Jones returned to London yesterday accompanied by his squad following a 2-1 series defeat by South Africa and will present his review of the tour to Brown before departing for a two-week holiday to Japan.
Assurances that he will continue as head coach have already been given by the RFU in the belief he remains the right man to lead England into Japan 2019, but the run of five Test defeats that came to an end at Newlands on Saturday still casts a shadow over his regime.
The 25-10 victory in Cape Town has provided some breathing space heading into an autumn schedule comprising of fixtures against South Africa, New Zealand, Japan, and Australia and the 58-year-old’s ambition remains intact.
We want to win every Test. We want to win the World Cup and sometimes you do things that might not necessarily mean you are at your best for that Test match,” Jones said.
“I’d like to win every game and I’d like to be the best team ever, but we’ll settle at where we are at.
“I’m enjoying what we are going through. It is just a natural part of a team development.”
Jones’ mantra throughout the tour has been that England are a team in transition, plugging gaps left by the absence of veteran operators such as James Haskell, Dan Cole, and Dylan Hartley with the like of Tom Curry and Kyle Sinckler.
Across each Test in Johannesburg, Bloemfontein and Cape Town, however, the Springboks fielded teams with fewer caps.
“You start as (South Africa coach) Rassie Erasmus has done. You get some easy games and you improve and then you have got to renew the team,” Jones said.
“Sometimes that renewal is difficult because you have to bring in some new players and maybe some of the older players are not performing where they should be and so you’ve got a bit of a gap in the team.”
Jonny May emerged as England’s player of the series and the 20-year-old Curry sounded his arrival as a genuine prospect at openside, while another success story of the tour was Mike Brown’s effective move from full-back to wing.
It was thought that Brown’s lack of pace would be exposed out wide, but the 32-year-old Harlequins veteran instead caught the eye through his work rate and hard running.
“Playing on the wing has been great, a new challenge. Eddie met with me a few weeks before the tour and asked what I thought of the challenge of being a hybrid winger,” Brown said.
I enjoyed getting involved and trying to get turnovers and tackling but I also enjoy counter-attack and high balls so it has been great for me.
“There’s so much more I can do in that position especially in terms of my attack which would be good for my strengths as well so we’ll see what happens now.”
Meanwhile, Scottish Rugby has announced the appointment of Wigan head coach Shaun Wane as high performance coach.
Wane has steered the Warriors to two Super League titles but will cross codes to work with Scotland at the end of his contract, which expires at the end of the current rugby league season.
It was announced in May that his seven-year spell in charge at Wigan would come to an end after the current campaign, and Scottish Rugby has now confirmed his appointment — which will see him work closely with coaches at all levels of the game on a consultancy basis.
Wane said: “I see this as a fantastic opportunity to not only impart what I have learnt over my career in rugby league as a player and coach, but also to learn myself from union and look to support the excellent work already being done in Scotland.”
The 53-year-old added: “The Scottish way of playing the game is fast, highly skilled and positive and that is something I want to contribute to, and help develop further.
“It is a fresh challenge for me, but the chance to work across all the teams and age-grades, with the BT Sport Academy players, both male and female, was an opportunity I am excited to take.”