You have skipped the navigation, tab for page content takes a look back at the top five field goals from the 2015 season.

NUMBER 1: Moses Mbye, Round 4 v Wests Tigers

A Morris half-break from their first set of golden point put the Bulldogs in a great position to set for a field goal but Hodkinson duffed his effort. Tigers had a chance of their own in the next set but had their attempt deflected.

It looked likely that Hodkinson would set himself for another shot but he instead set up Moses, who drove a low field goal through the sticks to secure the win! Proud as ever to be a Bulldog!

NUMBER 2: Josh Reynolds, Finals Week 1 v Dragons

After Widdop failed with his first attempt at field goal in extra time and from there the Bulldogs charged down through the middle of the field and after the first attempt was charged down, the next set was structured better and it was Reynolds who slotted it overto give the Bulldogs a 11-10 victory.

NUMBER 3: Josh Reynolds, Round 11 v Raiders

With less than two minutes on the clock, the Bulldogs packed a scrum on their own 10m line. On the back of a strong set, Reynolds snapped an unbelievable field goal from the sideline with only seconds left!

NUMBER 4: Moses Mbye, Round 13 v Dragons

In the 75th minute Mbye sealed the deal with a field goal but the Bulldogs were far from done, with Kasiano diving over from dummy half in the 76th minute. Hodkinson, back on the field for the tireless Lichaa, converted for 29-16.

NUMBER 5: Trent Hodkinson, Round 5 v Rabbitohs

It was tit-for-tat on the penalty front with another awarded to Souths 45m out. Rabbitohs opted to take the long-range shot at goal and Reynolds was successful, levelling it up with five minutes left on the clock.

From the kick-off a mix-up from Souths resulted in a fumble and from the subsequent drop out, Bulldogs built a set geared towards a field goal. Hodkinson kept a cool head slotting the one-pointer for a 17-16 lead in the 76th minute.

Acknowledgement of Country

Canterbury-Bankstown Bulldogs respect and honour the Darug and Eora nations, who are the Traditional Custodians of the land and pay our respects to their Elders past, present and future. We acknowledge the stories, traditions and living cultures of Aboriginal and Torres Strait Islander peoples on the lands we meet, gather and play on.