A perspective from Christian Quested, very seasoned hunter, about a hunting trip. I see something that I want to do. I tend to go kind of all out and focus on it. You know, if a mountain sitting there and I look at it and I kind of go kind of nice to be on top of that. So maybe I'll hunt it. Maybe I'll ski it. I mean, obviously, I like the food aspect, but I'll be honest, I hunt horns too. I love trophies. The wife's pretty patient with me. I think I have like six elk up in the house. The combination of all the above, the food, the companionship with their friends being outdoors. And it really is a super glorified camping trip. And that's pretty close quarters, sometimes with some of the trips we take. There's an elk tag that we really try to get in Idaho every year that's up in the semis. And I mean, I'm 32 miles from a truck and I can make it maybe about six miles past the truck in the ATV. Then we can make the rest of it. They open up the single track to motorcycles. And so instead of using horses, we can move pretty small base camp. It's what you can fit in your pack or tie to your motorcycle. But when we get it, we end up spending two weeks in October up in those mountains and it usually starts off might be 50 during the day and it might be 30 something at night and usually by the time when we leave. Sometimes it doesn't get above freezing and it's as cold as like 10 degrees at night. And the gears come a long way as you're pretty comfortable, but just small things like having water not freeze. Yeah, the basics.