Trade books are broken into fiction and non-fiction, right? Fiction’s tough, right? I mean I would put that at the bottom of all potential sales, you know. You can get a high reward if it gets discovered but I would go in low as far as your initial…well, you know, your initial print run. Non-fiction, especially if you happen to be qualified to write the book, you could do very, very well, whether it’d be direct sales, whether it’d be specialty websites. I mean I use the example of how to play…we did a book on how to play golf left-handed, you know. I don’t play golf but I am left-handed. I mean there’s a fine number of people that you’re aiming at, you know. You got your nice market. I mean if somebody tells me…I say, “Who’s going to buy your book?” and they say, “Everybody,” I’d toss. So you’re in trouble, you know, because you don’t have enough money generally to market to everybody but if you got some fine…you got some narrow piece of history, some history of a town, whatever, (1:00) you’ve got a market there and chances are you can do real well. Poetry? People don’t…you know, they’ll tell you poetry books are terrible. I say just the opposite. I’ve never had an unsuccessful poet because poets hang with other poets and poets support each other, OK? And you don’t need to sell that many books to be happy and get your money back, OK? And you don’t have to sell that many more books to not only get your money back and to actually make some money.