By this time I'll be back in the UK, and no doubt will be very jetlagged, what with having to go to work and all in the morning.
So it probably won't surprise you to learn that I wrote this blog post a little in advance.
How in advance? Well, as I sit here at the keyboard, I haven't actually left for the USA yet.
But that shouldn't stop you enjoying what is no doubt going to go down in history as a Classic Fishwick blog post. Especially one that is in fact the 150th post to appear on this blog.
Yes, it's going to be that good.
So what is this post about?
Well, in case you haven't read the post header, I'll give you a clue: A SITCOM SCRIPT.
Actually that wasn't so much a clue, but the exact spelling out of what this blog post will contain in three words.
And so a little history.
Earlier in the year (actually at the back end of last year) a group of super friends were bitten by radioactive spiders and, instead of going out into the night and fight crime, decided to just write a sitcom together instead.
I've no doubt talked about it before, back in February. We tried to write a sitcom to enter to a competition. We put something together and sent it off.
It didn't get very far.
That could be down to the way we wrote it.
Each of us wrote a first draft and then we tried to take the best bits of each script and use it in the final one that was sent off for the competition.
And because I don't really have much else to show you this week (I probably do in reality, but I'm just too tired to write about it and post. Look for that in future weeks), I thought that I'd share with you my original first draft of the sitcom script. A script that I'm quite proud of. I won't share the final version that we sent off, because it isn't my place to do so.
The Sitcom is called "The Rufus Effect", (a name we later took for the name of our sketch group. We did some sketches and put them on Youtube. We'll do some more soon, too. I promise) and it is about a guy named Rufus who moves back home with his parents after a few financial ups and downs.
That's all you need to know. Actually, that's probably more than you need to know, so I'll stop now and just provide you with:
Thanks go out to my co-writer friends: Ashley Miller, Howard Whittock and Martin Clare for the development of the initial idea.
And remember if you work for the BBC and would like to develop this idea, we are very easily bought. Especially me.
See? A classic Fishwick post.
Goodnight, and happy 150th everybody!