Brett Woodhouse improved his impressive strike rate with a perfect day out at Riverina Paceway on Friday.
The Wagga trainer-driver took two horses to the races and both were winners.
It was the first time he's trained a double.
"I'm tickled pink, everything has gone right," Woodhouse said.
Firstly Bated Breath got her racing career off to the best of starts as she saluted on debut.
Woodhouse was worried about how the asthma-prone filly would handle racing, but showed she's got plenty of talent.
"She is a mare we've had a lot of trouble with trying to keep her healthy but she had a good run," he said.
"There was plenty of pressure down the back straight which made it for us and she was going past some tired horses in the end."
The Mountain then confirmed he's a horse with plenty of promise as he made it two wins from his first three starts.
The massive two-year-old was second on debut but resumed from a back with an even more impressive win on Friday.
Settling last, The Mountain did plenty of work out wide on the track but still had far too much for his rivals.
Woodhouse was thrilled with his return, downing his older rivals by 8.2 metres.
"The horse has no vices - he's sound, clean gaited and has a really good attitude," he said.
"Anyone could train him."
Sprinting home in quarters of 28.2 and 28.1 seconds Woodhouse was surprised just how quick he went.
"They went slow early so I knew they would be running a good last half so we tried to sneak up there before they quickened up," Woodhouse said.
"I was happy with the run but I was surprised when I came past the winning post on the way back past the judge and saw they went home really quick.
"It made me really happy."
Woodhouse has developed a strong strike rate of winners to starters.
Over the past three seasons his horses have won 30 per cent of their starts, with 16 wins from 54 races.
He credits ensuring they don't hit their mark for the impressive figure.
"I don't tend to hang onto my horses for a long time, I try to win a few and then sell them so I'm not punching around horses who are on their marks," Woodhouse said.