If you were offered a free season ticket to any club in Europe, which would you pick?
Get yourself a seat at Old Trafford, Stamford Bridge, the Bernabeu, Nou Camp or San Siro and you'll definitely see some of the best players in world football.
But if you value goals above all else there is barely a stadium on the continent that can trump Werder Bremen's Weserstadion.
If you had been there for every Bundesliga match in the last five seasons you would have seen 297 goals at an average of 3.5 a game.
Coach Thomas Schaaf has found a formula that places attacking football above all else and has managed to keep his side in the top three for those past five seasons.
A 5-4 victory over minnows TSG Hoffenheim last Saturday followed an astounding 5-2 away win over Juergen Klinsmann's star-studded Bayern Munich the week before and has raised hopes Werder can claim their fifth Bundesliga title, and first since 2004.
Schaaf has the demenour of a typical Norddeutscher (northern German), quiet, cool and determined, but his tactical approach makes the likes of Kevin Keegan and Ossie Ardiles look like defensive masterminds.
In his ten years in charge at the club he has not wavered from a 4-4-2 formation with cavalier full-backs and a clever playmaker "in the hole", currently Brazil international Diego.
That he has had such sustained success is all the more remarkable given that the club seem to lose their best players each summer to clubs with deeper pockets.
German international Tim Borowski is case in point; he left for Bayern in the close season on a free transfer after coming through the youth ranks in Bremen.
But it doesn't seem to matter who is in the side, the goals keep flowing - even on-loan Claudio Pizarro looks a new man after a torrid time at Chelsea.
What they must overcome is a tendency to fall away in the second half of the season, they would much prefer to be the underdogs in the title race.
Where Schaaf's "Torfabrik" (goal factory) approach has failed to pay off is in Europe.
Despite home victories against Juventus, Chelsea and Real Madrid in recent campaigns, Werder have failed to reach a Champions League quarter-final.
Their opening home match in this season's competition saw Bremen have 24 shots on goal but only a 0-0 scoreline, a similar performance to the one that saw them eliminated from the Uefa Cup by Rangers last season.
This week Schaaf will come up against Inter Milan and Jose Mourinho, a man whose pragmatic approach on the field contributed to his departure from Stamford Bridge, despite bringing the club unprecedented success.
The contrast in styles could not be more apparent, and I'm hoping Werder can finally make the breakthrough their attitude deserves.
Alan Hansen may not enjoy it, but for anybody else is there a more exciting side to watch than Werder Bremen?
Bundesliga results - news.bbc.co.uk/sport1/hi/foo...