Fancy a lazy canter down Paris' Avenue des Champs-Élysées?
That's what yellow jersey-wearing Carlos Sastre will have been dreaming of last night and, barring a hugely unlikely mishap, that's what will happen this afternoon as the 2008 Tour de France draws to a close in Paris.
The largely symbolic stage 21 from Etampes to the French capital may see some frenzied sprint attacks as a herd of proud cyclists try to put their name in lights - but nothing should jeopardise the Spaniard's position on top of the podium such are the last day customs of the world's greatest race.
Given all that, today is surely the perfect time for us to reflect on subsequently debate just where the Tour de France as a sporting entity stands at this point in time given the flood of controversy from which it has been unable to escape in recent years.
Some commentators I heard after stage 20 was completed yesterday said that not witnessing anything sensational in 2008 was a good thing: i.e. it could indicate that it's been a relatively clean event.
Do you sense renewed hope that the tide has turned?...
Another angle to reflect on is the continued emergence of more talented young riders on this year's Tour, who have again combining to block out the sun for some of the sport's more established names.
Britain's Mark Cavendish, a four-time winner in the sprints, and Luxembourg's white jersey-wearing Andy Schleck are the two obvious names that spring immediately to mind.
Care to mention any others?...
Today marks the last 143km of a gruelling 3,559km and it's a day for celebration. So sit back, relax - GET INVOLVED - and enjoy.