There was a coach, but I fell out with him. He said, “You do this.” And I said, “Why do I do this?” He said, “Well, you do this because I’m the coach and I tell you to do it.” He’d make me do a timed trial and he would be holding a watch and I would say, “What time did I do?” He would say, “Oh, don’t worry about that.” So, although he had been quite well known — he was actually the coach to someone called, Jack Lovelock who won the Olympic 1500 meters in Berlin in 1936 — but I suppose I was always independent. I felt about running that it was my task to find out what suited me and what didn’t suit me, how much training could I do and then improve my performance, and not let my performance go down because I was training too hard. These were things which seemed to me so individual that nobody else was going to understand me to this degree.