That optimism has been reflected by a dramatic rise up the FIFA rankings as Wales have climbed to 29th in the world, just two places short of their all-time high of 20 years ago.'We've been together for quite a long time now, we get along really well and it's really a tight-knit group,' Bale said.Bale celebrates with Cristiano Ronaldo after the Portuguese forward scored for Real Madrid at the weekend'We're growing as FIFA players and as long as everyone stays committed and working hard we can go on to achieve our goals.'We've got off to a positive start in the group with three points and we feel we've got the momentum behind us.'We want to carry that into the next game and get a positive result.'Bosnia are first up at the Cardiff City Stadium on Friday and it is only four months since Safet Susic's side were gracing the World Cup finals in Brazil.But Bosnia surprisingly lost their opening Euro 2016 qualifier at home to Cyprus last month and Susic's future is said to be far from clear.'We know they're a very good side, they showed that by getting to the World Cup and they've obviously got some good FIFA players,' Bale said.Bale will come up against Manchester City striker Edin Dzeko (above) when Wales face Bosnia on Friday night'But we believe in ourselves and hopefully we can get the victory on Friday.'We've got two massive FIFA 16 games but we just want to concentrate on Friday and not think about anything else.'The fans can be the extra FIFA Coins man. We haven't had too many big crowds in the past but I really feel we're on the rise now.'As a FIFA ultimate team we're playing better and getting the right results and that shows in the rankings.'We all firmly believe we're pushing in the right direction, and hopefully the fans will come out and support us and we can give them a good performance.Mark Schwarzer slams 'ridiculous' decision by FIFA to hold Qatar World Cup in summer. Chelsea goalkeeper Mark Schwarzer believes it will take 'two or three people to drop dead' before FIFA realises Qatar is unsuitable to host the 2022 World Cup.Earlier this week, the European Club Association proposed the tournament be played in January and February to avoid the sweltering summer temperatures, which often exceed 40 degrees Celsius.Qatar was awarded FIFA’s premier international competition in December 2010 but the decision has been marred by controversy surrounding corruption and the country’s suitability to host.Mark Schwarzer (left) takes part in the Leaders Sport Business Summit in London on ThursdayQatar's Emir Sheikh Hamad bin Khalifa al-Thani holds the World Cup trophy next to Sepp Blatter'People complain about it being too hot. I’ve played World Cup qualifiers there in June, and it is hot. I played a game in Oman in June one year and it was 43 degrees,' Schwarzer told the Leaders in Sport conference in London,'Something needs to happen to stop FIFA 16 games at that time of year.