Can Scotland afford to jettison Dan Parks?
Dan's the man, and I think Cardiff might well have done the deal of the century in attracting Dan Parks to Wales.
In fact, Parks, a pleasant Australian of Scottish ancestry, has probably been the most inappropriately treated player in the history of Scottish rugby when it comes to the fan base. It's partly because he is seen as the jovial interloping Aussie.
Could he even be in line for a dramatic recall to a Scotland shirt, despite the pressure from Rory Hutton's superb display for Edinburgh on Saturday, the man in possession Phil Godman, and his own understudy at Glasgow Ruaridh Jackson?
Parks was our BBC Radio Scotland player of the season and if you want someone to get a scoreboard ticking over I don't think there is anyone else like him in British rugby.
He has played in more games than anyone else in the Glasgow team this season -14 out of a possible 18, including friendlies - and he has scored 189 points.
To put that in perspective, the nearest points-scorer to him is Thom Evans with 20, and all the other Glasgow players added together have scored 94 points.
Parks, alone, has scored more than double the amount of points contributed by the rest of the squad this season!
At the 2007 World Cup he was the players' player of the tournament.
Dan is accused of being a poor defender. Glasgow coach Sean Lineen intelligently puts Parks to full-back in defence and asks Bernie Stortoni to be the first defender in the back division. If opponents want to kick to Parks there will only be one winner.
And in a world looking for ideal role models, Parks has been distinctly inappropriate. He was caught drinking and driving and his private life appears to be fascinating.
He is also accused of lying too deep in attack as opposed to hitting the gain line and bringing runners into the game. Well, I am not too sure about that one as the modern Parks can fire a ball from hand as close to the gain line as anyone.
The plus points are easier. A week ago, Parks received a ball during the match against Edinburgh and kicked it into the air. As he did it, only he and Bernie Stortoni knew where it was going. It appeared to fire along a complicated trajectory between and over the post and landed, with pinpoint accuracy, in Stortoni's arms for try.
It was astonishing.
He says that he never practises because when he grew up in Dundas, Australia, he kicked a rugby ball every day and can feel where a ball will fly. To watch him kick is to be in the presence of greatness.
Oh, Dan's not perfect. He looks skinny, he can be erratic, he's not a crash tackler, he might sit deep at times, and he tries things when they are not on.
But, if you want to win games I can't think of a more influential Scottish rugby player.
I think he's worth a recall to the Scotland squad.