Dublin captain Eve O'Brien feels it is time for the Camogie Association to explore the possibility of staging a senior inter-county fixture in tandem with a senior hurling match.
Last March the Dublin LGFA, Mayo LGFA and the GAA joined forces to stage a league double header with the Dublin and Mayo women clashing before the Dublin and Roscommon men.
It was the first ever women's league tie to be played at Croke Park and the Blues camogie skipper would be in favour of taking part in a double header with a men's hurling fixture.
O'Brien was speaking to 98FM Sport's Stephen Doyle at the launch of the 2017 Liberty Insurance All-Ireland Camogie Championship.
"I don't think anyone else would argue, that would be great for us, it would be great I think. For men's sport as well.
"I think that we should try to bring the organisations together. We've been talking about this for years, about the amalgamation and everything.
"That's not something we have any sort of control over, that's the upper levels [of the GAA and Camogie Association].
"Definitely what happened with the Dublin footballers and the ladies footballers was brilliant."
O'Brien has other reasons for wanting to play games in tandem with the Dublin hurlers.
The Na Fianna club woman feels that some of the surfaces that inter-county camogie teams are forced to play on, are substandard.
"It would be great to be playing in some of those other big venues as well. Some pitches we played on, particularly last year, were just a disgrace.
"Playing on pitches that are barely playable and things like that. That's the problem when you have two organisations and we don't have access to certain pitches and that kind of thing.
"Money is all it comes down to, those things. I think if we came together it would be better for everyone because you'd get a better turn out for the women's matches, a bit more support there.
"I think everyone is in favour of that - men, women alike, everyone in the GAA."
The 24-year-old also feels that the gender divide between the associations goes against the whole ethos of gaelic sports.
"It's a family organisation, it's community, it's volunteers. It's not men and women, it's not split that way. Everyone has brothers, sisters, everyone that plays.
"So to bring that all together, instead of, like your Mam has to go to the girls match and then the Dad has to go over...if everything was together I think it would be better.
"I'd love to play on the same day as the Dublin hurlers or something like that, play before one of their games. There's not enough linkage there to take advantage of it. I think the GAA could benefit from that as well.
"I think people are on board with it but who is really going to stand up and actually fight for this."
O'Brien finishes by urging the Camogie Association to at least explore the idea of staging a double header at some point in the future.
"That match that we mentioned in Croke Park, it took a long for them to come to that agreement. I know there was talks of that for years so who knows when it will happen for us.
"It just makes sense doesn't it? Without trying to over-complicate it, 'Oh, how would we split the gate or how would we do this?'. At the end of the day it makes sense.
"They should do it. I think it would be great, something to do, going forward. Maybe not this year but maybe next year look at doing it and see how it goes."
The Girls in Blue are in Group 1 in this year's All-Ireland Senior Championship along with Clare, Galway, Waterford and reigning champions Kilkenny.
The Dubs face Clare (H) on June 10, Galway (H) on June 17, Waterford (A) on July 8 and Kilkenny (A) on July 22.