Sara McGreavy will find out on Monday - the rest of us will have to wait a day longer - if she has been called up into the Great Britain squad to compete at the World Indoor Championships next month.
It must be said signs are not good for the Leamington-based sprint hurdler who is one of the most high-profile victims of UK Athletics' laughably tough stance on international selection and lottery funding.
Legally at least, the sport's governing body have no power to prevent a self-confessed drugs cheat from competing in Valencia but are armed with more than enough regulations to prevent a clean athlete, whose only crime was to get injured, from doing likewise.
McGreavy has been one of the most active elite athletes on the indoor circuit this year, inspired, no doubt, by her desperation to return from the freak accident and subsequent hamstring problem that ended her 2007 campaign.
The 25-year-old, who trains at the High Performance Centre in Perry Barr, has been chasing the 8.10 seconds 60 metres hurdles qualifying time that would guarantee her a place on the team but without a competition this weekend she will have to hope her 2008 best of 8.18secs will be enough.
There is little cause for optimism. UKA have been the embodiment of unreasonableness since last summer when McGreavy was Britain's top ranked indoor hurdler and one of the fastest Britons ever.
After setting a new personal best in Sheffield in February 2007, she finished fifth in the European Indoors and looked well set to make the World Championship in Osaka later that summer.
But just a fortnight after doing so well at the National Indoor Arena she toppled back off a chair while out to lunch with a friend in her hometown and sustained the injury that would wreck her dreams.
An epidural last July helped her recover physically and second place at the World Trials earlier this month suggested mentally she is back on track in every sense but financially things are hard.
UKA put her on lottery funding for the first time as a senior, following last year's indoor season but withdrew it when her injury prevented her from hitting her outdoor targets.
She could be forgiven for feeling more than a little aggrieved. "I knew it was coming," she says. "My performance manager sat me down and told me what criteria I needed to fulfil to continue funding - I obviously couldn't because I was injured.
"It is harsh, the injury wasn't my fault, but I am not the only one. You have to perform and if you don't, you don't get the rewards.
"My parents have supported me fully, it's been very tough financially. I work at Kenilworth Golf Club, which basically goes to my physio and massage.
"Trying to fulfil a professional career as an athlete, work a part-time job and live at home with my parents is not easy, particularly as I lost my financial sponsor in August. Everything was taken away from me at the same time but I am determined to carry on."
In the light of UKA's unsympathetic stance - her 2007 indoor campaign seems to count for nothing - there is little chance of her joining Sarah Claxton in Spain next month.
If that is the case McGreavy will return to her winter training and focus on fulfilling her next dream - the 2008 Olympic Games.
To make that team she will have to run faster than ever before. With the qualifying standard for the 100m hurdles set at 12.96secs, she has to not so much shave as slice a considerable amount off her lifetime best of 13.20secs.
She is confident she will be able to do that: "My winter was very good. We improved it from six to 12 times a week, we have increased my stamina, power and endurance - all aimed at the outdoors.
"We have torn my technique apart so to put it all together and marry it up in time for the indoors may have been unrealistic.
"The qualifying time is achievable, I have 100 per cent confidence that I will be able to get that. I know it is faster than my 2006 PB but if I had continued my 8.03 from last year's indoors it would have equated to 12.8 or 12.9 outdoors. On that basis I believe I have the potential to achieve 12.96."
That much is not in doubt. What is uncertain, however, is whether UKA will have the foresight to invest in that potential or spend their time with their knickers twisted so mercilessly by Dwain Chambers.