Those players who returned to England training this week face a big test, but they also have a great opportunity to learn from their Murrayfield experience and become a stronger team.
It isn't necessarily a case of wanting to 'bounce back' because last weekend's Calcutta Cup defeat to Scotland was just a small blip. England's record under Eddie Jones speaks for itself -- Saturday's defeat was only their second in 26 Test matches under him -- and the players will have absolute faith in this week's camp.
You get a good vibe from everyone that is involved with the squad at the moment, and the players and coaches will be aligned over the next two weeks as they look to find the solution to the problems they encountered in Edinburgh.
What I try to do with Wasps is treat a win and a loss in the same manner. In each circumstance it is about what you can learn from the game, and how you can move forward.
Obviously, the intrinsic feeling of winning is great but sometimes you learn more from a loss, and that's how we've tried to keep moving forward -- from those results that have not gone our way.
You have to keep trying to learn something new every week, which due to the longevity of the club season you can do.
England have got less than two weeks, but we all know how the strong the squad has been under Jones. As a group they will keep everything within the camp. Jones is building an impressive culture and that will be tested, but I have no doubt that the strength and resilience within the squad will shine through over the final two games.
And there is no better place for England to prove they can learn from their recent setback than the Stade de France in Paris. The stadium that will host their Six Nations clash with France on March 10 is a great one to play in, with an atmosphere that gets the adrenaline flowing.
It will be a great contest, and given the opportunity to work on those things they need to over the next 10 days, I expect to see the best of England again.
It isn't just England who will be looking to improve, though. Even the players of France, Ireland and Scotland, who all enjoyed good results last weekend, will be asking 'how can I get better?' over the rest week.
Finn Russell was involved in a lot of what Scotland did well against England, and displayed some great touches but as was shown on TV, there were still things for him to work on. That is the type of player you have to be to succeed in that arena -- you have to be able to play at a high level consistently.
His pass to Huw Jones in the build-up to Scotland's second try was the result of him executing a skill perfectly. He would not necessarily have weighed up the risk, it would have been a habit of decision-making that he learned in training.
Russell's went to hand, but unfortunately for Wales in Dublin, Gareth Anscombe could not execute a similar pass in the last play of the game and was intercepted. One went to plan, one did not it is as simple as that.
The Ireland vs. Wales game was a great Test match. Wales took the game to their hosts and Ireland showed a lot of resilience to answer the questions that were asked of them, especially as they were missing a few senior players.
You got to see the best of both sides in that situation. This year's championship has highlighted that there are a lot of nations that are building squad depth and moving in the right direction.
That is important with a Rugby World Cup year just around the corner, as everything is geared towards Japan. It is natural to want to try to give it everything to win every match but it is most important to build performances, and ultimately a strong group of players.
In that regard the Six Nations is perfectly poised heading into the final two games, as each team puts their mettle to the test.