The Matildas could be sharing the dressing rooms of Neymar and Kylian Mbappe as they prepare for the Women's World Cup next year.
Euro giants Paris St Germain have offered their five star facilities to the Australian women's team as a training base before and during next year's global showdown.
In the lead up to Russia 2018, the Socceroos were based in Turkey before moving to their Russian training camp in Kazan, which was also the home to the local ice hockey club.
But PSG have stepped in with an offer to host the Matildas for all their warm up camp and the duration of the World Cup too.
PSG's Camp de Loges has been the club's training base since 1904 and was completely redeveloped in 2008. The men's team is about to move to a new training facility in Poissy next season, but PSG's women's team will continue to use Camp de Loges.
The FFA is awaiting the final draw for the groups of the WWC later this week before making a final decision on where to base themselves for the tournament.
Coach Alen Stajcic admitted he was impressed by the Turkish facilities enjoyed by the Socceroos last year but was uncertain about taking up PSG's offer.
"Being based in one location and one city for six weeks is a very long time," he admitted.
"This week's very important. We've basically laid the foundations for prep for the World Cup, but we're waiting on the draw to finalise all the details.
"So obviously that'll determine who we want to play against, what kind of teams we want to play, when we're going to play.
"But we've basically got everything in place but we weren't finalise everything until Saturday night to see who we play.
"Plus there'll be a lot of the countries there who we might want to have some friendlies with or preparation time with. They'll be all there at the draw as well.
"It'll be a good time to put the icing on the cake in terms of prep."
Stajcic said he has no preferences on who Australia are drawn against in the group stage after scraping into the seeded pot by a single point when the recent win over Chile pushed the Matildas into the world's top six ranked nations.
"I think the gap now between one and 40 has narrowed," he said. "I think our teams are almost the litmus indicator for the state of women's football around the world.
"For us to have draws and losses against Chile, Thailand and Portugal this year, all ranked around the 30s and high 30s – and yet we've had a draw and beaten the top nations in the world like America and Brazil and Japan.
"It shows where the game's at."
He added: "There's not going to be any easy games. There's not going to be any hard games. All the games are going to be at a high level.
"You expect the World Cup to be like that – but I think this will be the first Women's World Cup ever where it's going to be highly competitive all the way through."