For most Wolverhampton Wanderers fans, season 2005-6 was so packed with frustrating moments that it's an absolute minefield trying to pick the one moment where it all went wrong.
But ask Wolves boss Glenn Hoddle and he's in no doubt.
The Friday night home game with Burnley on the final day of September was symptomatic of so many dropped points for Wolves.
Admittedly, it was one of only 11 defeats they suffered in their entire 46-game Championship campaign, only four of which came at Molineux. But it perhaps best illustrated the failure to take their chances that led to Wolves scoring just 50 times in the league - a dreadful strike rate that cost them promotion.
"We haven't shed goals and we've played in the right manner," said Hoddle. "But, for me, our major concern and the reason we ended where we were was because of what happened in the last third. We simply haven't scored as many goals as we should have done from the chances created. That's not just the strikers, that's midfielders as well. And the stats back that up.
"Particularly at home it's been a difficult season but, at the same time, teams do come to Molineux and gang up against us. They know that if they take us on in an open football match there's every likelihood we'll beat them.
"For me the Burnley game was the key one. We were about to go into an international break, followed by Sheffield United at Bramall Lane and, if we'd beaten Burnley, that could have unlocked the season for us.
"We were on a good run, and we'd had a good run at home. But Burnley had two shots at goal and we ended up losing the match 1-0.
"Of all the performances at home where we should have beaten teams and didn't, that one summed it up. Too many home points just went by the wayside."
Wolves ended up with only eight home wins for the season and a meagre Molineux total of 23 goals - their worst home tally since Graham Turner brought them back to this level 16 years ago. The fact that, within four games of that Burnley defeat, Hoddle then lost the in-form Kenny Miller and Carl Cort did not help. Nor did the fact that he spent the vast majority of last term's transfer budget on £1.4 million Tomasz Frankowski, who, in pure scoring terms, has so far proved a flop.
Given the overall quality he showed in the closing weeks in creating chances for others, it's a fair bet that the previously prolific Frankowski will break his duck on the first day next term and go on to bag a hatful. But Hoddle has lost Miller, George Ndah and the on-loan Jeremie Aliadiere from the equation.
Having also opted to release Vio Ganea, he now has to try to finding goals from alternative sources, knowing that is shopping in a market place where other managers have more funds at their disposal.
"All season we've had two ways to look at it," said Hoddle. "If we got into the Premiership then it was a case of who might be available to buy and what song-sheet we were going to be working off.
"Obviously, if we didn't, then that meant the difficult side. And it's going to be a stronger league with the teams coming down with the parachute money, Sunderland, West Brom and Birmingham.
"I couldn't talk about whether we would aim for the top six at the moment until I know what our squad will be. And that is why expectations have got to change at the club. Those expectations have got to be realistic." ..SUPL: