DAVID GRAHAM has got nothing against the Millennium Stadium.
But if he has to visit Cardiff, he would rather it was to the more down-to-earth surroundings of Ninian Park.
The man who scored his fourth goal in six games for Town 30 miles further along the M4 at Swansea eight days ago, is eager for a third straight promotion.
And he would clearly rather it was automatic than through the play-offs.
To do that, Town must retain their current top-two berth.
And the presence on loan of the Sheffield Wednesday man, who went up with Torquay from League II in 2004 and Wigan from the Championship last time around, will certainly add extra power to their bid.
"We know what we need to do and we're desperate to do it," said the 27-year-old Scot.
"Making the play-offs should be the least we achieve, but we'd much rather promotion was as one of the top two."
Graham's 81st-minute equaliser at the Liberty Stadium, where Town fought back from two down, could turn out to be crucial.
"It was great to get back on the scoresheet after two blank matches, but it was a pretty simple finish," he added.
"Danny Schofield did all the work with a great run down the left and a low cross which caused them all sorts of problems.
I started my run into the box and just hoped the ball would come to me, and it couldn't have fallen any better."
The goal, which followed compatriot Martin McIntosh's in the 70th minute, capped a lively second-half display by Graham, in particular, and Town, in general.
"We started too slowly, and that's happened a few times since I've been here," he admitted.
"It's something we have to put right, and if we can, there should be no stopping us, because in the second half, we were without a doubt the better side."
Town's fightback followed the disappointment of Chris Brandon missing a penalty won by Graham just three minutes after the resumption.
The former Rangers trainee, who hails from the racecourse town of Musselburgh, South of Edinburgh, and played for Dunfermline before joining Torquay in 2001, was annoyed at suggestions among the South Welsh press that he had taken a dive when French goalkeeper Willy Gueret came flying out to challenge him.
"It was a stone-wall penalty," he insisted.
"The ball came over the top, I ran onto it and he took me out. It was a foul and was definitely inside the area."
While referee Mark Halsey (a late stand-in for Dermot Gallagher) agreed, Brandon was unable to follow up his successful spot kick in the recent win at Blackpool, firing against the underside of the bar.
"I did wonder if it wasn't going to be our night when that happened," said Graham.
"But we knew that if we could pull one back, they would start to get edgy, and that's exactly what happened when Martin McIntosh put in that header.
"Once it's back to 2-1, you know you only need one chance, and luckily, we got it.
"In the end, they were hanging on for a point."