George Salmond can hardly believe that 20 years have passed since he led Scotland’s cricketers into their maiden World Cup foray.
This could prove to be a week of destiny for so many clubs across the north of Scotland.
It was one of the greatest collapses ever witnessed in sport: the water torture suffered by France’s Jean van de Velde as he went on an impromptu paddling session in the Barry Burn at the 1999 Open at Carnoustie.
Let me take you back to 1992 and a visit to the Norbreck Castle Hotel in Blackpool.
The criticism Graeme Shinnie received after Scotland’s debacle in Kazakhstan was completely over the top.
The new chairman of Aberdeenshire CC confirmed yesterday that Mannofield will host a quadrangular tournament in August.
There are never any shortage of talking points and controversies to ponder over at the end of the Six Nations Championship.
Scotland's rugby brethren have traditionally struggled to beat the English on any kind of regular basis since the countries first locked horns back at Raeburn Place in 1871.
There is always something spine-tingling about the approach of the Six Nations Championship. It sends adrenaline shooting into places that other tournaments can’t match.
There’s an understandable sense of deflation among Scottish rugby aficionados as we approach the climax of what has been a very disappointing Six Nations campaign.
It happened so quickly that many fans were still taking their seats in advance of the Scotland v Wales match in 1999.
Erin Wyness' middle name might be Georgia, but she has lots of other things on her mind at the moment.
The time was when watching the world’s best rugby players felt special because it happened so rarely.
There was a lot of optimism in advance of Scotland’s Six Nations trip to Paris, yet it didn’t take Hercule Poirot, let alone his namesake, Jefferson, to fathom it was so much hot air.
Scotland haven't exactly flourished on their rugby trips to Paris.
Joe Root has always come across as a thoroughly decent lad on his journey to the summit of international cricket.
It isn’t often that major rugby Tests are done and dusted inside the first 30 minutes.
Kyle Coetzer knows that the clock is ticking on every sports star's career once they reach 34.
At least this time there should be no surprises.
There used to be a time when Edinburgh and Glasgow’s rugby teams resembled Theresa May and Jeremy Corbyn: even the slightest mention of Europe could turn them into gibbering wrecks.
After almost three months off, I’m excited to get going again for the 2019 season at the Abu Dhabi Championship.
Rangers have made a major statement of intent with the signings of Jermain Defoe and Steven Davis.
It was hardly the news Kilmarnock supporters wanted on the day they celebrated the club’s 150th anniversary.
It was one of those special moments which remain indelibly etched in the mind. And it happened on an overcast Thursday afternoon in 1998 at Silverstone, with Formula One's movers and shakers fine-tuning their refulgent machinery as the British Grand Prix loomed on the horizon.
Sometimes, it’s the little things that make the biggest difference. This reality was rubbed home with a vengeance while watching Scotland and Ireland square up to South Africa and New Zealand respectively.
Gregor Townsend has never been interested in playing the percentages.
The stage is set for a thriller of a Highland derby this weekend and I cannot wait.
Brace yourselves folks, the seemingly unthinkable may be about to happen. England could win the World Cup.
Scotland’s cricketers are often forced to wait in the wings and be content with the role of bit-part players.
Can we please stop the needless sniping about Scotland travelling to South America for two end of season friendlies?
I’m not holding my breath for the authorities to get their heads together and discuss a possible switch to summer football.
Scotland are back in the hunt for a place in the finals of the World Cup in Russia next year and it’s down to two factors – Gordon Strachan and the SFA.