There's not much that Glenn Roeder can say to his troops ahead of tomorrow's visit of Burnley – except to ask them for more from the same mould as in these last two matches.
The 5-1 demolition of Colchester was followed by arguably an even better display at Bristol City last week – despite the result – and if the Canaries can only muster half the standards they reached at Ashton Gate in these remaining five matches they'll not go far wrong.
There was, however, a distinct difference between those two displays, which is no bad thing when you consider that the team has now proved that it is capable of operating with different styles to their play.
Against bottom club Colchester City maintained an upbeat tempo to their approach, and it was sufficient to pin Colchester back into their own half of the pitch for long periods of the game.
Norwich were simply too good for Geraint Williams' men, and the scoreline reflected the fact that City had finally managed to fully capitalise on the numerous goal-scoring chances they had created.
At Bristol last Saturday though Norwich opted for a measured approach, and the more patient build-up to their play was a far cry from the ?Up-and-at-'em!? line of attack that had so emphatically accounted for the U's.
True, there were several occasions last Saturday whereby the Canaries almost caught their high-flying hosts cold with swift and incisive counter-attacking football, but the preferred option was generally that of attempting to manoeuvre the ball upfield thorough the ranks of the team with quality and precise passing.
Fate ? and a dodgy refereeing decision ? ultimately conspired against them, but it was still a mighty impressive performance all the same, and a far cry from the monotonous and repeated instances whereby we have bore witness to the Canaries simply vacating their own half of the pitch at the earliest opportunity this season after generally launching the ball in a forward direction.
Virtually everybody on duty at Ashton Gate delivered a notable performance.
Mark Fotheringham, in particular, impressed in midfield by combining a huge workload with a high pass completion rate as well as several excellent crosses into the box from out wide, and Lee Croft and Darren Huckerby were the pick of the bunch after the half-time interval.
There isn't much in football to compare with wingers taking on full-backs, and last week City had two of them on top of their game and terrorising the opposition defence every time they were in possession.
Defensively, Jason Shackell and Alex Pearce coped admirably with whatever Gary Johnson's team could throw at them, and they were ably abetted by Jon Otsemobor and Ryan Bertrand who, on their day, are as good a full-back pairing as any in the division.
The two of them have all the attributes required to make big careers for themselves in this game, and both have not only snuffed out the threat provided by the opposition wide players in recent weeks, but they have also contributed significantly to Norwich's attacking play.
Of course, these last two games have presented different sets of circumstances, and it goes without saying that when you're at home and pitched against the bottom the division you'll be expected to force the issue slightly more frequently than you would when you're away from home against a team that is occupying one of the automatic promotion places.
But the manner in which City acquitted themselves on both occasions was testament to their capabilities and adaptability.
Either method will suffice tomorrow, provided that is, that same high standards of football can be maintained.
Despite a less than impressive recent run of form, tomorrow's opponents are still in with a shout of making the play-offs.
Burnley's 2-1 defeat of struggling Barnsley last week has closed the gap between themselves and sixth place in the table now to just three points, although their current points total of 58 would suggest that they might have to win all of their remaining five matches to be in with a realistic chance of extending their season.
In order to do so the Clarets will obviously have to approach the game in a positive manner tomorrow and try to attack City whenever possible, which, similar to last week, could lend itself to us being provided with another entertaining game.