Who is your Football League Player of the Year?
Do you agree that he has been the best player in the division this season?
There is certainly a very strong case for the 23-year-old, who also won the goal of the year for his strike against Charlton last March.
The striker joined Wolves in January 2008 and is the leading scorer this season in the Championship with 24 goals, six clear of Reading's Kevin Doyle.
He is quick, skilful and an increasingly accomplished finisher. His goals are a key reason why Wolves are top of the Championship and closing in on a return to the Premier League with six games left to play.
Unfortunately he is also injured, having picked up a calf problem training with the England Under-21s last week.
The Championship leaders are hopeful that he will be back in action for the top-of-the-table clash with Birmingham next Monday, though his current rehabilitation meant that he was unable to attend the awards night on Sunday.
Wolves assistant manager Terry Connor picked up the award on his behalf and afterwards backed Ebanks-Blake to succeed in the Premier League if the Midlands club do go on and win promotion.
He also told me that the striker's time at Plymouth was crucial in his development. Ebanks-Blake left Manchester United for the Pilgrims in July 2006 and took time to adjust to the realities of life after Old Trafford and the physical demands of the Championship.
Ebanks-Blake himself credits former Plymouth boss Ian Holloway with playing a crucial role in his development and by the time he left Home Park his price tag had increased from £200,000 to £1.5m. If Wolves were to sell him in the summer - extraordinarily unlikely I grant you - he would certainly cost much more than that now.
Fryatt, whose side lead the League One table, is having a season to remember after a miserable 2007-08 campaign when he managed just three goals in 35 appearances as the Foxes were relegated from the Championship.
This season he has banged in 23 goals in League One and matured under the management of Nigel Pearson.
Fans of Bristol Rovers might suggest that Rickie Lambert, who has scored 25 of his team's 66 league goals, should have taken the honour instead of Fryatt - what do you think?
Fryatt, who notched back-to-back hat-tricks earlier in the campaign, hasn't scored in four games and it could be that his goals are drying up when it matters most, which brings into question the timing of awards such as these.
The crucial final weeks of the campaign lie in front of us and there is still plenty of time for players to really stamp their mark on the season.
In defence of the Football League, I imagine it is more fun running a bank during the credit crunch than trying to gather all sorts of footballing people into one room. And if you tried to do that at the end of the season I strongly suspect mobile phones would remain unanswered.
You don't see too many cash transfers in League Two so more than a few eyebrows were raised when Shrewsbury shelled out £170,000 to buy Holt from Nottingham Forest last June.
Holt admitted when he collected his award that he had felt pressure to deliver but 18 league goals seem to suggest he has done just that - though having said that 10 have come from the penalty spot.
I'd like to offer my congratulations to Reading's Graeme Murty for his Player in the Community award.
I was actually on the judging panel for this award and was extremely impressed with the quality of the applications.
Footballers often get a bad press - frequently with justification - and I'm sometimes unsure of the regard in which they are held by the general public.
But some do go above and beyond their obligations in terms of their community work and obviously care passionately about it. I think these footballers deserve recognition.
I mentioned in a previous blog the work Darren Moore does through the charity Faith and Football, often spending his summers undertaking sponsored walks and dedicating a huge amount of his time to an inner-city five-a-side league he helps to run.
Big Dave, as Moore is affectionately know, quite rightly made the shortlist, as did Nottingham Forest's Julian Bennett for the amount of time he spends helping at South Nottingham College. Bennett is currently injured and will soon be heading with students from the college to South Africa to undertake some coaching work.
Picking out a winner was incredibly difficult but Murty just edged it. The Reading defender is, among other things, the patron of charity Swings and Smiles, which provides recreational facilities in West Berkshire for families with special needs children.
He also appears on a BBC Berkshire radio show every Monday, taking calls from Reading fans about the club. Many might have ducked out the day after their team had been relegated from the Premier League but not Murty.
You might not agree with all the winners on Sunday but Murty deserved his award. If more players had his attitude then that crucial bond between player and supporter would be a whole lot stronger.