(George chuckles) Well, if they’re professionals, it should be one of the invaluable assets of a respectable institution. And we recognized that very early on and tried to build up the holdings. New York, of course, is absolutely superb in that regard, but many other institutions of note, in terms of their zoological facilities simply are not where they should be, I feel, and especially with the burgeoning literature, the multiple long in terms of publications where materials that are pertinent to the zoo business can be found, and these range from population genetic analyses to what’s going on the endocrinological front to what’s going on in respect to actual conservation measures in distant lands. So it seems to me that that asset should be really more cared for, more respected in terms of the allocations of resources in institutions. You mentioned that Brookfield Zoo was instrumental in pioneering, championing the aspect of population genetics.