Into the mind of Murray
Five minutes after walking into the redeveloped National Museum of Scotland I was into a debate with Andy Murray about the next England football manager. Maybe he saw Fabio Capello's exit coming more than I did.
Brother Jamie was chipping in with his usual vigour - before going all silly and advocating a selection policy based around all available players from his beloved Manchester United.
Then mum Judy walked up the stairs and into an emotional hug with her sons. For Andy, it was the first time he'd seen her since before his epic match with Djokovic in Australia. They are incredibly close.
The Murrays are a close-knit family unit. Photo: Getty
We were getting ready for the recording of the RBS Museum Talk which was initially scheduled for broadcast at 7.30pm on Thursday night, but now will start at 9pm.
I should reassure tennis fans that the programme retains its full 90-minute duration, just slightly later than advertised. It will also be available as a BBC Radio 5 live sport special podcast.
A capacity crowd of 350 had gathered inside the Grand Gallery at the museum, keen to hear the story of one of the country's most successful sporting families and their passionate support of the Set4Sport campaign.
They want to encourage kids to learn basic sporting skills such as balance and hand-eye co-ordination through a series of simple play-at-home games.
It's how they started, at home in Dunblane, and even though they didn't know it at the time, the brothers were starting out on their sporting careers by jumping over pretend shark-infested waters or using tennis racquets as self-defence as Mum threw balls at their legs.
We played highlights of the Djokovic match - five hours in a minute - and relived Jamie's Wimbledon triumph of 2007, when Andy choked up on air in the commentary box. The replay of the audio tugged at the heart strings again.
Jamie was just back from another ATP doubles final, with Paul Hanley in Montpellier, Judy had returned from a successful debut as Fed Cup captain in Israel while it was Andy's first public appearance since running the world number one so close in Melbourne.
He talks about the improvements to his game, his work with coach Ivan Lendl and his hopes for the year, including the dream of the London Olympics.
He takes questions from the audience and also talks at length about other issues close to his heart, such as facilities, accessibility and the need for a British "identity" in terms of coaching and style of play.
It made for a friendly, fascinating evening and hopefully something you'll enjoy listening to on 5 live or at your leisure on the podcast.