This is a very tricky question. If we’re looking at the best quality of the eggs obviously your eggs are going to be better at 25, than when you are 30 or 35. Usually, we don’t recommend to freeze your eggs when you are very young, we’re seeing that f.e. women that are 18 or 19, we’ve seen that a lot with egg donors that there is some kind of eggs that are not mature, the process of maturation is not exactly the best sometimes, not always but it happens. I would not consider egg freezing unless you’re doing that for oncology purposes or because you have a medical issue. Having said that, obviously, your eggs are going to be of better quality at 22 than at 30, but when you’re 22 you still have a lot of time to think about when you want to have children and what are your options. I think that probably what I would recommend is that from a very early age since you start going to the gynaecologist, usually it’s when you start having intercourse or when you are 18, and you start having Pap smears and regular checkups, I think that’s something that should be checked is the ovarian reserve. If we know what is the patient’s ovarian reserve, at least we can Warn patients and say, if you are not planning to have babies soon, most likely in the future you might struggle, so maybe in your case, we should be doing the fertility preservation. Obviously, all women who have already some infertility issues or some gynaecological problems like endometriosis, PCOS or other problems, I think that they should have a chat with their gynaecologist or with a fertility specialist even when they are young to assess all the options and how those pathologies can affect their fertility in the future.