England are attempting to put the late-night drinking incident behind them and focus on putting their World Cup campaign back on track.
Following three days of recriminations and disciplinary action, which continued yesterday with bowling coach Kevin Shine and spin specialist Jeremy Snape also being fined for their involvement in the incident, England's squad began the long build-up to their final Group C match with Kenya.
The squad were put through their first training session since the weekend and demonstrated an intensity and desire to make amends after six players were fined for drinking just hours after England's opening defeat to New Zealand and less than 48 hours before Sunday's victory over Canada.
In addition to being fined, all-rounder Andrew Flintoff was also dropped for the Canada match and stripped of the vice-captaincy for persistently failing to heed England's warnings about his behaviour.
The course of events left other players shell-shocked, particularly those like Middlesex opener Ed Joyce who has only just established himself in the side and is playing in his first World Cup.
"It's very different," conceded Joyce. "I've never really encountered anything like this  it's been a bit of a media frenzy and I'm not used to seeing so much stuff in a negative way in the newspapers back home so that's been pretty difficult.
"Speaking to some of the management and some of the experienced players, this sort of attention has happened before and we will move on from it.
"If you do the wrong thing then you're going to get in trouble from it, but the boys have said they are sorry and all we can do is move on.
"This is the England cricket team, we've got to make sure we're doing the right thing and we've got to focus on our cricket for the rest of the tournament."
England's decision to take further disciplinary action against Shine and Snape indicates coach Duncan Fletcher's anger at the bad example they had set the players and their failure to intervene.
Shine was also given a warning about his future conduct, although he did at least have the excuse that he was not out with the players and simply went into the nightclub with his brother unaware they were there.
Snape, added to the squad to help the players' mental preparation, was due to end his England duties this weekend anyway and their fines take the total to £10,000 donated to the Chance to Shine charity designed to fund grassroots cricket.
The pair played a full part in today's practice session as England began the build-up for Saturday's match against Kenya, with all the squad hopeful the weekend was firmly behind them.
"As a squad we don't feel let down," claimed batsman Andrew Strauss.
"It was a mistake and the boys involved have apologised to everyone and we just want to get on with life and get on with cricket.
"It's been a difficult last few days for everyone and there have been a lot of cameras and a lot of people watching us and it's just a matter of keeping our heads down and moving on now.
"There are 25 of us out here and we've all sat down already and had a few meetings and decided what we're going to do. We are going to concentrate on Kenya now."
Joyce's main priority in the next few days is to build on his innings of 66 against Canada on Sunday after recording a duck in the opening match against New Zealand and single-figure scores in the two warm-up games against Bermuda and Australia.
With Middlesex teammate Strauss waiting on the sidelines for his chance, Joyce is aware of the competition for places.
"I'm a big believer in starting well and I obviously didn't get many runs in the two warm-up games, so that puts added pressure on yourself," he said.
"My shot against New Zealand was difficult as well, but you just have to keep bouncing back from these things. I was pretty nervous going in against Canada but they didn't bowl too well early on, they bowled a lot of wides and no-balls so that allowed me to get in and get a few runs."