BELIEF and a touch of revenge will drive Leeton-Whitton to its first second grade netball title since 2011. Last year the Crows were bundled out of finals by Mangoplah-Cookardinia United-Eastlakes and this year they come up against the Goannas in the decider at Narrandera on Sunday. Having finished minor premier, the Crows were taken down a peg by MCUE in the semi-final, but last week's preliminary got them back on track. Coach Shelley Lang said belief in themselves was the difference between those two games. "We need to play as a team and believe in each other that we can just get the job done," Lang said. "Last time we played them it felt like we were two seconds behind them all day. We need to be focused this week. "Sophie (Tyson) has never played in a winning grand final team so I need a bit of belief from her." Lang was also adamant that preparation would be the key with the last two weeks having vastly different preparations and producing contrasting results. "If people focus on their own preparation, the game plan will be right," she said. "Each person has their own individual way of preparing for a game. I tried something different two weeks ago and it didn't work. I changed it last week and it worked." Mangoplah's speed, agility and accuracy in the shooting circle will need to be negated by Leeton-Whitton, which has experience and patience on its side. "We were really patient (last) Sunday," Lang said. "We hadn't played like that for a while. When you rush, errors happen." This season, the Crows drew with MCUE in the first round, which was their only blemish until the semi-final. "We didn't lose until the first round of finals, but losses are healthy," Lang said. "We were really disheartened after the loss in the semi-final. It got us more determined in the desire for the final prize." There is also another driver with a few players indicating this will be their last game. The atmosphere of a grand final on the indoor court at Narrandera also gets the blood pumping for the Crows. "We love playing indoors and we love grand final day," Lang said. "The atmosphere inside the stadium is much better than any game we play outside. Megan (Aliendi, shooter) especially loves playing inside, so I hope she's on." Lang has her starting side settled and will only make changes if they are forced. A question mark is over the availability of defender Kathryn Bechaz, who has been listed on the bench, but one team member definitely not taking the court is Sally Irvin. Irvin did her knee in the second round against Griffith and had surgery this week. "She changed roles form wing attack to team manger after a season-ending knee injury," Lang said. "She might be my lucky charm." THE B and C grade Riverina netball grand finals will be difficult to distinguish for casual observers with Leeton-Whitton taking on Turvey Park in both games and both sides under the guidance of the same coaches. Nathryn Bechaz is coach of the two Crows sides and she is coming up against respected opponent Di Pomeroy. The B grade grand final is a repeat of the 2013 event, which was won by the Bulldogs, while the C grade Crows are aiming for back-to-back titles. Bechaz said there wasn't a lot of hangover from last season with many new faces in both sides. Two players in B grade played in the grand final and they are determined not to lose to the Bulldogs again and four from the C grade premiership side remain. "Looking at that and the number of new players, it is a super effort to finish on top and both be in grand finals again," Bechaz said. "I am mighty proud of their efforts because of that. "I know how hard they've worked and this year they have been a super group to work with, they were keen to learn. There were so many younger ones and new ones to the group." B grade was the first Crows side into the grand final after winning its semi-final, while C grade had to play twice after putting in its worst performance of the year against Turvey Park on the same day. All year the two teams have trained together, with some swapping of players as necessary, but each has been settled for the majority of the season. "C grade has defensive full-court pressure, which is where we create turnovers," Bechaz said. "B grade has got speed in the mid court and a couple of experienced players helps the young ones. It is quite an even side and we have two really good ends. "C grade is even all over the court and it is important we take the opportunities we do get. "The key to C grade is to have the right attitude when they turn up. The grand final is totally different and both sides are nervous so it is about who takes advantage of their opportunities." While Turvey Park has previously had a different style of play in its lower grades under Pomeroy, that appears to have changed. "A couple of weeks ago I would have said yes, but I saw B grade has a zone defence coming in," Bechaz said. The C grade Bulldogs also have a strong goal attack who will need to be nullified. "The key is to limit her opportunities because we know she is going to be accurate," Bechaz said. "Their key defensive players were strong. That means we have to work hard to get the ball into the circle. "I am wary of Turvey Park because they are so well coached. Them and Narrandera were our closest opposition so they are going to be hard to match." B grade has had a consistent year, losing just one match to Narrandera in the first round. C grade finished with one draw against MCUE. "We haven't lost against Turvey Park in B grade and it has always been about the eight-goal mark," Bechaz said. "We will need to switch on because they are really well coached and she'll have them super-keen to beat us."