Q What’s the best advice you could give your younger self just getting started? A I grew up – I don’t want to say poor, but I certainly was – didn’t have a lot of money or my family didn’t have a lot of money. So, I pretty much took care of myself from the time I was 12 with paper routes and mowing lawns and all the other stuff. When it came time to go to college, I pretty much put myself through college with college loans and I was a co-op. So, I was money-driven, and I probably still am money-driven. So that success to me was money, and it probably still is. I think if you want to be an integrator, I think an entrepreneur is certainly who you’ve got be. You got to want it, and you also must dedicate yourself to the job. It’s not an 8-to-5 job. It’s not a Monday through Friday job. It’s 24/7 through – you know, I think I spent 5 or 10 years trying to make this happen. It also takes your family to understand what’s going on because it’s not an easy life because you’re in all different phases of the business. Not only technically but financially. I was very smart or lucky, I’m not sure which, to have a great accountant and a great lawyer. Those two professionals helped me make some great decisions that I wouldn’t have made as smart as I did. There’s lots of points where I’ve gone wrong. I had certainly done some stupid stuff. The one thing I would say is that most of us grew out of partnerships. We’re hooked up with somebody else, and if I had to do it over again and I’ve talked to a number of my CSIA buddies. You need to have 51 percent from Day 1. You can’t have equal-equal, and it means you got to put more money in than the other guy when you start because that’s how it’s divided. Two people can’t run the same show. So, you need to be that guy, and if you’re not that guy, you need to have the other guy be that guy. But you can’t have two captains. There would have to be one captain. So that’s my advice.