It’s a hugely rewarding profession. The biggest new opportunities I see is to follow the fact that, in many ways, it’s more difficult, and in other ways, it’s far simpler. The simpler way is that knowledge is hugely available now on the internet by Googling both the availability of that knowledge and the fact that knowledge exists. I could go onto the, or a student could go on the internet and discover the diet of say, even a rarely kept animal such as a platypus. In the old days, my days, that diet was first not well known, and second, unavailable, and it was known only to a select few. And if it had been published, it was in an obscure journal where only a specialist would have access to it. As far as the difficulty in the zoo field now, I think a primary objective that we must have now is not just to display the animals as curiosities, as perhaps we did 60 years ago, but more as family groups that represented conservation objectives and goals that we wish to preserve more and more of the wild things in nature. And these animals on display would represent ambassadors in their own way to the creatures that live in nature.