Yeah. I think if you had asked me, would we go fully remote in February of 2020, I would have said you would be smoking crack or something to that extent, because there is no way I would have sign up for that. That being said, we had been moving toward a hybrid solution for a number of years. And partly because we knew that as a smaller employer in the grand scheme of things that we were competing against people who could pay a lot more than we could work the same job. And we were looking at places where we could differentiate and really add value and flexibility was one of them. Right? How can we be a little more flexible to fit within people's lives and give a little bit more of a hybrid solution to do that within. So fortunately, because of that, when we hit the pandemic, we had a lot of the infrastructure in place to make that transition, even if temporarily, but it was an interesting case study, when we went remote, we were probably working on 15 or 20, different problems associated with how to make this hybrid thing work really well. And when we went fully remote that went down to two problems, of which the biggest one was how do you maintain your culture and this connection with people when you don't see each other all the time, but the reality was, that problem was already existing anyway, because we have team members in Vietnam and team members of the Philippines. And we've had several remote workers around the country. And we had these two offices, where people were in different states. So it was already happening. And we found out pretty quickly that the team loved it. They loved not having to commute, they love being able to give their kids a kiss in the morning and RAM off the school, they love being able to have lunch with their spouse. I mean, these were things that none of us knew we were taking for granted, until this whole thing went down. And so our team was really pushing to say, hey, we don't want to go back to the office. And you and I had many discussions about this. And I think place where we really what tipped us over the edge is I think if you ask the question, do you believe this is the direction the world is headed? That was an easy answer. Yes. This is the direction the world is headed. This is the way the wave is sort of moving. And we've always had a philosophy historically that if the future is headed in a particular direction, like why haven't hot, let's just figure out how to sell out to making that thing work. And that's what we did. We said, hey, let's jump off this bridge right here and just commit. Yeah, there are going to be challenges in working remote, but we're going to figure out how to do it and how to do it really, really well. And a great example of this, we just last week had our first annual event, we used to do this every year for 17 years until the pandemic hit, where we'd have an annual event, we'd get everyone together, and we'd have a big dinner and we'd have a speaker and we'd do some other things, right to really build connection and do some learning with the team. We just last week did our first completely distributed event. And it was a real struggle for our team to get on board with that sort of idea. Like we said, we're committed to being remote, but there was still this thought in the back of people's heads like oh, no, but we're going to get everyone together, right? But when you started looking at the cost and the logistics, it was going to be impossible to get 200 People all to the same place at the same time, and not have that be the only major project that we're doing for a three to six month period of time. And there are just too many things that are important that we need to be working on building and fixing and improving for our customers. So we did it and it went really, really well. I think the best quote I heard at the end of this was from a longtime employee, he's been with us for 15 years, he said, I was really skeptical that this was going to be a complete waste of my time. And he said I was wrong. You can build connection, you can still have some of the pieces of culture and do it in a distributed way through thoughtful about it. And my big takeaway from that was, we already know this from history, like we can do anything, we can accomplish anything around a particular obstacle or constraint, if we're really focused on that one thing, instead of trying to be everything to everyone. And so, I've talked to people a lot that asked me, I could get our size being remote is still unusual, fully remote anyway. And I know a lot of people, especially in the EO network, they're really struggling with this, they have half a foot in one and half a foot and the other in terms of in the office, and I heard one of my EO forum mates say, it feels like I'm investing double, because I'm investing and being remote and investing and being in the office. And I'm not doing either of them well.