All things considered, I think it would be quite reasonable to suggest that Glenn Roeder hasn't made many bad decisions at all since being handed the unenviable task of steering City clear of the relegation quagmire that they had placed themselves in.
If truth be told it isn't too far removed of being a case of everything that he's touched turning to gold.
The very fact that City enter tomorrow's game outside the bottom three and is testament to his tactics, his decision-making and especially his wheeling and dealing in the loan transfer market all having come up trumps. The turnaround in City's fortunes in these past couple of months has been little short of incredible.
However, I don't think that he made the best of calls at Colchester last week.
True, Norwich emerged from a dour contest with a point, and if you roll back the clock to earlier on in the season it would have been an inevitability that the Canaries would have received a thumping from a similar encounter.
And there was plenty to be pleased about, most notably the team's desire to compete and the discipline they showed for the duration of the game.
But given the present situation here at Norwich and the manner in which things are undoubtedly on the up, a point from an instantly forgettable encounter against one of the worst teams in the division has to be viewed as an opportunity missed.
Norwich should have been looking to win at Layer Road last week, and I just felt that if Roeder had been a little bit more adventurous with his team selection and maybe started the game with the majority of the players in the team that finished it, there's a good argument for suggesting that they would have.
Of course Darren Huckerby was purportedly carrying a back injury, but given the manner in which he ripped into the Colchester defence every time he had the ball after coming on as substitute you certainly couldn't tell.
He looked as fresh as a daisy at the final whistle, and had he been handed a starting role he might have already inflicted enough damage and helped City have the game in the bag when the time came for him to take a breather, long before it's conclusion.
And with Lee Croft also left to kick his heels on the bench, it meant that City's attacking options were severely limited.
And accordingly the game was a non-event, whereby both teams were restricted to trying to prevent and spoil as opposed to actually trying to create.
Roeder himself admitted afterwards that Norwich were not at their best last Saturday, and so hopefully he'll lean more towards unleashing the full fury off City's attacking options at Scunthorpe tomorrow rather than airing more on the side of caution again.
We have to accept that there is indeed a fine line between being over-adventurous and ultimately paying the price for it, or taking the more negative approach but then eventually wondering 'What if…' afterwards?
And like I say, Roeder has already worked wonders here at Norwich in such a short space of time.
But given that City are enjoying a ?hot? spell at the moment, and when morale, self-belief and team spirit in the camp must be at levels not equalled for quite some time, now's the time to take full advantage.
Like Colchester, tomorrow's opponents are not exactly in a rich vein of form themselves, and ten games without a win has seen Scunthorpe plunge from the sixth place in the table that they occupied earlier in the season to their current position of sixth from bottom.
Only one point now separates the two sides, and a win for the Canaries tomorrow would in all likelihood lift them another two or three places up the table and make for a very merry Christmas indeed?
So hopefully it'll be a case of grabbing the bull by the horns this time and trying to make it happen.