From Swindon Town to Cape Town
The weekend of the Championship play-off final has become, in recent years, a landmark signalling the end of the domestic football season, and every other year that means a major international football tournament is just around the corner.
This year that changed slightly - Blackpool have already confirmed their place in the Premier League for next season and yet we still have the League One and League Two finales to come.
Everybody's getting ready for 11 June
But that major tournament is looming, with the World Cup opener between South Africa and Mexico just 18 days away. For the BBC Sport website and our partners who deliver the technology behind the site, 11 June will be the culmination of many months of incredibly hard work. Our World Cup website launched on 11 May as we marked a month to go until the tournament started (all right, for the eagle-eyed it launched with a month-and-a-day to go but we wanted to be ready for the 11th!) and there is still more to come.
The biggest of the still-to-comes, of course, will be the way we present our live coverage of the actual games. This will bring together the three most important aspects of following a match online - live video, live text commentary, and live data - but in a more compelling way than we have done for any previous event.
We are also pretty excited about John Motson's video blog, and the introduction of a legendary broadcaster to Twitter. John has already made a fantastic start in bringing this website's audience a glimpse into his extraordinary reservoir of memories and knowledge - this is a man who has worked at every World Cup since 1970 and interviewed every England manager since Sir Alf Ramsey.
As well as Motty, we will be giving users of the website a chance to experience the World Cup through the eyes of our rich pool of BBC TV and Radio 5 live presenters and pundits. There's a BBC bus touring South Africa, reflecting the culture and flavour of the nation hosting Africa's first World Cup, which Paul Fletcher from the web team has already blogged about. And the website will be making continued use of the world-class journalism produced by the BBC's sports news department, with the likes of sports editor David Bond and reporters James Pearce and Dan Roan in South Africa to blog or use Twitter to bring you constantly breaking news and analysis.
All of which is a brief taste of what we're planning to offer during the World Cup. There will be another blog nearer to the start of the tournament from us, outlining the coverage across TV, radio and the web.
But hopefully it also gives a pointer towards the way that the editorial content on the website is constantly appraised and at times shaken up. For the World Cup, a lighthearted take on proceedings will be available from comedian Mark Watson, who is presenting an alternative view called 'How to Watch Football'. Alan Davies, and also Danny Baker, will both have shows on 5 Live which will be available as podcasts, and Radio 1 breakfast show host Chris Moyles will provide alternative commentaries on selected World Cup matches.
Some of the other humorous elements of this site - Derek 'Robbo' Robson's blog, the Review of the Week blog and Quotes of the Week - will not be returning, as we continue to keep reviewing our editorial output. As part of that process, the Fun and Games section will be closing. We think that rather than house all of our light-hearted content in one place, this should be present throughout the site, whether it's the live text commentaries we produce, a Mark Watson video series or something else.
I would actually just like to pay tribute to 'Robbo' Robson for all he's done for BBC Sport. He's been telling it like it is on this website for nine years now - and while he's moving on, he will still be providing his particular perspective on all things sporting on a new blog here. Thanks for everything Robbo - and good luck.
I will be happy to discuss any aspect of the website content here, but a reminder also that I am on call anytime for feedback on our site via my Twitter page.