Hearts boss Daniel Stendel still doesn't know where his Gorgie future lies ahead of next season.
Chairman Ann Budge revealed earlier in the week that the club risk losing their manager if reconstruction talks fail to keep Hearts in the Scottish Premiership.
And that's left Stendel in the dark as he awaits the call to return to Tynecastle - or not.
He said: "I've been back in Germany for over two months. I talk to colleagues in Scotland about the situation and what we can do, but there are no major projects for now.
"Normally, we would be planning for the new season, but that's impossible because of the coronavirus.
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"The situation dragged on for weeks in Scotland until they finally made a decision on how to proceed. Celtic were declared champions and we were relegated.
"It's not really fair. We were in bottom position, but it was clear the relegation fight would go to the last day. The season lasts for 38 games and you can't just end it after 30. So we feel disadvantaged. It's a complicated process and we'll see what happens now.
"I don't think we can just accept that. Nobody would do that. We have to try to find a solution that is fairer for everyone in consensus with the other clubs.
"If we do get relegated, then that is also a complicated question in regards to me because on the one hand it is not clear whether we will continue in the first or second division.
"And, if it did go to the second division, how the club is positioned. It is difficult to estimate what the financial situation in Scottish football will look like overall.
"The television money is not as high as in Germany. If no football is played and there is no income, what is the situation like? How can the club survive? These are the questions that need to be answered.
"When it became clear we couldn't play in March, I wanted to help the people who earn significantly less than me and still give everything for the club, to be able to live without financial restrictions. I wanted to support them in this so I waived my salary."
And Stendel, in an interview in Germany, admitted he has relished his time Scottish football.
He said: "Sure, the Scottish league is not necessarily one of the top leagues in Europe in terms of quality, but it has a special charm.
"Celtic and Rangers play their own championship and there are probably people who don't know any other teams outside of them. I only knew Heart of Midlothian because of its quirky name!
"But people in Scotland don't look at the English Premier League clubs, they support their home teams and that's a special attraction.
"The relationship between the fans, clubs and the game itself is special and is what makes it so appealing."