Care of animals is our responsibility once we bring ’em into captivity and it’s our responsibility to provide them the optimum care within reason. And within reason means within the space allocations we have, which are probably some of the biggest things in zoos. For instance, we’re finding out more and more, that elephants require more space. And it used to be that if people had a zoo exhibit where the elephants could walk around and lay down, get in a pool, do things, we all thought we were doing an adequate job, but we found out that they need a certain amount of exercise that they get in order to maintain a proper weight, to keep their muscle tone things of this sort. One of the things I did, we had elephants, African elephants for many years and we had what was considered a more than adequate exhibit when it was built in 1970. But as we came to learn more and more about it, we realized it was probably minimally enough space and we didn’t have enough space to make it larger. And then we had a couple of losses of elephants, and it was from EMC virus and encephalomyelitis virus, which caused not only a brain involvement in central nervous system involvement, but heart involvement. It’s an extremely fast moving virus spread by rats, mice.