And with all due respect to the keepers we had and some of the old-time keepers we had decided that some of ’em would switch over to the park department and do something else, because the zoo was beginning to be more than they wanted to keep up with, I guess. But bringing in some other staff so that we could train the docents. And the docents would extend the zoo on a personal level. I thought that was fabulous. The zoo is the classroom, the animals are the teaching aides, but we needed people to help interpret this, so people would understand what the animals were doing and the value of the zoo and what was going on. And special programs for the blind. The Menninger Foundation was still a very prominent institution in our community then, the state hospital was very prominent. And for some of these folks with mental disabilities or whatever, the zoo was a great place ’cause the animals didn’t make any demands and accepted ’em as they were.