Well, I’ll begin by saying thank you for saving my life, essentially. I’d like to, first of all my name is Joe. My wife and I, Debbie, we just celebrated our 45th wedding anniversary. And we have three kids, nine grandkids, so the point there is not to bore you with my family history, but I have a great deal to live for. So, and throughout my life, I’d never paid a lick of attention to skin cancer, or any kind of you know, blemishes, other than to, you know cover something up so I could still be good-looking. So, so, about two years ago, I had my doc refer me to a dermatologist, to simply remove some — tissues on my side of my nose, near my eye, and the good doc said well, “Yeah, I can freeze those but those aren’t really the problem. Because you’ve got some blemishes that are pre-cancerous cells.” You know, maybe four or five of them or in my face I go, “Really? Ok.” So he freezes those, and that started a regular checkup. So you know, I come in a year later, and, and you know, Samantha finds a couple of little things, and they freeze them off. And so, bottom long story short, about what, two months ago, six weeks ago, I come in to do a check, and I had a couple things on my back I thought maybe were an issue, but not a big deal. They were nothing, just froze them off, and, but then Sam finds a little blemish right here on my chest that I think nothing, you know, so she starts getting out a little tool and starts cutting on me, and I go, “Oh, what’s that?” You know, so she’s gonna do a biopsy and lo and behold, and you know, I get a call, you know what, two weeks later or whenever, it says, you know, it tested positive and I go, “Well, you’ve got to be kidding me.” So, so I come in, and you know, she says, “Well you, you can either get surgery”, you know, “and have this thing removed or,” you know, ” you risk really greater consequences down the road.” So the very next day Dr. Anderson, you know, sliced it open, removed it. Biopsy came back in situ. So got it all. But your point during surgery, was that Sam saved my life, because she found something that in fact, I had a physical two months ago, and my doc who sort of looked me over didn’t see anything. So, so, I want to just say thank you to all of you. Everyone here has been you know, friendly, professional, welcoming. So, and like I said earlier, I’ve never paid any attention to skin issues. So for anybody watching this out there that, that may be concerned at all: I recommend at least yearly appointments. Go see a doc, and I recommend Dr. Anderson and, and all of you, his family here at Colorado Derm. So, thank you again. Thank you for coming by. Thank you for saving my life. So would you like to ring the bell? Oh, yeah. Yeah! Guys, you know, it’s, it’s really interesting. His melanoma was so small when I looked at the picture, I could barely see it. And, and sometimes, when, when we are doing these full body skin exams, when we are looking at patients and saying, “Why are we biopsying this? Why are we having them come back? Why are we, you know, doing these things?” It’s because people, if they have enough sun damage in their lives, and the right complexion for that, we need to keep a close eye on it. And so all of these things, everything from scheduling, to tracking people when they’ve been here, to making sure they come back for their skin exams, each one of these quote-unquote mundane details that we do, could impact someone’s life and children, grandchildren. And what we’re trying to do with these experiences of having people come in and talk to us about what we found, what their experience was like, it’s to somehow cement with emotion, the idea that every seemingly mundane task could affect somebody’s ability to live. Even scheduling, if you’re scheduling and you don’t have a smile on your voice and the patient’s like, “They’re being, they’re being mean or they’re being absent or they’re being whatever.” That might influence them to not come in, and not get checked, and those have huge ramifications for everything. So, thank you so much for coming in. Thank you for giving us your experience. It gives us something to think about, everything that we do.