In these areas of life where the suffering exists, the affluent children of our day should become involved with their fellow young people who are on the other side of the line between a good life and one that’s not so good. We work in a program called Habitat For Humanity, where we build homes side by side with the poorest people on earth. And 195 college campuses now have Habitat organizations, where students themselves, 20 or 30 students, get together. They actually get acquainted with a homeless family, and they get to know all the people in the homeless family. They raise money to buy building materials, they design the house, they get an empty lot. They go around and beg for some concrete block or for some two by fours. And late in the afternoon and on weekends, they work side by side with those homeless people and actually build them a house. And then they see the family move into the home, it’s a wonderful experience for them. It doesn’t interfere with their college work, whether they are going to be a doctor or a lawyer or whatever. It’s an additional dimension of life, which I think is as good a learning experience as what they might get in the classroom.