No, it hasn’t. And I think part of the reason is that when keepers and curators alike, and including directors, when they were in the profession, I mean, even after the war, the Second World War, they got into the profession because they really wanted to work with wild animals and do as best as they could in order to keep them in conditions that were befitting their needs. And so that evolved to a point where in the ’50s, ’60s and ’70s, and I just stop at the end of the ’70s, all that came together, I mean, the curatorial staffs came together, the directors came together, they all, most of all came out of the ranks. They had worked as keepers, they had worked as curators or something, they took over directorship of the zoos. Not all of them were good because they weren’t used to having to give reports every month to the board of directors or go out and raise large amounts of money. But for the most part, they got by pretty well. Curators, the same way, they were in a situation where they spent their time dealing with two things, the collection and their staff. Now, one of the reasons I left NZP in 2007 was I couldn’t get out of my office because of the paperwork and it kept getting worse and worse and worse.