As I am riding in the Kentucky Derby tonight - I flew over on Thursday night - I was asked to do an updated piece on the 2,000 Guineas column I did last week and the jockeys title.
To be honest, at this stage in May I am sure that Hughesie and myself are just happy to be fit and riding winners. Everything else can take care of itself.
And I, of all people, know the importance of staying healthy and strong for a long season ahead.
The season will take me where it takes me. If the boss has a runner at Wolverhampton on a Saturday night, I'll be there, as I was recently. And if it takes me to Kentucky on a Thursday night and returning here on Sunday morning, that's where I will be.
As for the 2000 Guineas, my thoughts haven't changed a great deal from last week, namely that Dawn Approach is the horse to beat.
His Group 1 wins in the National Stakes and the Dewhurst, as well as the Coventry victory, set the standard in this race, he will be well suited by the step up to 1m, we know he handles Newmarket, and there are few better men to have on your side when preparing a horse for a Classic than Jim Bolger.
Fast ground would be an unknown for him, but his sire liked it quick and it was good ground when he won at Royal Ascot and I think they will water adequately at Newmarket.
Unoriginal in the extreme, but Toronado showed just why Hughesie has been banging on about him all year with the Craven win and he is clearly the main threat. The ways he moves over the ground really does impress me.
You can try and pick holes in the form of his victories - he has dictated the pace in small fields - but the Hannon camp are adamant that he is an adaptable horse as regards tactics and that is good enough for me. The draw will have an effect on the race though, and he could be well berthed in 12 of 13, with Leitir Mor likely to take them along from 13.
But I do just have a nagging doubt whether there is that much improvement to come from the Craven as he looked pretty hard fit to my eye there.
It didn't totally surprise me when I heard Joseph was on Cristoforo Colombo, as I suspect that he is a horse with plenty more to come this season.
I rode him to finish fourth in the Middle Park, but he didn't really stretch for me that day, and I just think that he was still remembering the fact that he slipped up in his previous start in the Phoenix Stakes.
I am sure Aidan has him a far more relaxed and confident horse now - I would assume that he has been working him at home in the cheekpieces he wears here, and they didn't do Lines Of Battle any harm in Dubai - and, remember, he was only beaten a length by Dawn Approach in the Coventry, form that has been franked over and over again since.
The ground will suit but the big doubt about him is the trip; he has only raced over 6f and his pedigree is speed.
Mars looked good in winning his only start, but that only came in a Dundalk maiden last July, and that gives him a mountain to climb formwise. But you have to respect the fact that Aidan is running him.
But now that George Vancouver has been given the go-ahead, I do think that he could be the best each way bet in the race for punters at around 20-1.
I think the ground was too soft for him when he was third in the Dewhurst. He travels and has a lot of pace, and he gave me a Guineas-type feel when I won on him at the Breeders Cup. He has a bit to find on the book with the favourites but conditions look ideal for him and, given a good trip, I really can see him hitting the board and maybe even springing a shock.
I am not surprised to hear that there has been money for Garswood. It wasn't much of a Free Handicap, but as I said last week he came lolloping along at his own pace and won in a canter that day. He could be anything.
Of the others, I still wouldn't write off Moohaajim. Many will have him down as a non-stayer after his Greenham third - and that maybe so - but in terms of class I think he is up there with most of these and he is a horse that I have always rated.