YOUR Warrington Wolves team of the decade is continuing to come together.

For several weeks now, readers and Wire fans have been voting in their hundreds to pick their primrose and blue dream team of players who played for the club between 2010 and the present day.

This week, the second half-back spot is up for grabs as we would like you to choose your team’s scrum-half.

Here are the four options for that all-important number seven shirt.


A signing that was greeted with great fanfare, Myler’s early promise persuaded The Wire to make him the most expensive teenage signing in rugby league history.

Whether he lived up to the hype is open to debate, but in terms of longevity he held down the scrum-half position for the longest.

Although he was dropped for the 2010 Challenge Cup Final, Myler was in the team that brought the trophy back home from Wembley two years later.

He also played a big role in that 2011 season that could and perhaps should have yielded so much more than just a League Leaders’ Shield.

That was when his partnership with Lee Briers was probably at its peak and arguably, it was Myler who suffered the most when the great man hung up his boots in 2013.

The Widnesian – a tryscorer in the 2012 Super League Grand Final loss to Leeds – was an excellent support player and there is an argument to say that is something The Wire have lacked since Myler’s departure in 2015.

He managed 145 appearances in a Warrington shirt and scored 81 tries, with two goals and a drop goal added for good measure.

Myler joined Catalans Dragons after leaving The Wire before moving to current club Leeds Rhinos in 2018.

Warrington Guardian:

Myler scores against Wigan in 2015. Picture by Mike Boden


A Warrington born-and-bred half-back wearing the colours of his hometown club – there were high hopes aplenty when Patton rose through the ranks to debut in 2015.

A decent organiser with a sound kicking game both from hand and off the tee appeared to be just what his side needed in their period of transition.

However, he found himself in and out of the team as new signings came and went and until the season just gone, Patton never really got a solid run of games at half-back.

On his day, he can be superb – the back end of the 2016 campaign saw him help steer Wolves to the League Leaders’ Shield and the Grand Final where he scored a try, while his display in this year’s Challenge Cup Final win as the only recognised half-back had a coming-of-age feel.

To many fans, however, his consistency has fluctuated too much for him to nail down a permanent spot in the side.

Patton’s 102 appearances for the club have yielded 16 tries, 139 goals and seven drop goals.

Warrington Guardian:

Patton celebrates his try in the defeat to Catalans earlier this year. Picture by Mike Boden


In the early stages of the 2016 season, it looked like Sandow was in the midst of a procession towards the Man of Steel prize while living up to the hype that had greeted his arrival.

It looked as if The Wire had finally found the man to take over Lee Briers’ mantle as the half-back they could rely upon to sprinkle his magic dust all over games.

With Kurt Gidley organising things alongside him, Sandow was free to wreak havoc but as he was doing just that to Wigan Warriors on their own turf, he picked up a hamstring injury.

After that, he was never the same.

He made it back for that year’s Challenge Cup Final, where his long-range interception helped set up a try for Matty Russell, and was patched up to be put on the bench for the Super League Grand Final.

However, the loss to Wigan at Old Trafford proved to be the last of his 31 Wolves appearances.

Shortly after that, he walked out on the club to return to his native Australia and warnings of the disciplinary problems that had blighted his career in the NRL came home to roost.

Sandow scored 12 tries, 26 goals and a single drop goal – the on-the-hooter winner in the memorable comeback victory at Salford in March 2016 – for the club.

Warrington Guardian:

Chris Sandow celebrates scoring against Wakefield in the 2016 Challenge Cup semi final. Picture by Mike Boden


Unfortunately, it became clear fairly soon after arriving in England that Tyrone Roberts’ stay would not be a long one.

While he may have arrived with the best of intentions, his family struggled to settle and he was on his way back to former club Gold Coast Titans just 12 months into a three-year marquee deal.

Injury limited his pre-season training time and meant his Wire career got off to a stuttering start.

There were glimpses of the quality he undoubtedly has – his display in the 23-0 Challenge Cup hammering of Wigan was exceptional while his goal-kicking proved pivotal in some big games at the back end of the season, notably the Super League semi-final win at St Helens – but the common feeling is that Roberts never quite hit the heights in Super League.

Roberts made 33 appearances for the club, scoring six tries and kicking 43 goals.

Warrington Guardian:

Tyrone Roberts in action. Picture by Mike Boden