There has been plenty talk about David Cameron and other members of his cabinet since we've had a new government. One person who hasn't hit the headlines much is George Osborne.
I've noted the unassuming attitude of our new chancellor. He appears slightly shy and not entirely comfortable in the media spotlight, but any formal media performance has been professional.
This is the man who we have to trust, for the moment, to sort out the financial future of Britain. In the five weeks since he's been in office he's been taking advice from many, not least a group of ex-chancellors. He was left in little doubt from the four men that chancellors rarely regret not going far enough; rather they regret that they were not sufficiently radical.
Also he was told that if his budget gets good headlines, it's a bad budget and vice versa.
George Osborne's actions have, so far, been reasonably impressive. When the younger generation is happy to take advice from an older one it shows a deep desire for understanding and knowledge. So many ministers in the last government relied upon 'consultants' for advice - at enormous cost to the taxpayer.
Tomorrow is Mr Osborne's day. My interest will be in what he says and not how he says it. He admits it will be a 'tough' budget. Now is his chance to show he has a firm grip of his remit and surely it's not just me who hopes he doesn't blow it.