Record-breaking prize money on offer at this year's Women's World Cup
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England are currently battling it out with Australia for their place in the final of the World Cup.
And if the Lionesses manage to go all the way, they will receive a huge cash prize for the tournament.
The sport is undeniably on the up, with broadcasters and major brands finally getting behind the women's game.
This means that this year's World Cup in Australia is the most lucrative ever.
In total, FIFA have put together a prize pot together of £86.25 million, which is available to all teams that have taken part.
It's divided among each of the 32 countries involved in the tournament, with a different amount dished out at each round.
So teams that make it to the group stage, which is all of them, will get £1.2m, the round of 16 will increase to £1.46m, and the the quarter-finals will see £1.7m.
The team that finishes in fourth place will then receive £1.9m and third place will go home with £2.04m.
Of the sides that make it to the World Cup final, the runner-up will get £2.36m and the winner stands to make a cool £4.29m.
To put this into some context, previous women's World Cups have received nowhere near this kind of financial support.
Just four years ago, the prize total for all teams involved was £23.5m, while four years before that the pot was half that size.
Conversely, the men's game has always been pretty solvent, with plenty of money splashing about in the coffers.
For example, at the last men's World Cup, in Qatar last year, the prize fund stood at an incredible £345m, including £32.9m for the winning team.
This was slightly up form the tournament in Russia back in 2018, where the winning side, France, took home £29.7m from a total prize pot of £313.6m
And this fact is obviously not missed by the players competing at the star-studded event.
Speaking ahead of the World Cup, Brann midfielder Tameka Yallop slammed FIFA over the disparity between the women's and men's game.
"Collective bargaining has allowed us to ensure we now get the same conditions as the Socceroos, with one exception: FIFA will still only offer women one-quarter as much prize money as men for the same achievement," she said.
Earlier this year, FIFA president Gianni Infantino assured that change was coming.
He said: "Our ambition is to have equality in payments for the 2026 men's and 2027 women's World Cup. This is the objective that we set to ourselves. FIFA is stepping up with actions, not just with words."