CQ Brown, Jr.: It’s faith, it’s attitude. I think the aspect of, you know, when you have a failure it’s not so much that you failed, it’s what you do after you failed and it’s the attitude you have. And there’s a quote from Martin Luther King Jr. that I’ve somewhat adapted to make it gender neutral, but it’s – he says, ‘The measure of our men’ I say the measure of our leader is not where they stand in comfort and convenience, but where one stands in challenge and controversy. And so when you have challenge and controversy, or you have failure, how do you respond? That, to me, is a sign of a leader. That’s a test of your leadership. That’s a test of your fortitude as an individual. And I think those are so important that, you know, you almost need to have a little failure in your life to actually make you stronger. And I operate with, you know, those that I’ve trained, and they get to a certain level, they’ve never failed any, any, you know, not a single ride throughout their training, and then they, they come – when I was an instructor at the Weapons School, and then they fail there, and it’s devastating for them. And you can see those that have actually failed and struggled they tend to do better in the long run than those that have actually been able to ride it, you know, without any hiccups throughout. And so that – There is some value when you have these setbacks or failures, or I call them ‘aw, shucks’ moments where things don’t get quite work out right because it makes you stronger, it builds character, and from there you become a better, a better leader and a better person.