Sure. When I got into this about 15 years ago, you were specifically not allowed to use hyperbaric for cancer. The reason for that was really a misunderstanding of the connection between the two mechanisms. With cancer, there’s a thing called angiogenesis, which means your body grows a lot more blood vessels. With hyperbaric, angiogenesis is also one of the phenomenons. The concern was that if cancer is angiogenic and hyperbaric is angiogenic, hyperbaric might help feed the cancer cells and help the cancer grow more. I’d say over the last 15 years, and especially in the last three to five, it’s gone from a contraindication to an indication, whereas yes, they’re both angiogenic so they both increase blood vessels, but they do it for completely different reasons, and in completely different ways. Ultimately, what we’re finding out is that majority of cancer cells are anaerobic, they don’t use oxygen. Their mitochondria that we were talking about earlier, they’re broken. They have a completely different mechanism for producing energy and they do it without oxygen. There are three ways that hyperbaric is being studied for cancer right now. The first is a lot of patients. Let’s say you go a traditional route with radiation or chemo. What they’re finding is that patients have a hard time with things like radiation or even just getting through the treatment protocols because of how damaging the radiation is. One of the ways they’re looking at this is if you’re doing hyperbaric while you’re doing radiation, can you actually tolerate the radiation better and have less side effects? That’s one direction which has also been shown to be pretty effective. Another one is, and we’re not doing this in the US yet, but it seems like there is a synergy between hyperbaric and certain chemos. Whereas if you’re doing hyperbaric, and chemotherapy simultaneously, it may turn out that you need less chemo and you’ll get a very similar or the same effect with less damage, because of the synergy between hyperbaric and chemo. That obviously would be very favorable. There’s some pretty good evidence in the last few years looking at that. The third is that it appears that the majority of cancer cells, especially solid tumors, they don’t utilize oxygen. In fact, In many cases, they don’t utilize oxygen at all for energy production. It appears that when you flood the system with all this extra oxygen, what you’re doing is firstly, you’re making all the healthy cells that happen to love oxygen perform really well. You’re really nourishing all the healthy cells, all the healthy tissues surrounding the cancer. But you’re also creating an environment that’s non-conducive for the cancer cells, in which case, you’re up-regulating that oxygen and that helps to put a lot of stress on those cancer cells. This could help minimize their growth if not potentially kill the cancer cells. Lastly, when you increase the hyperbaric oxygen, you increase the oxygen levels, and you’re increasing the immune system’s ability to identify those sick and dysfunctional cells. The body uses a type of oxygen called reactive oxygen species, but it uses a type of oxygen to help kill those dysfunctional cells. As we upregulate the immune system through the use of hybridoma, we can make the immune system more efficient and help to clear out the cancer cells themselves, which is a very normal process. I mean, that happens within your body and my body every day. What we’re doing this way is just making that system stronger and more efficient.