Part of it because we, you know, we’d had a push to, to display north American hoofstock because, you know, we were all, it was all foreign, you know, hoofstock and you know, the realities of life are, is that native north American hoofstock, particularly the cervids, don’t display well in a typical zoo because they need browse. You know, the deer and elk always looked like the Maus have been at ’em. They looked like ragged death warmed over because as far as the hair coat, because they don’t have the browse, they need the browse. And you know, and a herd of bison will reduce any typical zoo enclosure to mud and bare dirt. So, you know, we’ve got, we’ve got our herds on 90 and 100 pastures and, and we rotate them and, and we’ve got off display holding for the winter time. And so we can manage. So in the summertime when the visitors drive through, ’cause we’ve got five miles of road that winds around through it, they’re on good grass and, and good browse and they look good. Whereas, you know, native, native cervids in the typical zoo, whether you’re talking about, you know, north America or wherever, they don’t display well.