Well, I tend not to think of it that way. I was told that when I started, you know, this is incurable. And then as I got to know people who had cancer, they convinced me that that’s really not the right way to think about it, and that the right way to think about it is “there’s no cure right now, but I’m going to stay alive long enough so that, you know, I’m here when a cure comes along.” And indeed in my case, there still is no cure, but there’s a lot of very interesting things in the pipeline that, you know, show evidence of lengthening survival, so you know ... I, after a couple of years of having to pinch myself and going, “My god, I’ve got an incurable disease,” I really don’t think of it that way so much anymore. And also there’s a huge difference between having an incurable disease and having a terminal disease, and I think people tend to kind of confuse the two concepts. You know, if you have a terminal disease, it means that a doctor has told you you’re gonna die of this thing pretty soon. If you have an incurable disease, it means that the science hasn’t caught up and provided a cure for the cancer for which there are very, very few in all of cancer.