That’s again a classic problem. Some people wouldn’t tell you because they’re afraid you’re gonna anesthetize it or do something, so they would keep things from you. And I think I overcame that by, you know, hopefully with the rapport, I had a little bit of that early on, but I don’t think that became a problem, because I was doing rounds most of the time, and talking to people, and you know, we had that, I had one intern that was so funny, that there has to be a certain mystique when you’re doing, you know, you have to have a certain ambiance or a carriage being a veterinarian in the early years, and probably now, he would go out and we’d look at something, and he’d say, “We have no idea what’s all going on wrong with this animal and doing this.” And you know, once or twice he said, but he kept saying, I finally put my point and I said, “Look, I know I don’t know what’s going on. You know we don’t know what’s going on, but you don’t tell the keeper that we don’t know what’s going on. We’re gonna find out what’s going on, but that shouldn’t be your opening statement.” It was like in vet school, I remember a lecture where the dermatologist said, “You gotta remember one thing when you follow up on a case and they bring it in and the skin condition looks like, the first thing you say, ‘That looks a lot better than I thought it would.'” And that’s kind of the same philosophy.