Well, among other things, among other things, we tried to determine what was going on inside, so to speak, and this work is still being carried on at Brookfield by Nadja Wielebnowski, but we’d gotten into it before we retained her. And what she’s doing and we’d already gotten into was trying to get some measure of how the animals were really responding in terms of their bodily condition. Specifically we were looking at the, and she’s looking at the stress hormones excreted in both the feces and the urine. And this technique is applicable in the wild so that you can gauge whether a particular animal in a group, et cetera, is on distress. And it seems to me that this is an indication that you then have to adjust either in terms of the diet, in terms of the companionship in a group of animals or something in the physical circumstances. And for instance, in terms of the clouded leopard, we early on determined that because of the condition as measured, as well as we could measure it, they needed security concealment. And if they didn’t have that available, then their longevity, their health in general would be affected. So there are things of that kind in addition to simply making sure that the foods and nutrients are sufficient for particular animals, so that we’re concerned about, but especially in terms of the behavioral dimensions and of either the grouping the animals are in or the setting that the animal is in.