Thank you. Well thank you very much for coming to Tokyo today. My name is Jennifer Shinkai. I’m a diversity and inclusion consultant and facilitating coach. And I’m here to find out very much about your story of what’s happening in Thailand, what you’re doing with the fighters and the kids, and how the international community can help you. So why don’t you start Frances by telling us a little bit about yourself, your journey, how you came to where you are today. My name is Frances Watthanaya. And I’m the founder and executive director of Wor Watthana gym. It’s a grassroots Muay Thai gym located in northeast Thailand. More specifically, we are located in my husband’s village in Krabueangnok. The gym has been up and running for over four years now. We have about twenty children in our care that come daily. Some of the children live with us and a lot of the kids are with us for weekends and holidays and things like that. And how about for you Scott? I’m a combat sports photographer, professional photographer out of California. And in relation to Frances here I’ve been visiting Thailand since before the gym started and I’ve known Frances from before that time as well. And when she started the gym I began visiting them there and also taking photos that she can use and that sort of thing. Now, for the uninitiated, can you tell us a bit about Muay Thai, what type of fighting it is? I really don’t have a big idea. So Muay Thai is a martial art: it is the martial art of Thailand. It is commonly referred to as the art of “eight limbs” because it allows punching, knee-strikes, elbow-strikes, kicks, push-kicks, all of these things. It’s a beautiful martial art but to the untrained eye a lot of people do find it a little bit intense. In northeast Thailand where we live it is absolutely amazing the social mobility and opportunity that it is providing to to these rural communities. Through Muay Thai a lot of fighters get to travel the world to compete. There’s also a lot of government sponsorships and initiatives, free university through Muay Thai. So it is a really amazing sport that is embraced by not only the Thai people but a very large international audience. It’s actually under provisional recognition with the IOC (International Olympics Committee). So it is in the process of becoming, hopefully, an Olympic sport. So not for Tokyo 2020 but maybe… No, yeah, not for Tokyo 2020. Hopefully, I think they are hoping for the L.A. Olympics in 2024? Is that correct?