Well, the things I think I learned from Hopkins was some surgery skills, I continued, you know, working with human surgeons on certain cases, and things, they were doing radiology, I think I developed an appreciation and hopefully some expertise in that, because I was helping with some of the radiology research that was being carried on, and I think one of the most important things that I learned, which I continued to do up until actually now, is to use our human physicians as consultants. And there’s, you know, that’s so valuable, you know, many people think that zoo veterinarians are specialists, and do this, and I tend to challenge that. I think as a zoo veterinarian, you’re probably, your specialty as you’re a generalist. We know a little bit of, we have to know a little bit or are supposed to know a little bit about a lot of things. And we, the first thing you should know is when to ask for help, and try to seek out people that can help you or augment your cases, and if you can’t find that, then you need to know that you’ve gotta do some research, or some further study to help you answer those questions that you can apply to the medical or surgical care of the animals under your care. So I think that was an important thing that I gleamed from Hopkins, is there’s a vast resource out there to augment your practice in zoos.