Holland's football association has confirmed it will not complain to Uefa over racist abuse its players suffered in Krakow on Thursday night ahead of the Euro 2012 tournament.
Around 25,000 spectators attended the session at Stadion Miejski, the home of Wisla Krakow, when Nigel de Jong and Gregory van der Wiel, the 23-man Dutch squad's two black players, suffered monkey chants in the same city that England are set to host an open training session today.
However the Dutch FA has clarified the matter is now closed, although Uefa has now acknowledged an "isolated incidents of racist chanting" did occur.
Captain Mark van Bommel instructed the team to move their training drills to the far side of the pitch as a result of the slurs. "It is a real disgrace especially after getting back from Auschwitz [the Dutch squad visited the concentration camp on Wednesday] that you are confronted with this," the AC Milan midfielder said.
"We will take it up with Uefa and if it happens at a match we will talk to the referee and ask him to take us off the field."
However Uefa have attempted to deny the chanting was influenced by racism, stating that the crowd was protesting at the fact Krakow - Poland's second largest city - would not be hosting any matches during Euro 2012.
A second theory is Wisla's supporters were unhappy at their stadium being used by another team, however Van Bommel was disgusted at such suggestions.
RIO FERDINAND HAS TWEETED HIS DISMAY
"You need to open your ears," he said. "If you did hear it, and don't want to hear it, that is even worse."
His father-in-law, and coach of Oranje, Bert van Marwijk added with dismay: "At least now we know what we can encounter. Very atmospheric."
The incident will increase scrutiny not only on Poland and Ukraine, but Uefa for allowing two nations with racial issues to host a major football tournament.
Michel Platini, the Uefa president, attempted to deflect attention away from the issue at a press conference on Wednesday, as he faces further accusations of treating such a pressing topic frivolously.
Uefa's stance on racism is not aided by them fining Manchester City more for arriving a minute late to the pitch during a Europa League match than FC Porto were for the supporters racially abusing Mario Balotelli.
Both Theo Walcott and Alex Oxlade-Chamberlain's families will not be travelling east due to qualms over the potential for racially-motivated violence.
And Amnesty International and the Foreign Office have also warned ethnic minority supporters who travel to the Championship to take extra caution.