"They're just motivators, they're coaches, one of them thinks he's Jurgen Klopp!”
The words of Neston Nomads Girls U12s manager Rob Lawton, when asked about the ever-present attendance of James and William Bather at his team’s training sessions and games.
After first attending with father Geoff to watch their sister Alice playing, the twins who have cerebral palsy and learning difficulties, quickly became a key part of the Nomads squad.
Come rain or shine, the duo would be there to back the team and when they were nominated for, and went on to win the grassroots supporters of the year category, they collected the award at Wembley during the Grassroots Awards at the Community Shield last August.
"They're the glue which have brought us to where we are now,” added Lawton.
"We had girls from five different schools in our team so they didn't really know each other, but these guys with the way they are and their attitude to life, they're unbelievable.
"They broke the ice with everyone, they link the girls together and encourage the parents to come along and it's become a bit of a family unit really.
"It's fantastic that they were recognised in this way."
Assistant coach Chris McKellar added: "They're right there with us all the time, their enthusiasm brings a good feeling to the club.
"The first thing they do, they come up, they high-five you, give you a hug.
"That’s to all the supporters, all the families, all the friends, everyone gets the same treatment from Will and James."
And with the last words coming from the boys’ sister Alice, who explains just what it means to the players on the pitch to have such support from the sidelines.
"When you play the game, they give you the confidence so that you can keep going,” she explained.
"And when you're down, they're always there for you and asking you if you're ok and need anything.
"The boys have brought the team together, the girls always want to play well so at the end they get a big hug."