Sure. And that’s the point I want to make. I encourage young architects to plan their career, to pick the right school, pick the right graduate school, to pick the right firm to start their career in. I didn’t have a mentor, per se, when I was going through school and early in my career. I would say, find a mentor. Because I’ve had a pretty interesting career. But the career kind of happened to me as opposed to me directing and planning that career. I was recruited out of Ohio State to go to SOM. I spent the first 15 years at Skidmore, Owings and Merrill. The first eight of those were as a project designer. And then one thing that happened to me that I didn’t realize going into it is, the economic cycles that impact our industry. So, you have to be ready for the downturn as well as enjoying it when the economy is booming. So, I happened to be in Denver at the time, in the early 80s and mid 80s and late 80s, when Denver was going through one of those down cycles. So it opened up an opportunity for me to go to the Philippines, still with Skidmore, Owings and Merrill, on a major project, first as a field architect, and later as a team leader for a SOM office in the Philippines in Manila, for the Asian Development Bank headquarters, a major building in Southeast Asia. I spent a year there as field architect, then they asked me to lead that office. I spent another year and a half there and realized there was going to be no end to that project and started thinking about my next position with SOM. I was in fact negotiating to go to the London office, because I was familiar with two Principals there. I was already planning my housing reconnaissance trip when the Partners said, ‘What do you think about Barcelona?’ And I said, Well, I really didn’t know anything about Barcelona, but asking around, everyone said, ‘Oh yeah. Go to Barcelona over London.’ It was a fabulous opportunity working as a Team Leader or field Project Manager for a major project that was just getting ready to start construction called Vila Olimpica. It’s called Hotel Arts currently. But it’s a major high-rise project, with 40-stories of condos over hotel, a retail mall and an office building, and a beachfront club development all on parts of two or three city blocks. Including a Frank Gehry fish shade structure. It was great to be able to walk around the Frank Gehry designed components of that project…with Frank Gehry!