You’ve Submitted Your Application – Now What?

CollegeAdvisor.com (formerly Bullseye Admissions) presents its webinar: You’ve Submitted Your Application – Now What? in a 60-minute webinar and Q&A with a Bullseye advisor. Our presenter will share their insider perspectives on final action items to complete, even after your application is submitted. Come ready to learn and bring your questions!

Date 11/22/2020
Duration 35:52

Webinar Transcription

2020-11-22 You_ve Submitted Your Application – Now What

Yeah.

All right. So hello everyone. Welcome. So today’s presentation is going to be on after you’ve submitted, after you’ve submitted your application and what sort of next steps are and what you can expect in the coming weeks and months.

So just to introduce myself, my name is Chris . I’m currently studying computer science. I’m a junior at Princeton university. So class of 20, 22, I’m really enjoying my time here. And yeah, I think this is an exciting time after you’ve submitted your applications. And a lot of the stress is just over.

And so I’m going to start by just asking everyone to breathe. I think this semester, right? Like your senior year. Can be very stressful at times, especially, juggling, standardized testing and your college applications, of course. And so there’s this tendency to just, keep pushing, keep grinding.

And I think this is a good moment to just, take a step back and appreciate what you’ve covered. Congratulate yourself on where you are now. And just remember how you feel now. Hopefully you feel a little less stressed than you did a few days or weeks ago. If you just applied early action. I know there were some application deadlines on November 15th, but whatever your situation is.

So it’s okay to take a few days to recuperate. Maybe you already did that earlier in the month, if you were working with, October 31st and November 1st deadlines, but it’s always good to just, take a step back. Next thing you want to do is think about what I call external requirements.

So really your application can’t be fully processed until these things are taken care of. And the main things to really worry about are your letters of recommendation and your transcript, right? And so these things are normally handled. If your school works with some kind of like college management system, like a Naviance, you should be able to see all of them.

Statuses of these two requirements in that platform, but whatever platform your school is using, or if there is no platform and everything is done manually, just make sure, maybe email your guidance counselor and give them an update. Maybe, they weren’t aware that you were applying to schools early and they are, they weren’t maybe school.

Sure. Of which schools you were applying to. Just making sure everything is taken care of whoever is in charge of this stuff, whether it’s your guidance counselor or your printer. Having the sanity check of, all of my actual requirements are in and now I just have to worry about waiting for an acceptance that can always be okay.

Then you wanna to think about, standardized testing, if this is something that applies to you. So if you haven’t necessarily, or if you want to take another standardized test or if you maybe haven’t yet, and you were planning on doing it now, I know most schools are test optional now. But whatever your situation is, if you were planning on taking standardized testing, my recommendation is really just to always go to the official website for school.

So for example, UT Austin, right? They’re one of those schools that tends to, so they have a November 1st priority deadline, and then they have a like standardized testing or all materials must be in by December, by November 9th and then same thing for their December. First deadline, all materials must be in by December 9th.

So like different schools will have different deadlines for when all of their materials have to be in. So making sure that you’re always looking at up-to-date information. Directly on the school’s website. The reason why this is separate bullet points, because I think this is something that’s useful to do for really anything, not just standardized testing.

I think it’s great to ask your bulls-eye applications, consultant, what some up-to-date information is, but getting the habit of going directly to the website, I think can save you a lot of time and energy in the entire application. Then you want to start thinking about next steps.

So what can come next is certain schools might ask your guidance counselor for your first marking period grades. If your school is on a, a quarter system they might just, things might start basically rolling now. So you might get like a guidance counselor call. You might start getting emails for the interview, which actually.

Is the next sort of like part of this presentation. I think this is like the biggest component of what comes after submitting your applications. Typically the interview happens with Schools that are relatively smaller or maybe a little more selective and need to use like an extra step in the process to really distinguish between different candidates.

Normally the interview is conducted by either like an alum from the school or just, students at the school. I think my first piece of advice for anyone going through the interview is really just not to stress it too much. People tend to think that the interview is this huge part of their application or that, they’ve submitted their application.

And now, like all that remains are like half of what remains is the. Normally an interview really won’t make or break your application. It’s normally think of it as not really counting more than, five to 10% of your application. This is not like a hard and fast rule, but it really is just one component of your application.

My other recommendation is while it is recommended to accept an interview, if you’re offered one know that it’s not gonna make or break application, but. If you are offered one it doesn’t look that good if you don’t accept it. So just keep those two sort of points in mind.

So now how do you prepare for the interview? You can start just by preparing for like general interview questions, right? So whether it’s a job or, applying to college or whatever it is that you’re applying to interview questions tend to focus around some similar themes. So some example questions that you.

Be asked in an interview are, for example, tell me about yourself. That’s one that people tend to shy away from a lot. For this question, I think don’t be too intimidated by it. Just spending some time thinking about what you would answer. If there weren’t any one way to answer it and then think about what some considerations are for this question.

And interviewer doesn’t necessarily want to know everything about your life from when you were born. They really just want to know about, your academic career, what you enjoy, like outside of school, to an extent, especially those things center around like academic hobbies or interests, but really, it doesn’t have to be those things, but try to really focus on, the academic part, where you are now, where you expect to see yourself, maybe four years from now, two years from now, Maybe what your plans are for your undergraduate education, possibly even for your graduate education, if that’s something that you’re already thinking of, it’s really what applies to you in your academic career.

And then you can, add some, like things that you’re interested in outside of school. That definitely can. Another question that you might be asked is what’s an example of a failure that you overcame or learn from. This is something that, you could be asked in this kind of interview, you could be asked in a job interview.

This is really just to see how you adapt to different kinds of circumstances. How do you bounce back from a failure? How do because colleges don’t want to just see that, like all you’ve ever experienced is accomplishments. They want to see that you are multidimensional.

