Yeah, sure. A pretty conventional route, I did a degree in history because I just love history, I love doing research. I realised, really, I'm just doing research, even now for the blogs, I've basically just carried that on the whole time. But I did a degree in history, I really didn't know what I wanted to go and do, which lots of people don't know, and still don't know, it's not like it magically becomes clear as you get older. I did a graduate trainee year at the Financial Times. And then I did a master's in Library and Information Studies, worked in a law firm for a while, then the researcher role came up at the FT and they said, would you come back? And it was fantastic, because every day was different, and you never knew what research you were going to do, so that was really good. And then in my last role, before I quit, I was at the London School of Economics, and it was great. When you have kids, you know, you can work full time, but it's difficult. And financially, sometimes you have to. But I actually went on a one year contract there, because I'd had my eldest daughter, and I was worried that if I stayed in one role, and then maybe had a break, it's really hard to then get another role. And I saw this job come up, which is a one year contract, and I thought it can't hurt to just go and do that. I think it was two or three days a week. They ended up extending it basically, which was fantastic. And I've been doing that for six, nearly seven years. And then all the stress at home, three young kids, and lots of things happened, you know, just I got a new boss who is younger than me, it's always one of these sides you go, ok, I'm not going anywhere. But I'm not working full time, and you can't always run a department if you're just there, like one and a half days a week. Things happened in my personal life, and I think I was at breaking point, I think to be honest. It was a very hard decision to quit my job. Financially we were kind of lucky and unlucky. My father in law died, who left us a little bit of money and me working wasn't the most important thing. But it was really scary to have always worked, and then to have to step away from that, and a degree and a master's and you feel like you're throwing it all away. That was really hard. Volunteering was supposed to just be something to keep my hand in, but it has been life changing, definitely, 100% and the best thing I ever did. And I do completely different stuff now. And if you told me when I quit my job that in seven years I'd be doing all this, I would not have believed it at all. I think you don't have one career anymore, you don't have one thing that you start and finish with. There'll be times when you want to change, and that is really hard. I think coming into museums is really hard, the pay is terrible, absolutely terrible, coming from a different field. For me to earn what I aim for, it's just not gonna happen. But I think it's how you approach it. If you are committed and passionate, that will take you a long, long way, definitely.