Manchester United are used to putting their feet up for the final few games of the season.
It's nothing new. Last season, they won one of their last four. It didn't matter. They had already won a record 20th title.
In 2001, it was one win in their last five. The final three games against Derby County, Southampton and Tottenham all ended in defeat. But it was meaningless. A third successive championship had been sewn up well in advance of the final day.
United haven't got much to play for this season, either. But it's for an entirely different reason.
There are five games left but they aren't involved in the race for the title. They aren't' really involved in the race for fourth.
They might yet finish sixth and qualify for the Europa League, although there are plenty of fans who would rather not be subjected to chants of "Thursday night, Channel Five".
With five games to go and very little to play for, it should be the perfect time for David Moyes to try something different.
He could blood some eager youngsters. He might want to send Wayne Rooney on holiday to speed his recovery from a troublesome toe and pack him off to the World Cup in peak condition. Of course, as a proud Scot, he might not.
But experimentation is a luxury only afforded to managers who are secure in their jobs. And Moyes hasn't been successful enough this season for that to be true.
On the other side, Rooney could probably do with a rest before he heads to Brazil.
But for Moyes, it's not as simple as that.
With experimentation often comes poor results, at least at first. Even the Class of '92 lost their first game at Aston Villa in 1995. Inexperienced players make mistakes. It's part of their development.
But would Moyes survive if United won one or two of their last five games? It would certainly make life very difficult for him. Or, perhaps more accurately, even more difficult.
These final games might only be worth a few points and a bit of pride to United. But they are worth a lot more to Moyes. And he's in no position to put his feet up.