Not, what would be different about running a zoo, that I’ve found on an island, which incidentally is the farthest away from the mainland of any island group, it’s about 2,500 miles from the nearest land, which is the whole West Coast. I think the biggest part of it is mentality, but the biggest thing is that we share, and the islands governors have observed this. We share a little bit of a underlying and inferiority feeling that we’re a bit of an insular mentality that it isn’t expressed often, but in such times as state of the state address by the governor, and perceptive statesmen in Hawaii have observed this, that we’ve got a, in many cases, we’re way ahead of other groups. We’re particularly ahead in the areas that you read about with the racial harmony, and we have less disharmony than any place else in America, nothing is perfect, but there’s more intermarriage and there’s more communities that are not in any way divided racially. They’re divided economically, but not racially. But in running a zoo in an island, one technicality that we’re facing way more than mainland zoos is the fact that because of the huge vulnerability to Hawaii, with the semi-tropical climate, that it’s such an easy place for many animals to establish a foothill, a foot hold and become established. And that’s where, for example, we’re so fearful of the brown tree snake. So pet stores, if you’re familiar with mainland pet stores, you’ll see exceedingly limited amount of species in a pet store in Honolulu.