Are you sick of the build up to the EU referendum yet? I know I am.

It’s an important decision, certainly, but the endlessly repetitive rhetoric thrown back and forth by both sides of the debate got tiring several weeks ago.

If you think there’s too much coverage of the issue already, count yourself lucky you’re not a political journalist – the amount of meaningless rubbish which lands in my inbox day after day from the Leave and Remain camps is ridiculous.

At this point I’d rather have an in-depth discussion about toilet cleaning in Ringland than whether or not Wales’ economy will suffer as a result of a Brexit.

Regardless of which side of the divide you fall on, whether or not the UK remains part of the EU is one of the most important decisions British voters have been asked to make in living memory.

But the amount of contradictory out there risks confusing anyone attempting to make an informed decision.

At this point there is there really anything left to be said?

Roll on next Friday.

Although the result of last month’s election was a good deal better than Labour had expected, the party has still seen its majority cut by one.

Good for democracy, perhaps, but maybe not conducive to actually getting anything done.

We’ve already seen Carwyn Jones admit the controversial rejig of councils in Wales will not go ahead as previously planned due to a lack of support outside Labour.

And it would seem to leave the future of the seemingly never-ending M4 relief road project in jeopardy.

But last week a very unexpected knight in shining armour appeared, in the shape of boss of the Senedd’s new Ukip group and onetime documentary subject Neil Hamilton.

Ukip has previously said it backs the blue route scheme ahead of Labour’s black route.

But speaking in the Senedd last week the former Tory MP seemed to suggest the group would be prepared to back Labour’s plan.

While the new seven-strong Ukip group in the Senedd might be comparatively small in comparison with every other party, with only 60 AMs in total, seven votes can mean the difference between a plan being pushed through or thrown out.

Of course this assumes all the party’s AMs will fall in line with their leader – far from a dead cert with Mr Hamilton’s leadership being a bit of a bone of contention among some of them.

But one way or another Wales’ new Ukip group might be making its presence felt in a big way sooner rather than later.

Remember Leighton Andrews? He was the sole Labour AM to lose his seat last month, with Plaid leader Leanne Wood stealing his Rhondda seat.

While it was a shock, the famously bullish former AM seems to have landed on his feet.

Just one look at his Twitter feed shows an endless stream of pictures of various-sized glasses of wine and beer in pleasant sunny surroundings.

Meanwhile the rest of us are left staring out the window and the grey Welsh skies.

It’s alright for some.