This finger here, the ring finger, is relationships, and we know all know how important relationships are. And as I say, as we say in this book, you can't do a good deal with a bad partner. It also means you a person could be a good person, but not a good partner. I think it's one of the mistakes that many people make is they go into business with kind of friends and all this, but they're not the right mix and not the right partner. That's right. I've seen it so many times, Robert, where people, they go to high school -- I see with athletes even where they take their high school roommate, or the high school best friend, and he ends up, you know, managing the funds, and then after three or four or five years, the athlete realizes his career is now over. Let's say he's an NFL Guy, or a basketball player, they don't have a long life in terms of sports, and he's got no money. The money's been either stolen or squandered. So they're friends. That's the good news. The bad news is, they've just totally dissipated everything, and this happened so much, and it's very sad to see it. Look -- on this relationship thing, I remember talking to you, you know, when we're going through this book, and you said something, you said by this time, at our age, we should know who our partners are. Right. You know, and for the young people out there, you know it's like marriage and all those you kissed some frogs, they don't turn into princesses and all those things. But by our age, I think our greatest asset are our partners. You know, I'll do a deal with a partner, whereas I don't -- I'm sure you got solicited a lot. People will call me up and say, I said, I don't know. How long it is it gonna take to get to know you. It's not worth it to me, you know what I mean? Right. Well, you know, I had an interesting case, and I'll use his name because he's a great guy and a great friend of mine. He's a fantastic guy. He owns the New England Patriots, Bob Kraft, and he showed up to my office some time a few months ago, and just walked in. No appointment, no anything. I said. Hey, Bob, what are you doing here? He said I just came up to see you. I said, oh, I didn't know that. Let me see. No appointments. I said, oh, what did you do that? He goes, you know, I'm gonna point in my life. I'm very successful. I have a great team. I have money. I'm -- I only liked, like, certain people, and I only want to deal with people that I like. I want to sit with you, I want to sit with some others. But for the most part, I don't need to go and be with people that I don't want to be with or that I don't like and will never like. And I thought it was really cool. I thought that was an experienced guy, tremendous guy. The job he's done with the New England Patriots has been amazing, one of the great sports franchises. But I tell the story because I never thought of it that way. He said, I don't need to be dealing with people that I don't want to be with. I want to be with you, I want to be with some others, and I thought it was very smart, in thinking about it. Right. And so that's what the ring finger is. As as my friend, you have guided me about my last partner, my last attorney. Mr. Trump has looked at my partners, and at my attorneys, and at new friends, and you know you've been very blunt about it. But it's also been useful, you know, because so many of us sometimes spend time with people that are, in times valuable, that's all I want to say about that. So that's the ring finger.