You know, as someone at thirty-ish [LAUGHS], the whole dating and relationship thing is already hard. You know, you’re already going through, you know, self-esteem issues and society pressures. Then you add something like a chronic illness, MS, to it. I mean, you meet someone, you enjoy their company, when do you say, “Oh by the way, I have MS?” [LAUGHS] You know, and then a lot of time, society’s understanding of the illness itself is so limited that they think of the worse-case scenario, when you tell them that you have MS. I mean, I’ve dated someone for a significantly long period of time and I thought that things were going to, you know, were fabulous between him and I. And he was well informed in terms of me having a chronic illness. As a matter of fact, he came with me to an awards ceremony that I had attended one time. And things were great. And then one day he woke up and said, “You know, I don’t know about this MS thing, if I can handle this.” What do you say to that? It’s one thing if you say, “Well, you know you’re not ... I like you but you’re not affectionate.” OK, you can try and become more affectionate, but there’s other things in a relationship you can fix. You can’t fix a chronic illness. You know? And when he said that, it just made it real in that if he feels that way I’m sure there are many others that feel that way. I mean, you look around and, unfortunately, you know, society is very influenced by TV. You don’t see, you know, individuals with handicaps and disabilities on TV. You definitely don’t see them in romantic, you know, moments.