Well, I’m relatively suspect to talk about this because I come from Portugal, and in Portugal, we have open donations. I will share you a story because it is how things happened in our country and I’ve changed my mind about this. Initially in Portugal until April 2019, it’s actually two years ago today, the egg donations were strictly anonymous in Portugal, and then from a date to the other, out of the blue, no one was expecting that the Constitutional Court will decide that donors should no longer be anonymous, even treatments that were scheduled for the next day had to be interrupted because donors would have to agree to be non-anonymous. So, it was a very sudden and unexpected move, we were completely against it, we and when I say that, I mean the whole scientific community, there were debates on national newspapers, TV show, social networks, I mean public events about that and most of the IVF doctors and embryologists were against that change in the law. Then, there was nothing we could do because it was the highest court in the country and so it was a final decision, there was no possibility of appeal. So, we had to work with this new reality, and so we started talking with our donors, and it was amazing to see that 97% of all of our egg donors accepted to be non-anonymous., 70% of our sperm donors also accepted that. On the other hand, and it was a very surprising effect on the number of donors, we’ve never had this many donors. It is a paradox, we were not expecting that. We have an egg bank in our two clinics, in Porto and Coimbra, and we have about 3,000 eggs in our egg bank, we have thousands of sperm stored as well, all from non-anonymous donors, all obtained in the last few years. Then we started talking to patients, and we came to realize that, it’s about giving options to the families, so if some family wants the donor to be anonymous, they can use an anonymous donor, but it’s like we’re closing the door forever. This door will never be open again. When we are using an opened donor, the door is still closed, but at the age of 18, the child born from the donation will have the right to request information and the ID of the donor from the National IVF authorities. This gives a lot of options to the families, to the children born, this is a guarantee from the Portuguese state. This means, that even we if a clinic closes, that information will always be available, and it will be available for 75 years. It will also be very important if, for some health reason, it is necessary to contact the donor. If the child at the age of 18 doesn’t want to know the donor, he or she could change their mind later on, at the age of 40, she or he can get access to that information, so I think it is more about having options. I’m definitely in favour of open donors because it’s up to the families and especially to the children born from the donations to decide what they want for their future. What they want to do with their lives, it’s their decision, it’s not up to us, up to the doctor, up to the intendant parents to put conditions on that. It’s the families, who have the power to decide. If someone says, I don’t even want to tell my kid that he was born from the sperm donation, that’s acceptable, it’s a private decision, and then the donor will be anonymous forever, but one can have that opinion initially, but we can change our minds in a year, or two years, or twenty years. It’s about making the difference between having and a reversible decision or something that we can change our mind about and especially leave the options open for the children that are yet to be born, and that particular information can have an impact on their life. In that case, it gets more serious because it is about having information that can be very important if, for some unfortunate reason, it is necessary to contact the donor.