That's the prospect facing Sebastian Kurz, nicknamed "Wunderwuzzi" (roughly translated, it means someone who can walk on water) and the man widely expected to become Austria's next Chancellor on Sunday.
Described by one political analyst as "the dream son-in-law for middle class Austrian women," and another as Austria's version of Emmanuel Macron and Justin Trudeau, Kurz's rise has been as remarkable as it has been improbable.
Kurz took over as head of the center-right Austrian People's Party (ÖVP) in May. In the few short months since, he has transformed a party which has been in coalition government for the past 30 years into his own personal movement.
He's re-branded, renaming it the "The New People's Party" and dumping its traditional black color scheme in favor of a bright turquoise hue aimed at giving it an "anti-establishment" look.
Kurz has pushed his party to the right of its already center-right stance, and taken up a firm position on the big issue dominating this election: Immigration.
Since the 2015 refugee crisis, Austria's political landscape has shifted to the right -- a move which analysts put down to the country having received more than 100,000 asylum seekers fleeing violence in the Middle East.
Kurz's tactics have led to accusations that he has copied the policies of the populist, far-right Freedom Party -- a year after it almost caused a political earthquake in Austria.