Who is the deputy prime minister of Australia?
Low-profile Michael McCormack thinks he may have found a solution to his lack of recognition among voters.
"Well, that's why I've come on Sky this morning," the Nationals leader told the television news network on Thursday.
"Always happy to come on Sky in my weekly slot."
Mr McCormack rejected media reports his party had conducted name-recognition polling showing he was "near invisible" to voters, and that the Nationals were in danger of shedding two NSW seats at the upcoming federal election.
"My name was not polled by the Nationals and no, any polling we've done shows that we are very much in the game," he said.
However, Mr McCormack, who replaced Barnaby Joyce as Nationals boss nearly 12 months ago, concedes much more needs to be done to boost his personal profile.
Asked whether that could include pulling on his Elvis costume again for a repeat of a recent performance, Mr McCormack chuckled and replied: "Indeed."
At the first coalition party room meeting of the year on Tuesday, Liberal Party elder Arthur Sinodinos used his first remarks after returning from battling cancer to warn Mr McCormack off such a move.
"Michael McCormack, no more singing, stick to your day job," he said to laughter from other MPs.