Priced out of Olympic sport?
If I gave you £200 and told you to treat the family to a day out, how would you spend it?
Let's say we're talking about two children and two adults. That would get you four very good seats at a West End show, and it more than covers a family day out at a theme park, including travel costs. You could probably tack on a slap-up meal.
If you chipped in with some of your own small change, you could even take your posse to two home games at a top Premier League football club.
But that cash would not have stretched to good seats at the World Gymnastics at London's O2 Arena on either Saturday or Sunday of last week.
Can that be right? Can Olympic sports in the UK afford ticket prices that their supporters can't?
Emptying the vault - fans paid £60 each for top seats on the lower tier
If you wanted four of the best seats available at the World Gymnastics on Saturday or Sunday, you would have paid £60 per person.
There was no sign on the event's website of any discount for children. So no matter the ages involved, four tickets cost £240 - plus that most hilarious of stealth taxes, the booking fee - for four hours of gymnastics.
There were cheaper seats. "Silver" tickets put you at the end of the arena or above the "gold" seats but, at £45 each, that is still £180 for four. "Bronze" tickets, far up in the rafters, were a slightly more comfortable £30 each.
Earlier in the week you could have paid between £10 and £22 each for a full 12 hours of gymnastics, during qualifying. The finest gymnasts in the world cost you less than £2 an hour on those days, instead of up to £20 an hour at the weekend.
But how are you expected to get out of work, or weasel the children out of school, to go on a weekday?
Throughout our week-long coverage of the World Championships, I had plenty of people get in touch with me, face to face and via email, about this.
"It may be a World Championships but prices are too high, especially if you're going to take the family," wrote Gareth.
"The tickets are over-priced. If it was cheaper, I'd be back today," Nicole told me via Twitter on Sunday, having been to Saturday's finals.
"Way too expensive - I would have loved to have gone this week, but couldn't afford it," added Jessica.
In the wake of medals for Brits Beth Tweddle and Daniel Keatings, the Worlds have been hailed as a success. So I raised these concerns with Brian Stocks, chief executive of British Gymnastics.
"We had the biggest audience ever for a gymnastics event in this country, but comments about the ticket pricing are reasonable," he admitted.
"The event cost £3m to stage, and it will struggle to break even, so the rationale behind the ticket prices was trying to meet that cost.
"London is not the cheapest of cities in which to run things and, to be blunt, you wouldn't want to run a World Championships coming out of this recession."
Fans from gymnastics clubs were offered discounted tickets to the World Championships
Ticket prices are set by AEG, the group which operates the O2 Arena, which had a capacity of 12,000 for this event. Stocks told me AEG had a policy "they thought was fair".
He added: "The finals were expensive - in the expensive seats. But there were special arrangements quite early on for members of gymnastics associations to buy tickets cheaply."
That's fine if you're already a member of an association and keen to attend, but a World Championships in London is the best opportunity a sport like gymnastics will get to bring first-time fans through the door.
Arena operators AEG say the final three days of the competition performed well at the box office, with 10,000 tickets sold for each of Friday, Saturday and Sunday, and another 10,000 spread between the preceding three days.
"Sales were good when we launched a year ago and steady throughout the year," AEG's Lucy Ellison told me.
"Tuesday and Thursday (the days on which only the men competed, Thursday being when Keatings won a silver medal in the all-around) weren't as good, but still did OK. We were thrilled with the way it went."
AEG add that various deals had been available through newspapers and other promoters although, to my knowledge, none appeared on the official website of the event. (This cached version of the tickets page, which at the time of writing shows the page as it appeared on the Friday of the Worlds, doesn't show any.)
But those figures suggest Keatings' silver, unprecedented for any British male gymnast, was watched by at best a half-empty arena.
"To have gymnastics appearing ahead of football on the BBC was quite interesting, and now we need help from commercial organisations to work with us," he said.
"Nobody wants to support us if we don't get the results, but now we've positioned ourselves as a sport which can deliver in 2012."
I saw every twist, tumble, and dismount of the six-day competition, and Britain's gymnasts are certainly capable of Olympic medals.
But it worries me that other Olympic sports might look at the World Gymnastics, see a successful example to follow, and price families with a casual interest out of the market.
I'm not sure the priority should be getting these sports into their London 2012 venues - we've got test events in 2011 for that. The emphasis now should be on getting fans interested before the Olympics arrives.
Gymnastics has another chance with the European Championships in Birmingham next year, and hopefully prices will be lower than for the Worlds.
After all, is it better to sell one ticket at £60, or two at £30? Do you hold a major event at a prestigious venue, attracting column inches but forcing supporters to shoulder some of the cost, or hold it somewhere else, risk losing some media coverage, and bring prices down?
Lord Coe, Chairman of the London 2012 organising committee, needs to make sure the right balance is struck in three years' time. He told BBC Sport he's "working through the ticketing strategy" for events like this at the Olympics.
"We want to make as many of those tickets as accessibly-priced as possible," he said. "It's not just the price of the tickets, it's making sure people can come from outside London.
"For a mother and father and two or three kids from Sheffield, we've got to make that accessible as well. We realise that this is a very serious thing to get right and we will."
If you were at the Worlds, I'd be interested to know what you thought. What are ticket prices like for similar events in other sports you follow, and what were your overall impressions of the Worlds? If you didn't go along, were the prices a factor in your decision?
Update, 1702 BST: I'd like to express my condolences to the family of Yury Ryazanov, the Russian gymnast who claimed a bronze medal last week, who has died in a car crash. It was a shock to hear the news having had the pleasure of seeing him perform so well only days ago, and it puts things like ticket prices in perspective.