In a radius of, say, 18 miles from the centre of Birmingham there are five National League rugby clubs.
There's Moseley, Pertemps Bees, Coventry, Stourbridge and Dudley Kingswinford. And all of them are playing at home on Saturday, except Stourbridge who have to travel all the way to Moseley.
English fixture making at its blindest and most absurd.
If there are any spare spectators left over from watching England v Italy on the box, they will be spoiled for choice. While no club, except Stourbridge, will object to playing at home, could the drawersup of the weekly programmes please consider staggering the matches with a shade more thoughtfulness, is a common theme?
How many weeks have there been this season when all our teams have been playing away? "Don't they have computers these days?" asks Phil Maynard, of Bees.
Playing at home, though, is considered to be a pretty good thing but not by Stourbridge. Of their nine victories this season, six have been on other clubs' grounds. Their record is perverse to say the least.
Thus they should be in their element at Bournbrook on Saturday. Especially as Moseley have become their rabbits, as they say in cricket.
The clubs have played three league matches since Moseley were relegated to Division Two last season and Stourbridge have won every one of them.
Moseley are one of only three teams to have lost at Stourton Park this term. On that occasion, Stourbridge turned the game over to their forwards in the second half and the result was an emphatic 34-16 victory.
It's not likely to be that way this time, though; Stourbridge are not expecting it to be.
While Stourbridge have gone down the table, Moseley have gone the other way at some considerable speed. They are now very real promotion candidates.
"We recognise that Moseley are a much improved side while we have become very inconsistent," was the message from Stourton. So inconsistent, in fact, that drastic action could be taken this week.
Neil Mitchell, the director of rugby - who has played 15 minutes of league rugby this season, at Blackheath, where he scored a try - could start this week.
As a result, Paul Barker - who has lost the form that made him such a force earlier on in the season - may be asked to sit on the bench, where he will join Ben Harvey, who loses out to Toby Handley in the dispute over the scrum-half position.
Dudley Kingswinford are especially relieved to be playing at home this week. For Saturday is, they accept, their day of reckoning.
They appreciate that they have very little of an argument remaining against losing their National League status but if they go down to Blaydon at Heathbrook, they are virtually out.
"We are going to need a miracle whatever happens," said Gordon Bannatyne, their director of rugby. What DK have also needed is a spare set of front row forwards and their plight was magnified last week when they had to travel to Darlington with 47-year-old Howard Roberts on their bench. Where, by special RFU dispensation, he remains.
DK were in such a pickle over their lack of front row players that they appealed to Twickenham. Who actually listened.
They allowed the special registration of Roberts and of Stephen Houston, from Harper Adams College, and Ian Cole, from Moseley.