At the final whistle of their Women's World Cup opener, Argentina's players dropped to their knees as if they'd won the entire tournament.
They didn't win the game. But for the first time ever, they didn't lose, either.
The Albiceleste played out a 0-0 draw against Japan to earn its first ever point at the World Cup on Monday. Argentina lost its previous six World Cup matches in 2003 and 2007, and missed the 2011 and 2015 tournaments.
For a nation that loves the game and worships its men's team, the draw against Japan can be as good as a win. Argentina had been outscored 33-2 in six previous World Cup games.
"I think we can really inspire people a lot," said midfielder Estefanía Banini. "We can also start a new process."
The Albiceleste want far more than points at the World Cup. The bigger goal is to touch more hearts and minds back home.
"For women's football in Argentina it is great that we are starting to flourish," coach Carlos Borrello said. "We are starting on our way and just starting to face up to these powerful forces in football."
Borrello said he hopes for a push for equality between the men's and women's games — and also across Argentine society as a whole.
"We have started getting support now from the Argentine Football Association (AFA) for the team. It's true that results help a lot, and this will definitely help and reinforce all the work," he said. "It will help us to continue on the great path. We have to also strengthen the grassroots of our game."
Things are changing in Argentina. Previous concerns about a lack of training kit and inadequate training conditions have been addressed, two years after players went on strike because stipends went unpaid. A movement for equality pushed AFA into giving professional status to the national women's league. This has coincided with the country's feminist movement taking to the streets with marches against violence and inequality.
Both national teams are in action this month — and maybe next month if they go far — with the men over in Brazil at the Copa América.
Before their respective departures, the two teams met.
Japan took until the 50th minute to test Correa, who stopped forward Kumi Yokoyama's low shot from about 35 meters out. Minutes later, Japan midfielder Yui Hasegawa botched a good chance, swiping left of the goal from close range after a cross from the right.
Correa then palmed away a low cross from the right in the last minute and dealt well with a corner kick deep into injury time.
The Albiceleste were extremely organized. Japan, runner-up in 2015, were largely lacklustre.