Well, I think that was after Ted Reid left, and you know, people were just saying, “Well if I’m director, I have the final say”, and da da da da, and you know, “‘Cause I’m in charge”, and I ran into that at ABC, when I was doing some work at Largo, at the wildlife Safari there, they ran into some things where the head, some of the head people, vice presidents came down to evaluate the situation, and I found out some of my first giraffe anesthesias were done down there. And so we knew it was a scheduled one. So the vice presidents went to get insurance on the giraffe’s life in case I lost it, and they found out that they could’ve bought a new giraffe cheaper than the … So economically it wasn’t favorable, and then they got into certain things that they wanted to feed a zebra, that had been found dead to the lions, and I said, “That wasn’t a good idea, we should be getting a post-mortem exam, so we could learn about what that zebra had died from, and you know, make sure we weren’t having anything infectious, and if it was something, it could also hurt the lions, you know, because of what I’ve talked about, you know, with the barbiturates and things”, and they said no, and so then there was this kind of a standoff, so vice president came down, and talked to me, and they said they came down, “Well, I make the decisions that, you know, and what happens, you know, and I’m gonna say it’s feeding.” I said, “So you’re making all decisions, you’re gonna decide what medicine I can use, what all that”, and he said “Yes”, I said, “That’s all I needed to know”, so I walked out, and about a week later, after they had lost about six or seven animals, I got my job back with a good pay raise. They were just people that they came in, they were just used to bossing people around, and getting their way without actually trying to understand and use expertise of people that have been working in the field for a while. Let’s talk about animals.