I decided years ago that I would never ever work as an adjudicator. As a kid, going around singing in various competitions and various contests and so on, I decided long ago that I would never do that. I’ve been asked several times, not for that particular thing, but to adjudicate a vocal competition, and I was very flattered to be asked to do this for a jazz organization just a couple of years ago. And I said I won’t do that, because I’ve seen judges make so many mistakes that people that have had potential have been discouraged, because a judge said, “Oh well, you’re just not what we’re looking for,” or “You don’t have the right look,” or “You don’t have the right sound,” or whatever, and they’ve been discouraged. And people who really were kind of the one-pony show have been chosen, and they haven’t sort of gone beyond that one-pony show. So I determined very early in my professional life that it would take more than is, I think, available to simple humans, to be able to determine that a person at age 18 is going to still be singing or playing the violin or playing the piano at age 40. Your own experience can’t determine that. You’re a completely different person from that youngster that is on stage singing the waltz from Puccini’s Bohème or something.