Or even if you’ve got to go in, if you want to get them into a squeeze cage, it’s the same thing. You get them programmed to go in there and nothing happens. And they learn, they can go in, they get fed, door’s close, and then when it’s time to treat them, they go in, they get treated. And most of the time it’s to give them a shot or some non traumatic treatment so that they don’t learn to fear going into this contraption. I don’t think that works in all cases, ’cause especially if you’ve got squeeze cage rotates, where you gotta, for elephants, for instance. I mean, they have to really be careful with how they deal certain animals so that they don’t get traumatized and they learn not to fear the crate. But they all know that when they see the vet, something is gonna happen to them. Well, let me ask in 1960, a tour group from Virginia herpetological group, they said that you gave a terrific presentation on the feeding of the monitor lizard sequence.