Welsh NHS with a Scottish twist
Well there you go.
Wales has hardly got a mention in the Scottish independence referendum and then during the most critical debate so far, the final head to head between Alistair Darling and Alex Salmond, the state of spending in the Welsh NHS came up a number of times.
"We cannot be forced to privatise the NHS because we have operational control of it but we do not have financial control of it and that is a serious problem," Alex Salmond said.
"There are people watching in Wales tonight where the NHS spending has reduced in real terms because of the financial pressures of the budget from London."
The nationalist message he had for Scottish voters was that devolution only goes so far and the only way to get full protection from decisions made by Conservatives in London was to have independence.
Scottish expats - a view from Wales
You get an interesting perspective from Scottish expats living in Wales because they are watching the referendum debate from a place where there are people with similar ambitions for independence.
Most of the Scots I've been speaking to don't expect it to happen here, but in the same breath many will say they never expected the Scottish independence campaign to happen in their lifetime either.
Severn tolls - is this the beginning of the end?
It has been hotly debated for years but the question about what to do with the Severn bridge tolls is no longer becoming academic.
The reason is that a decision will be made in the next Parliament.
The Scotland debate in Wales
If I think back a year, I'm not sure how I expected the debate around the Scottish independence referendum to play out in Wales.
But in reality it has bubbled away quietly under the surface, rather than being a headline-grabbing point of discussion.
It's the dog days of August and the calm before the political storm of the Nato summit in Newport and the Scottish referendum.
So what better time to talk about the Barnett formula - the equation which decides how much money the Welsh government receives from Westminster every year.
Stephen Crabb offers a wind of change in attitude to devolution
Guest blogger Guto Thomas says Stephen Crabb offers a more positive attitude to devolution as he takes up the reins as Welsh Secretary.
The assertion way back in 1997 that devolution is a process rather than an event was certainly catchy, but nobody could have foreseen that Ron Davies's soundbite would become so voracious in its appetite to develop devolution in Wales.
The cost of redundancy
M4 relief road: brave or reckless?
I've been covering the political fallout from the announcement late on Wednesday afternoon, by the Transport Minister Edwina Hart, that a £1bn relief road is going to be built south of Newport, and what is clear is how polarised opinion is.
There are those, led by Plaid Cymru, who have called it reckless, while there are those, led by the CBI, who are delighted.
What does Welsh Secretary David Jones's departure mean?
One immediate question that springs to mind is what does David Jones' departure mean for relations between the Welsh and UK governments?
There was always going to be tension, after all one side is Labour and the other Conservative at a time when David Cameron has called Offa's Dyke "the line between life and death".
Welsh Secretary David Jones out after cabinet reshuffle
David Jones pulled no punches when it came to the performance of the Welsh government...