If you were to answer the Leger-Walker family at St. Peter's Cambridge you wouldn't be far from the truth.
St. Peter's are the National Secondary Schools basketball champions and also won the 3x3 version in the summer.
Sisters Krystal and Charlisse are members of both teams. At the AA nationals they were named in the tournament team with the former judged player of the tourney.
Mum Leanne Walker represented New Zealand in basketball and touch, twice attending the Olympics. She coaches the team and is the Year 13 dean at the college.
Both sisters rate the National triumphs highly in their list of achievements, but it isn't the pinnacle of their success.
Krystal says making the Tall Ferns as a 16 year old was a lifelong ambition fulfilled.
"I trailed for the Tall Ferns last year and was honoured to make the team. We travelled to China and played in a Four Nations tournament. Though we lost every game we were very competitive and I learned a lot," she explains.
Remarkably Charlisse is only Year 9. She has already represented New Zealand at Under-16 and 17 level.
"I played for the 16's at the Australian state championships last year and this year with the 17's at the Oceania championships. Unfortunately we lost to Australia, but it was a great experience," Charlisse says.
St. Peter's was third at AA Nationals in 2014. They singled they would be an even stronger contender in 2015 when they won the regional title three weeks before the main event in Palmerston North.
St. Peter's breezed through Pool A winning all five games by an average of 32 points.
In the quarter finals they faced a major obstacle in defending champions New Plymouth Girls High School.
St. Peter’s started strongly holding New Plymouth to nine in the first quarter. New Plymouth rallied and led at halftime. In the third quarter St Peter’s edged ahead 37-34 and extended to win 55-46. Charlisse top scored with 22 points and Krystal contributed 11 points.
Both girls agree Hamilton Girls High School was the toughest opponents they faced this season. Despite winning five out of six previous encounters before the semi-final a win is never guaranteed. Krystal illustrates the significance of the rivalry.
"We know Hamilton Girls' really well because we play them a lot. Several of us are in the Waikato reps together so the games are always intense," she says.
In a tough and low scoring affair Hamilton led 28-19 at halftime. The sisters steeped up big time in the second half and St. Peter's won 43-40. Krystal ended with 15 points and 14 rebounds. Charlisse scored 15 points and collected 15 rebounds.
In the final last year's runners up Wellington Girls College was the opposition. They proved to be stubborn combatants but were eventually subdued 64-54.
Krystal played close to a perfect game. She scored 14 points snatched eight rebounds and shared six assists. Charlisse chimed in with 13 points and nine rebounds.
Between them in the finals the sisters scored 90 of St. Peter's 162 points. That equates for more than half of the teams' entire total. Captain Krystal is quick to complement the support of her teammates.
"It's take a team to win the National title and every girl steeped up this year. We had a lot of experience and that counted, but the new girls on the team were really good to."
Kendall Heremaia top scored in the final with 17 points and also cracked the tournament team.
Krystal emphasis Mum had a big part to play.
"Mum and I live on top of each other which can sometimes be frustrating. She is my Mum, my coach and my dean. This has its advantages to. We can just look at each other and know what we are thinking."
Krystal has even played with Mum in the National women's league.
Charlisse hasn't played a senior game with Mum but will miss playing with Krystal next year as the latter hunts a scholarship in the US.
Charlisse says the biggest things she has learned this year is that it takes "composure," "toughness" and "discipline" to be successful in basketball.
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