What’s in common among the countries we operate in (Zimbabwe and Chile) is that I have strong networks in both locations, which has been the most important part of making SKI Charities work for almost a decade. They can introduce me to the right people, help me make decisions with local sensibilities, and if anything goes wrong they have their own networks on the ground who can jump in urgently. The second factor is a practical one: language. To me the language is really important so you can communicate with your beneficiaries and get a feel for what’s really on their mind. In Zimbabwe, English is almost universally spoken, and in Chile, we speak Spanish, so I feel we have things pretty well covered. Finally the number three factor is simply that these were two communities of great need. I told you a bit about how Zimbabwe was struggling in 2010, and unfortunately they’re still struggling quite a bit in 2019 - there was an uptick in the middle, but it’s still a difficult place to invest in and for the locals to get jobs in, so the need is there. And for Chile, it’s a much more developed economy than Zimbabwe, but there are pockets of indigenous communities who are struggling in a similar way. We focus on these people, the Mapuche people, as many of them have been left behind in the broader economic growth of the region. The need is strong in Chile for this group as much as anywhere else.