I definitely did actually. I remember for example, I went for a job in education at the British Library, and I was very disappointed because I wasn't offered the role. I think what I'd say is turn if you can, learn from negative experiences and turn them into positive opportunities. Because the interesting thing there, at the time I was a holocaust educator, and I, at interview had discussed my role in Holocaust education. And a couple of months after the interview, they rang me up and said, we have got a project that we wondered whether you might be interested in doing, would it interest you and in fact, they asked me to write a web resource called Voices of the Holocaust for the British Library website. So that was one thing. And then I also remember, I think it's particularly relevant to share this with you as you are students on the course that I'm now teaching, I never saw myself as becoming an academic and working in the academic field. For me, I'm a practitioner who's passionate about museums and galleries. However, what I found was that in the past that I started applying for a few jobs, and realised that I didn't even get past the screening level of some of these jobs, even though I had over 15 years experience in the sector at the time, because I didn't have an MA in gallery education. And therefore I thought, ok, should I do an MA? And I thought, do I really need to? I've got all this experience, is that necessary? And after a lot of thought, and a bit of reluctance, I decided to do, in fact, the course that I'm now teaching on, which is the MA Museums and Galleries in Education, and what I realised was that I had a lot of practical experience, but I didn't have the theoretical knowledge and understanding at the time. I remember being really stretched and challenged to, at some points my limit, to a point that I almost considered maybe is this the right course for me at the beginning, because I found some of the theory really, really difficult, which I hope you as my students will recognise that I tried to reassure you at the beginning, don't be despondent, about, you know, some of the complexity of the theory that's related and particularly with international students as well. Trying to learn a lexicon of a new language of museology, alongside writing essays and assignments in a second language is really, really challenging. But I stuck with it, and it's one of the best things for me that I ever did, because, ironically, by keeping in touch with the people who led the course, and through me being a visiting lecturer on occasions, it ended up with me taking over some sick leaves and eventually leading to this permanent position and working with lovely people like you.