What we have to look at here is what a patient wants and how the PGT-A is going to improve. Imagine that you have 6 oocytes and you will have 4 embryos if we do PGT-A, we have the opportunity of getting that pregnancy in the first try, a very high chance, and if you don’t do PGT-A, you are going to have the embryo transfer number 1, number 2 and then number 3 or 4. After transferring 4 embryos, in the end, you’re going to have the same possibilities of live birth, but per cycle, it shortens the time that you need to get pregnant, and it lowers miscarriage rates. There is no doubt of that, so I understand why and because in terms of public medicine and those things are kind of hard to say that it is going to improve the live birth rate. It is going to improve the live birth rate per transfer dramatically, and it is going to shorten the time that you need to get pregnant, and it is going to lower the miscarriage rate. If you are over 40 years old, you have a miscarriage rate of 30% without PGT-A, so you’re going to go through all these for a 30% possibility of miscarriage. It is very different in younger patients where the miscarriage rate is 11% of, and that’s what we reach when we find aneuploid embryo.