The Expert is a worried man.
Not being at their best in the past four matches hasn't really inflicted much damage on the Canaries' fight against relegation.
City have picked up points in all four games, and the three draws and one victory have merely extended what had earlier been an excellent run of form with Norwich securing four wins from five matches after being winless from their previous eleven.
And when a team isn't being beaten and the points tally is continuing to tick over, it generally keeps everyone happy.
But in each of these last four matches against Colchester, Scunthorpe, Charlton and Wolves, it could easily have been a different story.
Now football is all ifs and buts I'll concur. And anyone would be well within their rights to suggest that while the results from these last four matches might indeed have been different for a variety of reasons, the fact remains that they weren't, and that must mean that City are either the luckiest team in the division at the moment or they are doing something right.
Certainly Glenn Roeder has transformed the Canaries from a side that lacked any backbone when he inherited it to a team that now possesses a bit of steel and accordingly doesn't collapse the moment it concedes a goal, and it would also be fair to say that Norwich haven't been overly fortunate on any given day since his arrival.
Indeed much of Roeder's success can be attributed to the never-say-die attitude that he has instilled into the players, as on the occasions when City have struggled to find top gear or have had to wait for substitutions to be made or the shape of the side to change in order to give themselves a chance to turn things around, the fact that it hasn't been a futile gesture can be pinpointed to them having not been found wanting on the physical side of things in the first place.
But taking a rational look at each of these last four matches, there's no doubt in my mind that unless City are able to crank up the levels of tempo and quality to their game in the manner befitting some of their earlier performances, as opposed to their more recent ones, then sooner or later this bandwagon is going to grind to a shuddering halt.
And certainly given the form that Crystal Palace are in right now there's every chance of it happening at Selhurst Park tomorrow.
Since Neil Warnock's appointment the Eagles really have started to fly, and they will be relishing a clash against the Canaries tomorrow and viewing it as a perfect opportunity to improve their own unbeaten run of form which has now extended to an impressive twelve games.
Their 1-0 win at Warnock's former club Sheffield United on Saturday means that Palace have now won four games on the spin as well as seven from their last nine fixtures, and more ominously they have only conceded two goals in those four matches.
So you don't need to be a rocket scientist to deduce that by merely getting by in games and performing only credibly in order to snatch the odd point here and there – as has been the case with Norwich in the past couple of weeks ? might just not be enough tomorrow.
With all due respects, going to Colchester and Scunthorpe and taking four points from those two matches with what can only best be described as mediocre displays from the Canaries is one thing, but expecting success at somewhere like Crystal Palace tomorrow with something similar could be asking too much.
And that's what concerns me.