Would you rather be sitting in front of your TV today waiting to hear who Neil Lennon's team has to face in the Europa League?
No, I thought not. So, let's all just look forward to seeing some of the biggest names in European football coming to Parkhead again.
The whole Scottish game got a huge shot in the arm --and cash bonus - last season because of the Champions League nights.
At a time when every headline seemed to be about some crisis or off-the-field problem, Celtic's exploits provided something to smile about.
I reckon it is going to be the same this time around, though that should not be construed as a prediction they will once again reach the last 16.
It will be even harder to do this time as Ajax and AC Milan join Lionel Messi and his Barcelona team-mates in providing the very stiff opposition.
But we should just be celebrating the fact a Scottish club is involved at this level against some of the finest players in the world.
Success for me would be to finish third in Group H and book a place in the latter stages of the Europa League after Christmas.
If Celtic can do that, they will have a chance to further improve their co-efficient which, in turn, will help them climb back up the rankings and eventually get into a higher pot when future group stage draws are made.
It will take other Scottish clubs raising their game and making a contribution in terms of results before the SPFL champions can reduce the number of qualification and play-off rounds they must negotiate.
But Celtic can't do anything about how others perform.
So Neil and his players must draw on last season's experience, remember the magnificent results in Moscow, at home to Barcelona and the night they beat Spartak to qualify for the last 16, and get ready to go again.
It might seem strange to say, given the calibre of teams they must now play in the group, but the pressure is off them now.
They've made big money by getting through the play-off, and everything they achieve now is a bonus - in every sense.
Of course, the players and Neil will want to be competitive, but the fans have to be realistic and accept that the draw could not have been much worse.
Barcelona will be on their guard after what happened at Parkhead last year, and will be more prepared for the atmosphere and the way Celtic approach playing them.
AC Milan have not been at their best for a few years, but proved with their impressive play-off win over PSV Eindhoven that they carry a potent threat again.
And the San Siro is always a difficult place to go and get a result, as Celtic have found over the years.
Ajax, like the other three teams in the group, have claimed Europe's top prize in their trophy-laden history, and are moving in the right direction to re-establish themselves as a top European club again.
Derk Boerrigter will be able to supply lots of information on the team he has just left to join Celtic.
But, really, that's one of the few advantages to come from the draw, the fact all three of the teams are well known to Neil and everyone else at Parkhead.
Sure, it would have been nice to draw someone Celtic have not played for a while or before, like Real Madrid.
But, when we see Messi, Balotelli and de Jong running out at Celtic Park, I am sure familiarity will not breed any contempt.
It's what playing in the Champions League is all about, and there should be absolutely no problem selling out for all of the games.
Neil's biggest problem might be ensuring the players - and fans - retain focus for the domestic matches round about these glamour nights.
But I am sure that is something he is willing to face, given the alternative.
The excitement generated on Wednesday was carried over into yesterday's draw, and cranked up even more when the opposition became known.
It's a terrific reward for all the hard work which everyone at the club has put in.