Crystal Palace 1 Wolverhampton Wanderers 1
Prior to Wolverhampton Wanderers' visit to Crystal Palace, manager Glenn Hoddle joked of the difficulties associated with finding the hidden Selhurst Park ground.
But what is causing Hoddle considerably more angst at the moment is finding a route out of the series of draws once again threatening to derail everything he is trying to achieve.
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Sadly they don't do satellite navigation for that sort of thing.
Palace is never the easiest place to visit for all sorts of reasons, much the same as Ipswich seven days previously.
Yet in both games Wolves' overall confidence and dominance of possession deserved far more than the miserly two points which, as Reading and Sheffield United continue to cheerfully blaze a trail at the top of the table, has seen any hopes of automatic promotion disappear over the horizon.
Saturday's latest frustrating instalment in Wolves' frustrating season may not have included a similar degree of wastefulness seen at Portman Road.
But there were enough second-half chances for Hoddle's side to have wrapped the game up after Seol's bizarre 19th minute opener, a low cross which deceived keeper Julian Speroni, was cancelled out a minute before the break when Andy Johnson, for once, escaped the shackles of Joleon Lescott.
Tom Huddlestone fired a shot agonisingly inches wide, Mark Kennedy had an effort turned over by Speroni and then the impressive Darren Anderton received scant reward for a sublime piece of skill as his delicate chip bounced down off the underside of the crossbar.
Even then there was perhaps the best chance of the second half as the ball fell to Kenny Miller but the returning striker, already denied from distance by the acrobatics of Speroni in the first period, made a complete hash of his attempted half volley and sliced the ball untidily into the crowd.
Miller's return after six weeks out with a hamstring injury was another bright spot for Wolves, who after an even first half were rarely
troubled after the break with the exception of a late and ambitious Johnson penalty appeal.
Stefan Postma made his first, and only notable save of the game to tip Michael Hughes's deflected shot over the bar on eight minutes.
And after that some welltimed defensive challenges limited the three-pronged strike force of Johnson, Dougie Freedman and Clinton Morrison to little more than scraps.
But in spite of all the promise, once again it was only a point, leaving Hoddle digesting a fourth successive draw and a 26th in 47 league games, of which a staggering 16 have finished 1-1.
"Again it's a difficult one because we're having all these draws but are not coming here to shut up shop and try and pinch a point," he said.
"We're an attacking side and it was another open game.
"I can't be upset with the way we're playing at the moment but certainly the way we're not killing off teams when we have good chances.
"All we can do is maintain the belief that we're going to put a team to the sword eventually."
With that in mind Hoddle will pin much hope on Miller's return heralding an increased goal threat for his team, as well as hoping he can snare highly rated MK Dons' striker Izale McLeod in the January transfer window.
That particular search is currently at a similar stalemate as his team, with Hoddle - without naming McLeod - admitting more transfer market frustration as he aimed to tee up a deal for the reopening of the transfer window.
"We might have to go into the market and buy a striker and have put a couple of bids in for a lower division player," he said.
"Unfortunately the price the club have come back with at the moment is totally out of proportion.
"We've not got a lot of money, and have got to spend it wisely, so we'll just have to pick it up again this week and see what happens."
It is believed the McLeod bid is around £1.3 million, in addition to a rumoured £250,000 bid also on the table for Carlisle's former Walsall striker Karl Hawley.
Meanwhile Hoddle presumably managed to find his way to and from Selhurst Park without too many problems at the weekend.
Plotting a course through the vagaries of the transfer market and somehow towards the Premiership is proving an entirely different proposition altogether.