I think they can do it through the education that we talked about. You know, by having certain species, and I think they can serve as an important part is maybe holding surplus animals to maybe a surplus endangered species, you know, when you have too many males born, a certain species, but they could still tell the story around that and free up, you know, space and other zoos so we can continue breeding, you know, the endangered species. They can target certain things, I think a lot of things that I’ve been impressed with with small zoos is that they’ve targeted conservation, and endangered species within their low or no cow, you know, Sonora Desert Museum, some of the others, they haven’t went out and say “We’re gonna save the cheetah, we’re gonna save the elephant.” You know, there’s some spider or salamander or something, and this is what we’re doing, and we have this conservation effort going there, and I think that gets people thinking about conservation, it gets ’em thinking about it locally, and you know, I think that’s an important role that, you know, should give satisfaction to the small zoos that can’t reach out and, you know, support save the rhino and you know, all the bigger things. If they’ve got the finances, they could support, you know, other people that are doing this work, but I would suggest that they very carefully vet those, and make sure that not a lot of that money’s going for administrative costs, and you know, other stuff which always kind of worries me with some of the humane organizations, not to mention any names, but their initials are … You mentioned, you said something, I just wanna follow up just ’cause I’m interested, you used the word Rembrandt species. Yeah. How did that, I like that.