I've seen a number of Brentford fans questioning on social media about why the club haven't signed a striker yet.
Of course, the hierarchy at Griffin Park acknowledge that a forward coming in is the priority and are actively working to bring one in through the door.
But that hasn't stopped an impatient few from seeing clubs sign players left, right and centre and demand that the Bees do the same.
There are a number of reasons why the club haven't completed a deal for a frontman just yet though.
The first, and most obvious, reason is that the transfer window has not opened yet. The window officially opens on Saturday and English clubs will be able to complete deals.
But wait, Brentford have announced two signings already? That is indeed correct but, in those circumstances, the two clubs agreed that the deal could go through early.
If you cast your mind back to last year, the Bees had already completed deals for Romaine Sawyers, John Egan and Dan Bentley but announced them all on July 1, while also confirming the departure of Jake Bidwell.
I'm not expecting July 1 this year to be anywhere near as busy as last year, largely because Brentford don't need as many new faces as they did last summer.
The second, and most important, reason is a deal has to be right for the club.
Remember, Aston Villa and Derby spent more last season than Brentford did in their entire history. It didn't stop the Bees putting both sides to the sword at Griffin Park.
Sides like them can afford to make the occasional expensive error. The Bees, on the other hand, don't have that luxury.
Putting a team together is like completing a jigsaw puzzle. Certain strikers would not fit into Brentford's style of play.
Ensuring the right player is signed is vital to the club after the difficulties Philipp Hofmann had at Griffin Park.
Wages are also an issue. Bringing a player in on higher wages can cause disharmony and cost the club more than the transfer fee as other members of the squad may feel they deserve parity.
The third reason relates to a potential selling club.
If we take the Dan Bentley deal last summer; that was done, partly, in expectation that David Button would be leaving.
It meant that when an acceptable bid came in from Fulham the Bees could allow the deal to go through.
Brentford look to extract the maximum value when they are selling and every other club in the world will do the same as well so negotiations can take time between the two parties.
A selling club would be looking to bring a replacement through the door in the near future, if not already in place, to appease the fans unhappy at the departure.
Brentford will sign a striker over the summer. Fans may just have to be a bit more patient for a deal to be completed.