I guess what’s so strong about it is that — outside of you growing as an arranger, or a composer, or an orchestrator — it’s the idea that when you conduct a symphony orchestra, 110 people plus the conductor are thinking about exactly the same thing, at exactly the same time, down to the microscopic proportions — the 32nd and 64th notes. That’s a lot of energy because minds aren’t trailing off, thinking about the news, or what’s on the stock market or anything today, or what you have to get for groceries, or what’s for dinner. It’s exactly on what that thought is, the thought of the composer, whoever composed it, and the orchestrator, and performing it, reproducing it. It’s a very powerful experience. It’s a very rewarding, enriching experience, and it hits you in your soul. It goes through the ear, but it hits the soul. You can’t touch it, you can’t taste it, you can’t smell it, you can’t see it, and it’s just so powerful for the soul.