Australian Michael Cahill turned up with a double at Sha Tin yesterday and reckoned the timing was just right. 'I think I probably needed another winner, so two was even better,' said Cahill, who has now won five of his 60 rides in Hong Kong. 'It's a tough place to keep getting the right support and you can't afford to go too long without a win or people soon forget about you. There are plenty of jockeys to choose from so you have to stay on form.' While Cahill is grateful for the success he is enjoying in Hong Kong, he said few in Australian racing would realise the gruelling workload required. 'In Brisbane, I would probably ride work four times a week and not that many horses on a morning, and I was one of the jockeys riding what was considered a lot of work,' he said. 'The other morning here, I worked 15 horses and I'm at the track virtually every day. I've never worked so hard in my life.' Cahill scored his second win on John Moore's outstanding griffin Able Choice and followed up in the ninth event with the Manfred Man Ka-leung-trained three-year-old Snippedydooda. 'Able Choice is a smart young horse and he just does everything well,' he said. Moore is enjoying a bumper year with his griffins, with yesterday's victory his fifth from the nine griffin races. The trainer said Able Choice would go on to run in the Juvenile Sprint Trophy on May 11 at his next start, where he hopes to have one and maybe two other runners. 'He is only a light type who doesn't take much work and he'll just have a barrier trial between now and then. My other horse, Anabatik, will tackle the open age horses before he runs in that Juvenile Sprint, too,' Moore said. 'Able Choice led at his other run and it was nice today to see he could settle behind one or two and then finish the race off. He's a very tractable type of horse. I think in time he will possibly get a mile, but he's certainly a nice young horse to have in the stable.' Cahill rode Snippedydooda in his work this week and was confident of his chances going to the race until he saw him in the paddock. 'He was quite revved up and sweating and I was worried he might leave his race in the parade,' he said. 'But apparently that's just how he is all the time and it didn't affect his racing at all.' Man believed yesterday's 1,400 metres was a more suitable trip now for Snippedydooda, who had been known earlier as a speed machine. 'I think the pacing of the 1,200 metres is too fast,' he said. 'At 1,400 metres Snippedydooda is able to get into his stride. He will have no trouble running 1,600.'