I'm always embarrassed by those rugby player autobiographies which get written by journalists.
I still get a great buzz from rugby.
I went to an all-boys school, where I played rugby, so ballet wasn't the coolest thing to do.
I have interests outside of rugby and have been cultivating them for when I do decide to hang up the boots.
Rugby is a game where everything is connected - from your kicking game to your defence to your set piece and attack.
Obviously, international rugby is a different level, but there are some really good players around.
I was playing rugby and the other games English school children do, and there was an event in which races were run, and I won these by a considerable margin.
It's a really exciting time to be involved in Welsh rugby.
Britain has bred many great explorers, but they seem to get so little coverage compared to soccer and rugby players.
In rugby union, I was out wide kicking stones with the pretty boys.
I've kind of banned myself from motorcycles. I've had broken ribs, broken shoulder, wrists, leg, broken collarbone - and it was all from motocross or rugby. All of my injuries have come from outside of sailing.
I grew up among heroes who went down the pit, who played rugby, told stories, sang songs of war.
The time I've spent in professional Premiership club rugby has been invaluable.
I'm not privy to the English set-up, but at the academies in Ireland, there is a huge focus on the weights room as opposed to whether they can throw a 10-metre pass on the run. They should be rugby players becoming athletes, not athletes becoming rugby players.
Football is at least as 'gay' as rugby, Greco-Roman wrestling and the film '300.'
Rugby takes its toll.
We don't want Welsh rugby to be seen as healthy or upbeat. If we think that, we could become complacent or stagnate.