I am on the way to Jamie Carragher's retirement do up in Liverpool as I write this column but the Champions League final is in the forefront of my mind.
Big games don't always live up to their billing but I'll be extremely surprised if this one doesn't because Bayern Munich and Borussia Dortmund are arch-rivals; the two clubs don't like each other and they never have.
The fact that Dortmund's injured playmaker Mario Gotze is switching allegiances over the summer and could be joined at the Allianz Arena by team-mate Robert Lewandowski adds extra spice to proceedings.
But even without that, the match would probably still be a classic as the two sides have tremendously vocal support and are extremely good footballing teams.
Bayern, who are controlled in the middle of the park by Bastian Schweinsteiger, can cut you open like a surgeon but they can also go long to lone frontman Mario Mandzukic, who is mobile and holds the ball up brilliantly.
Dortmund, meanwhile, are a fantastic passing team with bundles of energy, but if I had to give one side the edge I would probably choose Bayern because they are like dynamite down the flanks with Arjen Robben and Franck Ribery and have a bit more quality in their back four.
Dortmund, though, will fancy Lewandowski up against Daniel Van Buyten if the Belgian plays at centre-half, while in manager Jurgen Klopp they have the most charismatic man in European football - and I include Jose Mourinho in that.
Klopp is engaging, zany, fantastically astute, plays brilliant football - who can forget the display his men put on against Manchester City at the Etihad Stadium earlier this season - and is a real breath of fresh air, so I would love him to prevail on Saturday night.
But if you look at what Bayern have done this campaign against Arsenal at the Emirates and in both legs of their semi-final versus Barcelona, and how clinical their game is, my head says they will lift the trophy.
Tony Pulis, meanwhile, departed Stoke this week after seven years in charge and people must remember what a magnificent he job did there.
The Potters are not a Cinderella club and have reasonable resources but Tony has still done brilliantly to establish them in the top flight.
Stoke have been also been in an FA Cup final under his tutelage and enjoyed a European adventure, but I can understand the fans' desire for the game played a little differently and see why the club's hierarchy have decided to make a change.
However, City could suffer if the new boss rips up Tony's blueprint because some of the players that are steeped in the Pulis style may not be able to adapt to a more technical approach. Considerable surgery may be needed.
In Peter Coates, though, you probably couldn't end up working for a better owner; he has backed the club with potloads of his family's money and supported Pulis throughout the hard times.
Hartlepool have made a managerial change, too, with John Hughes - who only joined the previous November from Scottish side Livingstone - leaving Victoria Park after being unable to keep my club in League One.
John is a lovely guy, very charismatic and did get some great results but I think some fans were frustrated that he was reluctant to play the likes of Luke James, 18, and Greg Rutherford, 19. A lot of people, myself included, think they are the future of Hartlepool.
With that in mind, I'm not surprised that he has headed through the exit door.
JEFF'S GEM OF THE WEEK
It has to be Yeovil. I thought they would be in the lower reaches of League One this term but unbelievably they secured a spot in the Championship on Sunday by beating Brentford at Wembley.
They say never go back but Gary Johnson (pictured) has proved that to be wrong. He got the Glovers promoted from the Conference and from League Two and has now lifted them into the second tier upon his return.
It is a wonderful achievement for town of just 40,000 people and a club whose average home gate is a tad over 4,000 and whose most expensive player - Irish striker Paddy Madden - cost only £15,000.
Gary, his coaching staff and his players deserve all the plaudits.