CONGRATULATIONS to the stay-away fans. You know who you are. There are thousands of you. You heard all the pleas down the years to go to the Racecourse. You were cajoled and coaxed but still you don't go, and now Wrexham are reaping the whirlwind from the seeds you have sown.
The Dragons, as the Daily Post revealed on Saturday, are on the brink of financial meltdown, struggling to make ends meet on paltry gate receipts despite pushing for a second successive promotion.
So why are the fringe supporters turning their backs on North Wales' only Football League club when they are performing so well on the field, even without the financial muscle of several richer Second Division rivals?
We've heard all the excuses over the years. We're told Wrexham nestles too close to the football metropolis of Manchester, while the Merseyside giants Liverpool and Everton are only a short trip away.
But you could say the same about Stockport and Blackpool, to name but two, whose weekend attendances were 5,050 and 6,878 respectively, compared to Wrexham's 3,127.
If that wasn't bad enough, several Third Divsion club were better supported at the weekend, while fierce rivals and nearest neighbours Chester - in the Nationwide Conference for goodness sake - squeezed in 200 more than the Dragons.
Wrexham fans are happy to point the finger at chairman Mark Guterman - the Racecourse's own pantomime villain - and, in many cases, not without reason. More of that later.
Just imagine, though, if Wrexham - now just two points off the top six, make it to the play-offs. How many will they take with them to Cardiff's Millennium Stadium, then? You can bet it will be considerably more than 3,000.
But it's not those glory-hunters Wrexham need. They desperately miss enough genuine fans, the kind who will stick by them through the hard times, week in and week out.
Just imagine the scenario of Wrexham sneaking a promotion place and then going bust.
What sort of a sad irony would that be? What reward would that be for the never-say-die Denis Smith and the fabulous work he and his players have performed on a shoestring budget?
They could be preparing to take on West Ham, Sunderland and Leeds in the First Division only to see the chance ripped away by the administrators.
Of course, it's up to the people of North Wales to decide whether they want to wring their hands and shrug their shoulders as the Racecourse goes under.
But if so-called fans don't wake up to reality soon and start pouring through the turnstiles then Wrexham could go out of business.
That is a truism which must not be obscured by the actions of Guterman, and squabbling among his directors.
That said, if Guterman wants the fans to help him, he must come clean with them and put an end to all the double talk.
He must own up to what's going on if he ever hopes to dispel the view that his first property development at the Racecourse was the erection of smokescreens and mirrors.
This, after all, is the Wrexham chairman who claims categorically his managing director David Rhodes never considered resigning, although I swear a letter of resignation exists.
He is the man who insisted on national radio there were no cash-flow problems at the Racecourse when we first broke the story of wages being paid late last December.
Then, he said: "The story talks of a cash-flow crisis. There is no crisis."
Well, I asked at the time, if there is no crisis, where's the cash?
There was none, just as there wasn't on the two other times this season when wages were paid late.
Why didn't Guterman just cough up? What was so difficult in putting his hands up and admitting times are tough, just as they are at several other small clubs?
In December he laughed at the notion the club would take a PFA loan. Now they've got one.
In December, according to the Gospel of St Mark, there was nothing to worry about. On Monday, Guterman rewrote history, saying: "Yes, we have had cash-flow problems - and, yes, we still have them. No one has ever doubted that."
No one but you, Mark, has ever doubted it.
It is just this sort of muddying of the waters that has placed a massive question mark against Guterman's tenure as Wrexham chairman.
Add to this the fact the players were not kept informed about being paid late. This, too, casts Guterman's motives in a suspicious light, deservedly or not.
Given the baggage from his time as Chester supremo, he needs to be honest with the fans and players if he wants to win their acceptance.
He went some way to doing that by revealing his plans for the club's future development on Monday in his first in-depth interview since we lifted the lid on the problems at the Racecourse.
He talked of building a budget hotel, a range of office facilities, a conference centre and improving two stands in order to turn the Racecourse into an international sporting arena.
Funding for this would be available from bodies who wouldn't grant funds to buy new players. And buildings don't get injured or hand in transfer requests.
So, if he gets it right, there could be merit in the scheme, especially given revenue has to be found from avenues other than gate receipts.
But Guterman must put meat on the bones of his ideas. He needs to inform fans, through the Daily Post, how Wrexham will remain solvent in the short term, honestly and up front.
What Guterman needs is more fans - and they need more answers from him.