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From Iain Carter
BBC golf correspondent
At the wheel of a Land Rover, the objective was to negotiate off-road Scottish terrain… while blindfolded.
That was the intimidating situation faced by the Bronte Law of England, who was dependent on passengers to guide her.
Those back-seat drivers at August were really European team-mates and, a month on, they face a massive challenge of a different kind – .
As Law prepares to make her debut she reflected on her last trip to famous Scottish resort Gleneagles – when she had been appointed as a wildcard in Catriona Matthew group.
The captain used the opportunity to bring together the line-up which will face the US, together with Law’s English compatriot Jodi Ewart-Shadoff the sole absentee because she recovered from back surgery.
And while a number of the time was utilized to familiarise the gamers at Gleneagles that stages the competition which commences on Friday, the captain used the chance for a mid-afternoon workout.
“We moved in Land Rovers driving off-road in the middle of nowhere” Law told BBC Sport.
“It entailed being staged along with the team-mates from the trunk had to direct us. You can imagine that is 1 way you gain trust in your team-mates.
“I had Caroline Masson and Carlotta Ciganda guiding me two very experienced Solheim Cuppers. They did a better job of directing me than that I did for them! So I know I can fall back on them for sure.”
Legislation insists the exercises went a very long way to cementing the bond that will be critical if Europe would be to stop America from winning the cup for the third time.
“Everyone got along quite well. It really gave us an insight into the figures we’ve got on the team,” she said.
“It’s important the camaraderie is there and I definitely believe experience helped provide that until we arrive in Gleneagles.”
The 24-year-old from Stockport might be a beginner but as the second-highest rated European, the world number 26 has the capacity to become a cog in the wheel.
She had a wildcard selection only because she hasn’t had adequate time within her career.
However, like her Georgia Hall and Charley Hull, Law is currently a winner on the LPGA Tour having triumphed in May in Virginia.
The priest gave her the nod that she would be chosen well before the official statement of last month.
What’s more, Law owns a formidable record in team matchplay, in the contest between the top amateurs of GB&I 2016 getting the Great Britain and Ireland player to win all five games at the Curtis Cup along with their counterparts.
“I love playing matchplay and enjoying excellent golf going into this game is something I’m very enthusiastic about,” said Law.
“I only hope I will repeat what I have done in previous matchplay events”
When asked if she’s relishing the chance of being one of the group’s leaders despite her lack of Solheim Cup experience, Legislation quickly answers”yes, definitely”.
“It’s my duty to reveal the form that I have during the year. Even although I am a rookie, it does not actually mean anything,” she adds.
“I must go out there and get my things. Being rated on the group, that duty is carried by me – and I wish to perform for my team-mates.
“Obviously playing with Curtis Cups and representing England in the International Crown will allow me to get through the encounter.”
Law is one of three first-timers in France’s Celine Boutier along with the European line-up, Together with the Dutchwoman Anne van Dam.
It looks a fairly even contest, together with all Juli Inkster’s US side judged only slight favourites.
“They’re all really great golfers and in their day some of them are capable of winning, therefore that there won’t be any easy matches,” Law said.
“They have players in the world rankings, the likes of Lexi (Thompson), Jessica and Nelly (Korda) and Danielle (Kang) but, ultimately, I always tell myself I’ve beaten all of those women.
The US might be searching for a hat-trick of victories, but the team trying to get the effort is only in transition.
There are just five rookies – Brittany Altomare, Meghan Kang, Marina Alex, Nelly Korda and Annie Park – as well as three players competing in their competition, specifically Jessica Korda Angel Yin and Kang.
Dealing with the Solheim atmosphere will probably be crucial to this outcome, using a grandstand for 2,500 people enclosing the tee.
It will not be any surprise when the gutsy Law copes – despite it being her first time.
“I will head out there and fight until the end to get my stage,” she explained.
Piloting a Land Rover is one thing yet this week, equipped to execute a form of driving, and she looks more than prepared for the task ahead.
The Solheim Cup is a part of the Change The Game effort of BBC Sport. #ChangeTheGame in BBC Sport sees a summer packed full of women’s athletic action and complementary programming over TV, radio and online.
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