Yes, I think so. I think so. I didn’t have much problems implementing what I thought were health programs, or if I felt an animal needed to be anesthetized or looked at, as we talked about in proactive things, I didn’t have anybody telling me, “No, you’re not gonna anesthetize that animal, or you’re not gonna do anesthesia on that, or you’re not gonna do this.” I’ve had people not be happy with it, but I was never told I couldn’t do that. Nutrition, we’ve ran kind of the gamut, we had some problems with nutrition, we had nutritionists, and we had some problems, where they were trained to be commercial nutritionist, and they said, “Well, we can save $5 a ton or something or something if we use, substitute this for something else”, and the palatability or other complications came up, and we say, “You know, it’s not worth it, you know, look, we’ll pay the extra for the amount of that we’ve got invested in these, both as a conservation thing, and exhibit thing, you know, let’s pay the extra money, and do that.” Research, the research, it’s a national zoo. Initially when I came there was totally separate. There was hardly any research done on the collection animals, it was all done, they had their own research animal collection, which I looked after the health of, but there wasn’t anybody saying we wanna go down, and do any type of manipulative thing, they would do observational or behavioral studies by looking at animals and taking notes, but I didn’t feel that really affected any of the health or anything. And most of theirs was behavioral research. And I was able to do some research, you know, on the collection animals, and bring in animals to do research on, but, and I had no problems from that.