South African Barbarians South coach Jimmy Stonehouse says he is upbeat about his team's chances against a midweek England team in Kimberley on Wednesday.
The England side will only arrive in Kimberley on the day of the match but have been billed as favourites with many of their players vying for Test spots.
The Barbarians who will be made up of players from the Boland, Eastern Province, SWD Eagles and Border regions have already spent a few days training together and this will be the first match together for both line ups.
"Nobody gives us a chance to win this game, but that just adds to our motivation to do well," Stonehouse said ahead of the match.
"We had three days to practice in Durban, where we talked about our game plan and the patterns we wanted to implement."
"Luckily, the guys playing for the Baabaas are professional players and know what is expected.
"I feel that the game plan is set and everything is going according to plan - we just have to go and set it in motion."
England have included the burly loose trio of New Zealand born Leicester Tiger and former Crusaders star Thomas Waldrom, Carl Fearns and Highlander James Haskell and look to dominate at the breakdown.
They pose a huge threat to Jacques Engelbrecht, Shaun Raubenheimer and Mpho Mbiyozo and the latter will hope to secure possession before thinking about competing on the ground.
"If you look at the team that England have chosen, their eighth man, Waldrom, and flanker, Haskell, are very physical and they will definitely take the fight to us," said Stonehouse.
"It's going to be a very physical battle all around and we know we have to stop those guys in their tracks otherwise they'll be a huge problem."
Stonehouse said he expected more of what the visitors dished out in the first Test, with a lots of running rugby added in the mix.
"I don't think they will differ much from what they did against the Springboks," he said.
"It is the same squad that is training and the mentality will be the same."
"They could play a little bit more high-risk rugby because they don't rate the Barbarians very highly and they will think there will be more places to run the ball from.
"And that's where they can make mistakes."
"It won't be easy coming here to run the ball the whole time. We hope the altitude will play in our favour."
In recent years England have preferred to play more of a fluid game when conditions allow and Stonehouse believes the local ground would encourage running rugby.
"We want to run the ball from everywhere possible and make the game as fast as possible," he said.
"Because of the weather conditions abroad it will be very different for England to do what they are used to."
"We play a lot more running rugby, while they are more physical and kick the ball a whole lot more."
"The tempo is the same as the Super Rugby competition and we expect that on the day."