Well, I went to the College of Charleston after my high school in Charleston and at the College of Charleston, a very small faculty, a very small institution at the time, but it had been around for a couple of hundred years. So it was quite a delight in terms of the people in biology, for instance, the one of them departed for Woods Hole in the summer. And one off to Emory, as I remember. But at any rate, they kept in touch with their professional domains and were again very challenging and very trusting in terms of my education. But the unusual was also there in terms of the College of Charleston and that the math professor, Coleman, he was an amateur mammalogist and he had his own collection. And so when the first text on American mammals came out of Cornell, (George chuckles) he offered a course, a college course in mammalogy. And (chuckles) so I took that of course and got pretty well acquainted with the mammal domain in terms of variety of mammals, both in this country and elsewhere. And so Coleman’s interest, and eventually his collection came to the Charleston Museum, but he encouraged us indeed.