(George chuckles) You’re asking about the balance of allocations in terms of energy and funding and facilities, et cetera, in respect to conservation, especially on an international scale, versus visitor services, versus maintenance of an animal collection. And that is, should we say an eternal challenge in terms of the balance, because as you know, when you invest in a physical facility, whether it’s a new restaurant, a gift shop, or whether it’s an additional or expanded exhibit for the animals, that’s going to pre-occupy a certain amount of the annual funding and operational support for the institution. But it seems to me that there should be a sort of core allocation in respect to the fundamental maintenance of programs that you may already have established in terms of research, in terms of conservation, including conservation extending to field work outside of the institution. Not just managing populations within. So I’d say there has to be core allocations to the different segments of activities that these institutions comprise. And then the additional launch of new program, launch of new facility, et cetera, those can absorb, shall we say the other parts of the budgeting. They may require special efforts in terms of fundraising, as you well know, but it seems to me that there should be a core allocation agreed on to start in terms of conservation research, education, and public service, and animal collection. Otherwise you’re not going to run a rounded institution.