Even by the standards of the FAI, it was a breathtaking weekend.
But even today there is barely time to pause for breath, the business of FAI-watching rarely as fascinating and make no mistake, this road will take some stunning twists and turns in the days and weeks ahead.
As of this morning, here is the lie of the land. In football terms, it's looking rosy: a win and a clean sheet (albeit a narrow win in a horrible game) from the first game of the Euro 2020 qualifiers, the Ireland U19s being the first side to qualify for the European Championship finals.
But behind closed doors in FAI HQ, just yards away from where Mick McCarthy's senior team will train this morning, we've had the biggest upheaval in a generation.
John Delaney is no longer CEO or a member of the board. But he retains serious power (for now) in a newly-created role of Executive Vice-President. Rea Walshe has been shunted into the CEO role on an interim basis and the association will today begin the process of finding and appointing a new CEO.
Over the weekend we had a flurry of activity, most of it more entertaining that the dismal 90 minutes in Gibraltar's Victoria Stadium on Saturday night.
A banner, and a sustained bout of singing, from a large group of Ireland supporters in Gibraltar, making clear their views on the CEO. Delaney, who regularly courted the attention and company of fans (claiming at one stage that he was indeed a man of the people as his counterpart in the Danish FA would never be seen socialising with regular fans), was clearly pained by the chanting which came his way.
During Saturday's game, Delaney was seen to regularly leave his seat and disappear into corners of the sports hall on the premises, discussing with staff and advisers the 'exit' would soon become clear, an FAI statement on his departure from the CEO role arriving at 7.35pm (Irish time) on Saturday evening. Distraction does not even begin to describe it.
Within hours on Saturday, while the travelling support in Gibraltar were enjoying their post-match pints, details of the Sunday Times story on Delaney's finances, and the revelation that the FAI had, for a long period, being paying the €3,000-a-month rent on his accommodation.
Delaney and the FAI have yet to comment on those allegations but the newspaper which reported them offered him, and the FAI, the right to deny the charges, an option Delaney did not take up.
And yesterday afternoon came another FAI statement. Friday was the first time in seven days that the FAI's media department did not issue a statement on issues not directly related to football.
This missive informed the sporting world that Delaney, despite no longer holding the CEO role, would indeed appear on behalf of the association at an Oireachtas committee next month, with politicians keen for answers on various aspects of the FAI's finances, indeed the very manner of how they run football here.
"The FAI can confirm that the salary is substantially less than the salary he previously received as CEO," the statement added, with no further detail.
And again, it came back to money. And despite the flurry of press releases, more questions remain...
Most of those questions can be aimed at the 10-person board of directors with the FAI, but the wider football family also has a lot to think about and a lot to answer for.
Listing those questions is exhausting, answering them doubly so. Irish football needs answers to those questions but we will see over the coming days how many of those foot soldiers of Irish football find a voice or remain depressingly silent.