Well, there is a chemical change in the brain with any kind of substance use. Whether it’s alcohol or opiates or amphetamines. And your joy and reward signals in the brain get blunted so we provide rec therapy and games and in this case art therapy, which is going to help change the brain chemistry. A whale? Very nice. So, a lot of times they have a lot of anxiety when they’re here. They do a lot of hard therapies with their therapists and during different groups and so at the end of the week it’s kind of nice that they get to just come in and they get to do a little bit of art. They get to get out of that headspace so they’re not so filled with anxiety and have a whole lot of things going through their brains. Because our classes and groups and stuff can be pretty emotional and difficult and where this is you know we don’t have to think about any of that. The rationale behind it is art has been proven to reduce anxiety and stress in PTSD it alleviates depression. And so this is something I could definitely use you know even with my kids so I plan on doing it more because I find it that it’s it helps me calm my nerves and everything, so. They feel more confident in themselves and I think that projects when they’re joking and laughing and having fun with the other guys. We get on a whole ‘nother level with my fellow Veterans. You know, like we’re our own little family here. This group all of our other groups we just get closer and closer together. And in the end they’re able to actually enjoy and look at their project and say you know I created something and I feel pretty proud of myself. I don’t know I. I think, I think they just have fun and I think it surprises them. You know, it’s just kind of the stepping stones. It certainly isn’t going to cure anybody, but it might give them some peace. [Music]