Imagine if the world's first international football match had been played in Italy, Brazil or Spain.
The site would be a soccer shrine. Fans from round the world would visit and pay homage - and spend hard-earned cash doing so.
So why does no-one ever think of putting West of Scotland Cricket Club's ground at Hamilton Crescent, Partick, on the tourist map.
It was there, on November 30, 1872, that international football was born. England travelled there to play Scotland in a match that finished 0-0.
It was the world's first official game between two countries.
The plaque, half-way up the wall of the cricket clubhouse, is the only sign to tell people of the site's place in sporting history.
If you didn't know it was there, you would never find it.
The wording on the plaque reads: The World's first international football match was played between Scotland and England at the West of Scotland Cricket Ground, Hamilton Crescent, Glasgow, on St Andrew's Day, the 30th November, 1872."
It adds: "Presented by Mr John C McGinn, President of the Scottish Football Association, 30th November 2002."
A total of 4000 spectators paid one shilling - quite an expensive day out back in the 1870s - to watch the game.
The Scotland team was made up entirely of players from Queens Park and reports of the game praised them for their dribbling skills.
Defender William Ker was said to have had "the most brilliant run of the day, dribbling the ball past the whole field".
The goalposts were rudimentary, a piece of tape being used for the crossbar.
Incidentally, don't go looking for Hamilton Crescent on a map. It was renamed Fortrose Street in 1931 although the cricket pitch retains the old name.
The plaque can be found facing you on the clubhouse wall as you go in through the Peel Street entrance.