Well, they have so many more educational opportunities now. They have internships. They have residencies. They have externships. If you want to go into a zoo right now and be a zoo veterinarian, you have the opportunity to seek advanced education. We didn’t have that in the ’60s. The best thing that I could tell a young veterinarian now would be take at least two years and go and work in a busy, mixed practice or go and work someplace like at a SPCA hospital where you’re going to be inundated with sick animals, with surgical repairs, with routine space and neuters and things where you become surgically adept, where you have to face the realities of life on the fact that you’re going to run into things you either don’t know or are beyond your control, like a dog with advanced parvo virus that you can’t save things like this. And I probably learned as many good things in the four years I was in private practice as I did in the veterinary school as far as the day to day operation. Then once you get into the zoo, you can compare your antelope to cattle, your rhinoceros to horses, your birds of various sorts, to some degree to chickens or pair Keats or things that are commonly found in a domestic situation.