Our boys are growing up, and are now very successful men. It's been an emphatic last few years, since Eric Cantona's 11 month ban for kicking a Crystal Palace fan at Selhurst Park in 1995.
We needed a perfect blend of youth and experience then and some unknown faces were brought up to the side.
Those boys were Gary Neville, Phillip Neville, David Beckham, Paul Scholes, Nicky Butt.
Mark Hughes, Paul Ince and Andrei Kanchelskis were sold and 'Fergie's Fledglings', for whom Ryan Giggs provided the template, came in.
Giggs himself was "bewildered" by the sales and Alan Hansen was adamant: "You don't win anything with kids". But the youngsters fired a new-look side to even greater glory - and another Double in 1996.
"It's always a nice challenge to see young people come through," Ferguson has said. "That's the great beauty of football, it never stops. You win one day and the next you have to start again."
It was hard to believe that these unknown guys would set the mould and catalyst, for the unbelievable treble.
The pinnacle of achievement came in 1999 when, in the space of 10 days in May, Ferguson's United re-wrote the record books.
After wrapping up another double with a comprehensive victory over Newcastle, it was on to Barcelona and a Champions League final against Bayern Munich.
Trailing to Mario Basler's early goal and without the suspended Roy Keane and Paul Scholes, it seemed as if Ferguson was going to miss out on his Holy Grail with injury time fast approaching.
But Teddy Sheringham and Ole Gunnar Solskjaer struck to secure victory and the Scot's famous response: "Football, bloody hell."
That Champions League win was Ferguson's second European triumph at United following the Cup Winners' Cup success in 1991.
And as well as denting Chelsea's current domestic dominance, more success in Europe fires Ferguson and his new look side with Wayne Rooney leading a new-look team.