I think the commanders were ambivalent to allow women to go in and do that embed, because they weren’t sure that we could physically keep up. We were lucky because Colonel Anderson, who was the commander in charge there, had a philosophy of transparency and of letting journalists in, and he allowed me and Elizabeth Rubin in. We ended up staying two months, living on the side of the mountain in the Korengal. At the end, there was a battalion-wide operation called Operation Rock Avalanche, and it was pretty incredible. We were airlifted onto the side of a mountain, jumped out of Blackhawks, and walked for basically a week with everything on our backs. At the end, we were ambushed by the Taliban. It’s a series of photos that, to me, I feel like for one of the first and only times in my almost 20 years covering war that I was really at the heart of war. I think it was because we invested so much time to get to know the troops, and we really were out there with them as naked as they were in terms of the battlefield. I think it meant a lot to me, and it means a lot to me.