We did a lot of reproduction research. Initially, I think zoos are a little bit hesitant to say, “Well, we’re gonna do research on our animals.” I mean, that’s not kinda just accepted, and it’s like, “But well, wait a minute. We’re gonna do research on reproduction so, because there’s a lot of species that are not reproducing and why aren’t they, and what can we do to help that?” And so reproductive research and behavioral research are probably the two easiest things to introduce, you know, if you’re going to be doing any research at all. Or research on, you know, necropsy or pathology, that’s okay too. But, so reproductive research, and at that time we had, when I started doing a lot more of that, we had one of the curators at that point who had joined the staff, was Bruce Reed, and he was a graduate from the University of Missouri Ag School, and was very familiar with a reproductive physiologist at the university who used to come down. So primarily we did reproductive research in terms of a lot of semen collection, and that was probably the biggest thing, and working towards artificial insemination with mostly hoofed animals, but we did it with a lot of other species too.