I dealt with my children in an old-fashioned way, which was that we did not talk about it all the time, you know. In fact, I blew it the first time when I told them that I had cancer, you know, we had a little family meeting and I had taken too many sleeping pills and was kind of woozy and my wife basically -- when I started into the explanation -- she sent me up to bed and she took care of the rest of it. And you know, we had very very few conversations about it afterwards. And I decided that if ... I’d let them bring it up. They knew about it. There weren’t any secrets, but we didn’t feel that it was something we had to talk about all the time. We all had the same objective, which was to get our pre-cancer life back as quickly as possible. That’s all I wanted was my old life back and that’s all they wanted. And so this kind of new age stuff about “Oh, we’ll just talk about every dimension, we’ll talk about it all the time.” No, I’m kind of in the more old-fashioned category: a little denial’s not so bad. Family secrets? Big things? That’s a problem. But that doesn’t mean you have to share all the details. Now, they sometimes thought that I was acting strange because I became obsessed with them, making sure that they stayed clean because I was worried about infection risk and that they, you know, washed their hands, not obsessively, but properly. And so they kind of looked a little bit askance at that. And my wife and I had some issues because I felt like she wasn’t coddling me enough, that she wasn’t pampering me enough. And her feeling was she didn’t want to create a situation of dependency that would then affect our relationship when I got better. And she was absolutely right about that, in retrospect. And I think we emerged from this with our marriage stronger, even though at the time I was lashing out at her more than I should have for one reason or another. And these illnesses can be hard on marriages sometimes. There’s no getting around that. But it’s ... but they can also make them stronger at the broken places.