Hit it for three – if you can compete
Steve Hansen's team selection gives us an idea of where New Zealand is. I know that they wanted to leave two playmakers for a while, and with Damian McKenzie on the back side it takes a bit of a load Beauden Barrett. McKenzie is another option for shooting, but his first instinct is to run. With Rieko Ioane and Ben Smith on the last three, that means Ben Ioungs simply has to be on the money with boxing, because it is the All Blacks team who is set to keep the ball in hand. England has two options to try to avoid this threat: first, young men must be challenged. If McKenzie, Smith and Ioane give them five meters, they will split England. Owen Farrell will have to fight right, but if he and Ioungs succeed, the three heads of England can cause problems in New Zealand in the air.
Targeting the black line
Another option for England is to throw the ball out of the field – move it to row Z and return the line to cause problems in New Zealand. This is an area where all the Negroes showed some weaknesses, and in Steve Borthwick (Coach of England Forces) and George Kruis, you have two biggest players. It may not be nice, but the more you keep the ball off the field, the less a threat that has become the background of New Zealand. The middle of the field around the half will be so crucial and if England can get the punishment – could not be against South Africa – but with a little more scam in the air, they have Elliot Dali who can hit them. Maul did not go past last week, but England traditionally has a strong set and I expect it to be back on Saturday.
Frustrate, frustrate, frustrate for a lot of 80
Coaches All Blacks will preach patience because they would play straight in England if they escaped the match in the first 20 minutes. We saw that New Zealand reached 55-60 minutes and increased the pace and intensity, but England will try to frustrate them, and hope that they will continue to be in position when TJ Perenar and Dane Coles find themselves. England probably needs to advance at that stage, but even if they have their weapons to the finish in the result, and Farrell have the best world's best tank in creating their team around the park.
Slow down and close Barrett
Sam Underhill's selection shows how important it is to break through. He does not work as much as I like to see from Openside, but his main task, along with Brad Schilds, Mark Wilson and Maro Itoje, is to slow down the ball. If Barrett is waiting for the ball for more than three seconds, he will be interrupted. New Zealand wants to feel comfortable in their attacking form, they want two seconds, but if England can slow down, it will affect Ford forward, affect Barrett's depth and suddenly England will be in the game for 20 minutes to go. Another Underhill job will be to fight Barrett, and his line will go straight for him and try to close the time and space.
Use Ashton's sixth sense
England will have to make attempts against New Zealand, so they will have no chance of having as few territories as they possibly can in the opposition 22, as did last Saturday. That's why Chris Ashton was elected. He is one of the best wings in the game, has a license to move, searches for an inside ball and his tracking is great. There is a sixth sense for the place where the ball will be, and if Henri Slade can make a half-break and slip through which he is very good, you can throw on Ashton on your shoulder. In the recent match of the Bledisloe Cup, we saw Australia having so many lines, but support was not there. You know Ashton that it will be and it will be a big test for Jack Goodhue. He will have to keep an eye on Ashton from the inside, because this is an additional passerby, the two touch in a movement that can break all the blacks. As shown by Australia and South Africa, you can score against this New Zealand side. Nick Evans played 16 tests for New Zealand