Maybe a handful of reporters. Barely any staff. Boxes are being packed, rooms emptied and reporters are pulling suitcases behind them.
It has been a long and interesting Games.
My last batch of stories were filed last night.
There's a recap of the Games from a local perspective with UW grad Heather Moyse carrying the Canadian flag at the Closing Ceremony. It also touches on the top Canadian storylines and some of the things this Olympics will be remembered for.
I also grabbed former Guelph Storm defenceman Drew Doughty after Canada's gold medal win. That's two gold medals and a Stanley Cup for the 24-year-old. And he's not done.
The mood was different for ex-Kitchener Rangers captain Gabriel Landeskog who took silver with Sweden. The competitive fire burns with him and he's eager to return with the Tre Kronor in four years to avenge the loss.
As for me, it's almost time to go.
Last night was eye-opening as the local wine bar at the media village was hopping with people celebrating the end of a Games.
It's a lot of fun but a real grind to cover. It was 22 consecutive 16-hour work days. Little sleep, food and lots of rushing around to find athletes.
So, when it's done, it's a bit of a relief. And that was evident at the media village. Lots of Russian karaoke, which is a sight to see, let me tell ya.
But there were also a lot of tears from the staff and people who live here. This was a huge deal to them. They aren't used to big events coming to town.
It was also a chance for them to beat their chests and be proud to be Russian. At the same time, it opened a door for them to meet people from around the world. So, they were sad to see it end.
This was my third Games and, like the rest, it was unique. It was tough to get a pulse on what was really going on here.
At times, the weather was beautiful, the venues great and the logistics flawless. But a lot of the time, it felt like a guy was riding a stationary bicycle behind a curtain somewhere and when he stopped pedalling, the entire operation would stop working.
Some of the volunteers were eager to be involved. Others looked disinterested and only here for the free clothes they get. But you find that at any Games.
I never did get the TV, telephone or internet in the media village. The reception desk never opened up at my complex either. The laundry machine never arrived. Tradesmen were still working on rooms as of yesterday.
I'd really like to come back in 10 years to see what's here. I'm told the Olympic Village was full of foul smelling ponds and nobody wanted to live in that area before the Games came to town.
I wonder if the curling cube, long track oval and multiple practice rinks will still be here. It's just tough to see athletes and every day people flocking here to use winter facilities in a summer destination.
Despite all the questions, they were some great things to come out of the Games.
The Russians kept it safe. I never felt a threat of violence. I also saw some amazing sports and talked to dozens of elite athletes and got paid to do it.
And while there weren't many tourists at the venues, the Russians came out in full force. This was their Games through and through and that's great. The Games should be something to be proud of and bring people closer together.
The fans were loud and definitely interested.
Now, it's time for me to clear out of here. The media centre feels like it's coming down piece by piece by the minute.
And another adventure awaits. I've got to kill eight hours at the Moscow airport from 11 p.m. to 7 a.m. before flying home.
Good times ahead. Hope I still have some rubles kicking around.
Until the next Games.