IAN Craney and Robbie Williams can score the goals - now they are going to have to work on their goal celebrations.
Both admitted they didn't know what to do when they opened their Stanley account for this season in the superb win over title rivals Morecambe which kept the Reds joint top of the Conference table on Tuesday night.
But Craney will be expected to score more spectacular 25-yarders while Williams will be expected to continue to be a danger at set pieces - and so the pair may have to give some thought to their celebrations.
"I was made up - as soon as I hit it I knew it was in," said UniBond Player of the Year Craney. "But then I didn't know what to do. I set off running to the crowd but I got dragged back by the lads."
"I'm not used to it," said defender Williams who last scored a goal around 18 months ago. "It was a nice feeling but as soon as it went in I didn't know how to celebrate. I ran to the bench and then did that old one of pointing to the back of my shirt - it was all I could think of.
"I said to Jon Kennedy that I thought I would score in the car coming up - I am not a betting man but I wish I had been!"
The defender did charge up to celebrate with the management after asking if he could go up for set-pieces.
"Robbie has been asking to go up for set-pieces saying he'd score more goals and that's why he ran to the bench. It was a quality goal," said Craney.
But boss John Coleman revealed it was player-coach Paul Cook who orchestrated the Williams' goalscoring revival.
"Robbie doesn't normally go up for corners as we like to leave him back for his pace. But this season, Paul Cook prompted him to go forward and use his spring and his height and it has paid off," he said.
Williams was relieved as he almost opened his account on Saturday before Paul Mullin got the vital touch for their Conference opener against Burton.
"Paul wouldn't even give me half his goal bonus for that. I didn't think it was fair!" joked the defender.
And there was plenty to smile about for Stanley after a commanding victory over their derby and title rivals. The win will certainly make the rest of the Conference sit up and take notice as the Reds have six points out of six and they are joint top - their highest position since they dropped out of the Football League in 1962.
It was a big warning to the rest of the league to write off Stanley at their peril as the full-timers certainly look a match for anyone in their current form.
There was only one team going to win in the derby clash once Craney went on a run from midfield, shrugged off Terry McFlynn and blasted the ball into the top corner of the net on eight minutes.
"We have seen him do that in training so we weren't suprised," said Coleman. "But to do it on this stage is a different matter. He is capable of getting more like that."
Jon Kennedy had been tested early by Shrimps new signing Michael Twiss but from that point onwards Jim Harvey's side were restricted to pumping long balls forward which the Stanley defence had no problems dealing with.
Lee McEvilly gave Kieran Walmsley a torrid time on the left wing, while Ged Brannan and Steve Jagielka worked hard in the centre of the park alongside Craney to leave the Shrimps with their hopeful punts.
Stanley continued to press in the early stages and Brannan almost sent Lutel James through with a flick over the defence but keeper Adam Sollitt just managed to get their first
But it was soon two when a Steve Jagielka corner routine paid off again - as it did on Saturday - with his flag kick being thumped into the back of the net by the head of the shell-shocked Williams.
Unmarked Mullin headed over a Craney cross on the stroke of half time as the Reds had full control of the game.
Harvey tried to change things around at half time bringing on striker Danny Carlton but the frustration continued for the home side as they couldn't make an impression.
And again it was the Reds who came the closest when Mullin did well to shrug off the attentions of Iain Swan but Sollitt recovered to pull of a fantastic save with his legs.
Harvey had used all three subs by the time 70 minutes had gone as they were desperate to find a breakthrough while Coleman took off McEvilly to make room for Stuart Howson as they looked to defend their lead.
"Lee put in such a lot of effort and I said to him when he came off, if he puts 70 minutes like that in every week I will take that every time and pat him on the back," said the boss.
"It wasn't just him though all the lads worked really hard."
But it was a nervy last 17 minutes - 12 of normal time and five of injury time - when Jim Bentley bundled home a Walmsley free kick at the far post to give the home crowd hope.
They immediately urged their side on and Stanley had to weather a fierce storm but there was no getting past the Reds backline.
"That was a test of our character that we didn't buckle when the expected onslaught came on and thankfully we limited them.
"We were disappointed with the goal - we felt Steve Halford had won a clean header and it wasn't a free kick. Then we could have enjoyed the last 10 minutes and passed the ball around. It wasn't to be but it was a very spirited performance."
And Williams was glad to leave Christie Park with a win after losing there twice last season.
"It is a hard place to come to. The last time we won here was the Lancashire Trophy a couple of years ago. They have some good players but, although they put us under some pressure, we dealt with it."
At least Morecambe had something to celebrate - they enjoyed their highest opening home game attendance since 1962. "You won't see it again with this performance," said a disgruntled Morecambe fan.
There's certainly no disgruntlement in the Stanley camp.