Swansea could welcome back several players from injury against Rovers, head coach Luke Williams has confirmed.

Jamal Lowe, Bashir Humphreys, Azeem Abdulai, Harrison Ashby and Josh Key have all trained this week as the Swans prepare to host John Eustace’s side.

"We have got some bodies back," said Williams. "Josh Key is in full training and we are happy with that, although this weekend might be too soon for him.

"Harrison is training too and available for the weekend potentially. Bashir is fine, Azeem Abdulai was not quite ready for Sunderland but is available this weekend, and Jamal Lowe is fit too.

"The treatment room is less busy, it is an amazing effort from the medical team and the players in applying themselves to their rehab, that is the winning combination."

Swansea enter the game in high spirits following a 2-1 victory at Sunderland last weekend thanks to a brace from Brazilian winger Ronald.

Williams hopes they can build on the performance at the Stadium of Light against Rovers but knows Eustace’s side have quality in the final third.

“They have really good energy in the team,” he added. “They have a front player, in particular, in really great form.

“I saw him close up at Bristol City before, Sammie (Szmodics), and he is a real lively player with great energy.

“I think the whole team are fighting for each other and the manager is going to be very smart because he is not going to change try to everything in one go and leave them vulnerable.

“He is going to, bit by bit, try to find the margins he likes. It is going to be a very tough game.”

The Swans have one of the worse home records in the division, but Williams insists they must play with freedom and try to get on the front foot.

“From my experience here in the few games I have had at home, there is probably some tension in the players,” he explained.

“We need to relieve that and just play more in the moment, not anticipating things. That will help us, for sure.

“But I don’t think it is some curse or there is a big issue, there is just some pressure and tension because they are so keen to give the home supporters what they want.

“Now we are going to try to put on a performance that he fans can really buy into and help the team feel supported on the pitch. I think that has to come from us first, as a group.

“As soon as the team starts to play on the front foot, we know how noisy it gets. We are going to try to do that.”