It hasn’t really, to be honest. I’ll tell you why: we’re not a real traditional nonprofit organization, where we have really high overhead, this big space, we’re very transactional. A lot of the work that we do, we fund our programs through honoraria of me speaking around the globe, community-based projects, grant proposals. Liz Grossman, our executive director, she’s five grants successful for five grants written, she’s pretty amazing. Before Liz started writing grants, I wrote 19 grant proposals, and I got 21 grant rejections - it was HORRIBLE! But we partner with so many people, and what we offer is we have so many friends across cultures, across disciplines, across medical, art, teaching - they are all great friends, because this is about all of us. We’re shining in a position where people really believe this is necessary - not just for their own kids or families who are affected, but for EVERYBODY. Everybody deserves to look in the mirror and celebrate what they see. EVERYONE. So my dream, in this last 20 years, is to create a public gallery, performance, film screening space, where everyone can come to, and be safe, and be celebrated, and be inspired, be empowered and empower others by sharing their talents. We need to all lift our heads up, and have a conversation all together, by creating a permanent space where its purpose is to invite everybody to the table, so we can all understand IMMEDIATELY that we are all so powerful in our community. We are going to be inspired. The big conversations will create big ideas. And right now, our only restrictions are our imaginations. If we can all see gorgeous representations throughout the world it’s going to cause an earthquake. And guess what we just did? We just signed the lease for POSITIVE EXPOSURE 109 - on Museum Mile in Harlem. We are going to open up in the fall. On 109th Street and Central Park, on Museum Mile, which includes the Cooper-Hewitt, the Guggenheim, right across the street from the very north corner of Central Park. It’s going to be a multimedia gallery, performance space, lecture hall, workshop space, creative workspace, computer labs and classrooms and library -and we are fundraising like animals at the moment to make the space accessible, with ramps so everyone can enter with the same experience. No special entrances for anybody, everybody enters the same way! We are putting a new floor in, and we’re doing this all with zero dollars, so we did a huge campaign, and we’ve raised $50,000 of our $100,000 budget, but we’re trying to get the third floor fully accessible. But I have the feeling the money is going to come. Believe it or not, it’s the first time in the history of New York City that a space celebrating diversity and accessibility exists. It’s right there.