on the pitch, with many more years to give.
Brian O'Driscoll (Dublin) - Outside Centre
Still the greatest to ever pull on the green jersey, and the finest centre in world for at least a decade.
It could be a long time until we see another Irish player blessed with such talent at such a young age, alongside longevity that is rarely seen.
In the conversation for most complete rugby player of all-time.
Shane Horgan (Meath) - Right Wing
There is an argument for Jacob Stockdale to take his place in the no. 14 shirt, given is 2018 exploits, but Shaggy was consistently brilliant and the finisher of some of Ireland's most memorable tries.
Another man on the team who played GAA at a high underage level for their county.
Rob Kearney (Louth) - Fullback
The easiest choice in the entire XV, Kearney would also slot into a regular all-time Irish XV.
His supreme quality in the air and his backfield coverage made Ireland the envy of many countries.
His performance against South Africa for the Lions, in the second test in 2009, will go down as one of the great fullback showings.