I think this is more common in League One and lower, where you get a generous 'inside view' of footballers and life inside the team. What's yours like, smaller fans?
Here is this week's 'Easty's Eye', by Craig Easton of my beloved League One promotion chasers Swindon Town
"I had a feeling it was going to be a long journey to Norwich last Friday as soon as I saw that the Denzel Washington film ‘Deja Vu’ was waiting to be played on the bus DVD player.
Don’t get me wrong, I really like Denzel but in my opinion this isn’t one of his best films.
If Pete the driver had a pound for every time someone cracked, “I think I’ve seen this one”, as we boarded the coach, then he would be a very rich man.
Saying that, it did spark an interesting conversation about time travel and parallel universes, which are just the type of topics that get discussed in the changing room on a daily basis!
When we stay away on overnight trips everyone shares a room and we usually all have the same room mate.
Mine was Peacs up until he injured his back and it was a good combination, with him on his computer games and me playing my guitar to while away the hours.
More recently I’ve been sharing with Gordon Greer, but now that Peacs is back in action there was a bit of a dilemma.
I thought I’d let them fight it out between themselves to see who got the pleasure of my company, so I was surprised to find my new roomy was Ben Hutchison when I arrived at my room.
Nothing against Ben, but I thought it was a bit strange as he’s usually with Simon Ferry and they’re quite close.
Anyway, it was a chance to get to know him better, but at about 1am I found out that he sounds like Darth Vader with a chainsaw when he’s sleeping.
Even Primal Scream on my iPod couldn’t drown him out and it wasn’t until he took a flying pillow to the head that he turned over and slept more soundly.
Every new player has to perform a song as an initiation, and last week we had four singers for our ‘entertainment’.
First up was our very own John or Edward, Simon Ferry. He sang the Dean Martin classic, ‘Ain’t that a kick in the head’ and, as Louis Walsh would say, he really made the song his own.
Up next was Alex Revell who gave a very assured version of American Pie, with one hand in his pocket and twirling the microphone (a bottle of tomato sauce) with the other.
Ben Hutchison then launched into Mysterious Girl by Peter Andre, and with the lads joining in on backing vocals, it went down really well.
Last but not least was Charlie Austin, who played it safe with a rendition of Wonderwall.
Everyone knows the words and joined in to help him through the performance. He was probably more nervous about singing in front of us than turning out at Carrow Road in front of 25,000."