We’re back with Reeae Marie Stephano President of The Medical Tourism Association and Glen Cohen Harvard Professor and author of the book Patients with Passports. Renee, I wanna ask you, if you are someone who’s considering medical tourism can you talk about maybe some of the locations out there where they’re doing a fabulous job of transparency and sharing data, sharing outcomes with us? Countries like Singapore, Thailand, South Korea for example those are three excellent examples of where superior medical expertise is also met by government regulation and reporting requirements for medical travel and medical travel programs. If someone is interested in medical tourism and going abroad, how do you ensure that you’re going to actually see the same MD that you’ve researched online? How do you avoid maybe a bait and switch scenario where you do all your research but then you go abroad, you don’t speak the language, you’re relatively isolated, then you find out you’re not getting what you signed up for? You absolutely should request that to be in your contract. I think it’s important to travel with somebody who speaks the language and to have somebody there as support for you. And here it is important to realize that not all countries will be as accepting of your spouse or support. So for example if you’re in a same sex couple, that’s the kind of thing you wanna find out. Whether that person has power of attorney over you. Whether a living will will be enforced, situations like that. But it’s really difficult to put this on the shoulders of the patient. Caveat emptor, buyer beware is good for car salesmen. That should never be our slogan for medical care. Well I appreciate both of you weighing in on this important topic. We really appreciate it.