I'm thankful that we're able to be a part of this event. I love that we've been able to do it for five years. And we have-- the event has adapted over time. It's different doing it in a pandemic. But we know that the service and the care is so needed. And it is a little bit of a pandemic RAM. I mean, we have on mass, we're doing COVID screening and COVID testing, we're offering COVID vaccines. But there's the regular stuff, too, you still need your flu shot. You still need to have regular medical care and regular dental and vision visits. And so just because a pandemic pauses, something's your health doesn't stop. And so I'm glad for us to be able to continue to provide these services for the gaps in our area. I wanted to be able to provide patients with the service that they all deserve, but not everybody gets to. And this gives me a good opportunity to treat people who usually don't get the chance to come get cleanings or seen by anybody. Now working as a team, the interprofessional team is great because we can all share our roles and kind of talk about how we some of our roles overlap, and then we can fill in the gaps as needed. Community engagement is two-fold. We want to make sure of course, that we're meeting the needs of the community but also that we're meeting the needs of our students and the learning objectives that were intended to. So they're getting to see what the appalachia patient is-- getting to meet the real patient, see the struggles they had, and you know, connect them with resources and community. So they're reading the patient seeing the resources the patient needs and actually getting exposure to what resources our community has to offer those patients. But at the same time, they're getting to be part of the interprofessional team here that delivers medical, dental, vision, and helps those patients also find the needs that they have, whether it's medical or resources, or just paying your power bill.