The British and Irish Lions have confirmed captain Sam Warburton has been ruled out of Saturday's final test after picking up a hamstring injury.
British and Irish Lions captain Sam Warburton is to undergo a scan today after injuring his hamstring during the 16-15 second Test defeat against Australia in Melbourne.
He limped off 13 minutes from the end of the match as Australia gained a dramatic series-levelling victory to set up a decider in Sydney next Saturday.
The Lions announced that Warburton will remain in Melbourne on Sunday for the scan.
On Monday he will join up with the rest of the squad, who will now decamp to the Queensland surfers' resort of Noosa until Thursday.
"No pressure but the Manic Street Preachers have turned up in the box to watch me work!!" tweeted Shane Williams this morning.
The British and Irish Lions will face Australia in the second test of their tour later. The Etihad stadium in Melbourne will play host to the fixture, which kicks off is at 11am BST. The first test saw the Lions edge out the Wallabies side - something Australia will not want to see repeated.
Wales and Lions centre Jamie Roberts has performed on stage with Welsh band the Manic Street Preachers in Melbourne.
The 26-year-old, who is also qualified as a doctor, was invited to join the band as a guest guitarist for their latest gig - arranged to coincide with the Lions' tour down under.
Jamie Roberts has been rehearsing with the Manic Street Preachers - before playing as a guest guitarist with the Welsh band at a gig tonight.
They are performing at Melbourne's Festival Hall.
Roberts missed the first Lions Test in Australia through injury - and has not recovered to play in the second Test tomorrow - but stayed on tour with the hope he will be available for next weekend's final game.
George North says he feels "horrendous" for making a celebratory gesture towards Australian scrum-half Will Genia as he scored a stunning try for the Lions in the first Test last Saturday.
The 21-year-old Wales winger said: "I've had a few words from various people. I've apologised and can't really explain what I did. I got caught up in the emotion of the try. Looking back I feel horrendous for doing it now. I'll have to live with that and take it on the chin."
"I've had big words from (tour manager) Andy Irvine. Rugby's a gentleman's game and that shouldn't be involved in the game. Andy said that to me and I knew it as soon as I'd done it. It's very difficult to explain your emotions when you've scored a try."