Since acquiring the keys to Tynecastle Park, Ann Budge has done a lot to restore the goodwill towards the club that both the Romanov and Robinson eras threw out of the window.
All of it for the better as well. Improvements to facilities inside the stadium - which the Baltic cowboy who now skulks in law-dodging exile in the Caucuses neglected - have been welcomed.
A tough stance on the minority of bigots looking to chant their sectarian/racist filth has been imposed. Something else that Romanov shamefully allowed to seep back into the stadium.
So it is with disappointment more than anger that has met the news that the final home game of the season against Rangers has been moved from 3pm on Saturday May 2nd, to a midday kick-off on Sunday May 3rd to accommodate the whims of Sky television who demand to show it live.
Tickets were sold weeks in advance stating the Saturday date and all of them flew out the door in double-quick time.
The majority who snapped them up will still be able to make the new date. They may have a slight grumble, but make it they will.
There will be those who bought their tickets in good faith that it would be played on the date stated who will be majorly inconvenienced by this.
They are the folk who will be unable to attend on the Sunday for various reasons.
Some may be unfortunate enough to have a job that requires them to work on a Sunday.
Some may not be able to arrange a babysitter for the new day having already done so for the Saturday.
And those who live outside of Edinburgh - and many live a good deal away - will not be able to make the new date.
The latter category in particular will be the most furious.
They would have already booked trains, flights and hotel accommodation in advance. In many cases, it will either cost them extra to change their travel tickets or they may not be refunded if the Sunday switch means they can no longer come to Edinburgh.
Many will of course retort, "it's not the club's fault if Sky telly wants them to switch". That's debatable. After all, how is it that the club allowed itself to be put into the position to let TV companies dictate to them when they can play a game of football?
It may not be possible for Hearts to argue the deal now but when it is next up for renewal they must be firm and insist on at least one clause.
Namely, once tickets have been sold, the club has the right to refuse any fixture date suggestion from Sky.
Had the fixture change been made before tickets went on sale, there would not be an issue.
People would have known the score beforehand and known whether or not they would be in a position to make the Sunday date before purchasing their tickets.
Instead, they bought them in good faith thinking it would be on the Saturday and now a section of supporters, having paid up, will not make it because some fat-cat in an office down south has snapped his fingers.
Another retort will be "ah but the small print says fixtures may be subject to change".
There's various reasons why businesses have small print. One being to ensure that the mug... sorry customer doesn't read it.
This may not have been Hearts' own intention but to eliminate such a possibility the club should do the following for next season.
Have the small print bumped up to the same size of font used to advertise the fixture itself.
That way everyone can clearly see it and will be forewarned without any attempt to shroud the warning via the means of minute text.
An employee of the club when pressed on the social media outlet Twitter, did state that tickets will be refunded to those who can't go.
As a one-off 'gesture of goodwill', those who have already paid for train and flight travel and can't be reimbursed by those respective firms should, on production of those travel receipts, be refunded by the club.
Like I say, a one-off gesture with the promise for more clarity next season should TV want a Hearts game moved to another date.
Those supporters who travel far and wide to watch their beloved team were given very little notice of this.
Hearts have been in top form on the pitch and looked set to run away with the 'goodwill' title off it.
Time to do something to seal that particular honour lest all previous good work become a faded memory.