You have to understand that we had a job to do, which we’d been trained very well to do. It was an unusual job, an unconventional job, a highly dangerous job, but you ran your missions because that’s what you were sent there to do. And you never thought about, “Gosh, I almost didn’t make it back from this one,” or “Boy, I was successful on that one,” or “We got ambushed on this one and we almost didn’t make it out,” you know, “Am I going to make it on the next one? Are my people going to make it back?” You don’t think about those things. Each mission is an objective that you set out to accomplish and go after. Then you forget about that and you go on to the next one. How did this affect me? If you’re asking me how did this affect me after the fact once I was wounded, obviously it changed my whole lifestyle and existence. I wanted to be a — I mean, I no longer could stay in the Navy. I went into the hospital. I spent from 1972 to 1975 in surgeries. And after that until 1978 in minor surgeries, so I was going back and forth for repair work. The Navy retired me as a result of that, and wouldn’t let me stay with the unit. So that part of my life totally changed. I was now — I mean — I had the injuries that I had to deal with. But some people look at you and say, “How did you make it through that?” And I think the reason I made it through was because of the type of training that I had way back when we went through basic DDT SEAL training. I mean there’s an ingrown desire and determination that you’re not going to quit no matter what. And the doctors even came in and said, “We didn’t think we were ever going to save you.” He said, “I don’t know how you made it — stayed alive and made it through but –” he said, “You just wouldn’t give up.”