At the risk of sounding like a recently-reelected Prime Minister who can't speak without resorting to inane rhetorical questions, how good is TV at the moment?
Flicking through the channels on Sunday night, it was almost impossible to chose between the men's cricket World Cup, women's soccer World Cup, French Open final, Criterium du Dauphine and repeats of NCIS.
And there was invariably a strong Australian angle to be found with the nation playing India and Italy respectively in the world cups, still revelling in the success of Ash Barty at Roland Garros, Richie Porte finalising his Tour de France preparations and Gibbs telling DiNozzo about his walking holiday in the Walls of Jerusalem National Park.
Okay, I made the last one up. It was actually Cradle Mountain National Park.
TONIGHT: France is the epicentre of world sport.— Michael Tomalaris (@miketomalaris) June 9, 2019
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8.30pm Matildas v Italy at Women’s World Cup.
11.10pm Men’s final - French Open.
9.45pm TdF warm-up -Criterium du Dauphiné on Viceland.
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Also going on around the sporting world were the Canadian Formula One Grand Prix, NBA finals, Australia's world championship swimming trials and the finals of soccer's Nations League.
Truly a great time to be alive, albeit increasingly difficult to fit rather annoying distractions like work, family and sleep in there somewhere.
Unsurprisingly, nothing was going to top the Barty party and no nation does gate-crashing as well as Australia.
Take the Monday morning news on Channel Seven's Sunrise.
More than a day after she had won the title, Barty still led the news bulletin with follow-up stories about her Parisienne celebrations and assorted backgrounders on her junior career and brief flirtation with cricket.
When Mark Beretta was finally given a look in, he began the sports wrap with lengthy summaries of the previous day's AFL and NRL action, rounded up assorted events around the world and concluded with the line: "Rafa won the French Open men's title".
That was it, just seven words.
After a record-extending 12th French Open title, he didn't even get a full name check.
You may be the best clay court player of all time Raf mate, but you're just not Aussie enough for our liking.
Meanwhile the reporting of Barty's triumph alongside compatriot Dylan Alcott's eighth wheelchair title featured words like "humble" and such descriptions as "Grand Slam winner", both somewhat unfamiliar to Australian tennis of late.
And how ironic that an indigenous Australian should claim one of the sporting world's most significant titles in the same week that their country's national sport admitted its ineptitude at dealing with the racist abuse of perhaps its greatest indigenous player.
Strangely apt that as the Raptors prepare for an NBA feast, fellow dinosaurs elsewhere on the former Gondwanaland are still failing to evolve.
And it wouldn't be a Monday without an email from AFL House apologising for another score review error that continues to "undermine the confidence of our clubs and the football public".
There was happier news about however.
On the same day that Porte began his latest quest to conquer his particular sporting Everest, Ariarne Titmus and Jake Birtwhistle were already planting Tasmanian flags on their summits.
Titmus officially became the fastest Australian swimmer over 400 metres when she set a new Commonwealth record of 3:59.35 while Birtwhistle broke through for his first individual win in the World Triathlon Series.
The women's soccer World Cup continues to July 8 and the men's cricket equivalent until July 14 (although it isn't clear which year).
Wimbledon and the Tour de France both kick off in early July with Ashes series for both genders looming on the horizon along with world cups in rugby, basketball and netball.
The task facing Australia's sporting viewers is as daunting as binge watching all 378 NCIS episodes if only to see whether DiNozzo ever stops referring to McGee as "Probie".