The only difficulty by then, her male, her mate had died. And it was a time that we only had that one pair of blues. And by the time we got any more blue birds-of-paradise from Sir Edward, that bird had quit laying. So the eggs of course were sterile, infertile. But since that time and after I left the zoo, my successors have kept this interest in birds-of-paradise. And one of the zoo staff members went down to New Guinea in ’87 when Jerry Mar was director, and this lady named Gail Wine was a female keeper, and that particular trip to the central Highlands, not to Sir Edward’s area, but to another area called Wau, W-A-U, is a little bit of a biological lab that was established by the bishop museum officials. And it’s still operative and is an area that our Honolulu Zoo is co-oped with to a degree. They wanna do it more in the future to help this biological station, which studies particularly diverse, all diverse forms of life.