Another question that you could be asked is, something that’s in your application that they can’t just see just by looking at, your physical application. So again, this is something that you could be asked in any kind of interview and think about, some more some of the more softer aspects of your application or like your identity.

You feel weren’t necessarily fully conveyed in your personal statement or in your activities list or even in your transcript. So this is the place to really highlight that. And really remember that this interview is a chance to add really just another dimension to your application. And then you want to think about what are some common college interview questions, right?

So some questions that you might be asked, or why do you want to attend this college or university? This is in my opinion, the most important type of question, right? A lot of this interview is really getting a sense of why did you apply to this college? Was it just, for the prestige factor?

Was it just because it’s located in Boston for example, or are you really genuinely interested in maybe, the undergraduate focus at the university as opposed to, being at at a very large college are you really excited about maybe the residential college system, being in having dorms that are very like tightly integrated Whatever it is, whatever your reason is for choosing this college and applying to it focused on that, right?

Like the alum that is interviewing you. I’m going to get to that in a second, but like they, attended the school and they really want to see that you’re passionate and that you’re excited about, applying not that it was just, the 14th application that you threw in. So think about that sort of frame as you’re going into preparing for this interview.

A great hurry. If you were to think that I like to apply to. Is the same heuristic that I applied to the Y school essay. So it’s could I replace the name of the school with another school? Could our police night my name with, another classmate’s name and with this essay still makes sense.

The answer to that question is yes, then you’re not doing a good enough job of being specific. So if you’re just talking about Boston college and how much you love it, because it’s in Boston, you’re not doing enough for it. You could replace Boston college with Harvard or Boston. And, things like that.

If I could replace my name with someone else’s, I’m not doing enough to show why I’m a good fit for the university, not just why they have a great, biomedical engineering program. Some of the questions are like, what are your favorite subject? What’s your favorite subject or academic interests?

What do you want to study in college? Maybe that’s a little different than your current favorite subject or academic interests. And what are you doing here?

So this point is to be yourself. And what that means is don’t try to impersonate someone that you’re not because you think that the interviewer will like that more at the same time, you want to be your best self, right? So you don’t want to roll out of bed put on a pair of sweatpants and show up because that’s just what you’re known for wearing, or that’s what you’re comfortable in.

You want to show that you came prepared and everything should be polished, but at the same time, Like I said, you want to show your own identity and not someone else’s. Yes.

I also want to bring specific questions. This is along the same lines as like the why school question but really picking questions for your interview. You don’t want to pick questions that can easily be answered on the school’s website. Avoid stats also avoid stats because people don’t come into these interviews prepared for a very specific questions.

Like what does the student to faculty ratio at the school like? So there’s multiple reasons why you should ask this. Like you can easily find that online. That’s not really what the interview is for. Like I said, it’s for adding another dimension, it’s for getting a sense of your personality. And so asking maybe something more specific, like what is the residential college system like it yet? Like how did you actually how did you actually see that play out when you were a student? Or, what is like X department known for, or, things like that. Definitely more on the side of like more on the softer side.

What I mean by soft is like less stats based or things that you can find. Yeah. And a very important tip is really just to practice, right? So you want to research the school that you’re interviewing with as much as possible, so that this multiple times, but this really just shows that you are actually interested in attending and that it wasn’t just, another application that you threw into the common app know how you would answer various questions, but also don’t rehearse the point of memorization.

So you want to remember that this is. A conversation, right? So I have this point of treating the conversation as you would, a conversation with a supervisor or a teacher. So they’re not your friend, but at the same time, the conversation shouldn’t feel unnatural or memorized because, and I’ll bring this up actually.

Yeah. On this slide, right? So this is not just a chance for the alum or the college to evaluate you and put down another score on your application. It’s also a chance for you to evaluate the college, right? So you will get so much more out of this hour or half hour or whatever, the interview is, if you’re keeping in mind this frame, right?

What am I going to get out of this interview? I remember like looking back. A lot of what I really appreciate about these interviews. It’s just getting like another dimension for myself of what the school is like. Cause I had only up until, these interviews seen what the schools were like, online for the schools that I could visit, which were like a select few.

I could see like what campus was like and maybe just like what the tour guide liked about the school, but not much. But having a full half hour to hour with someone who probably attended the school most likely attended the school is such a great opportunity for you to get, just answer some of the questions that you’ve been genuinely thinking about, not the questions that you think they would want to hear.

When you think in that frame to the other benefit is that you’ll just feel a lot less nervous, right? Because if you’re thinking about if you’re thinking about less of a hierarchy of like they’re interviewing me and more of just it’s a two way conversation, you won’t feel, this pressure.

So now you’ve had your interview, you’ve waited a few months and you get back a decisions. Let’s say you got in, first of all, again, congratulations. This is a huge accomplishment. Again, remember this feeling like I still think to this day about, getting into Princeton and how excited I felt and just the fact that like I initially got deferred and I put it out of my mind and thought it was never going to happen.

And was. Thinking about that, I think is a cool thing, because then when you’re in the thick of work or, in the thick of like your most stressful moments in college, just thinking back to that moment is very precious. I think so definitely keep that in the back of your mind, in terms of like logistical, you’re going to start thinking about accepted student visits. So these could either be like regular tours, like maybe just one day, like one hour or something, or they could be, entire weekend or multiple days. I know you, Penn does something Quaker days or something. And Harvard does visa toss.

I know Princeton did. I think it was like tiger days. If you got an early and then a preview, if you got in regular decision. So that was like staying overnight. Harvard visit house I think is for a weekend. So those are just some example. These are great opportunities for you to get a sense of, another added dimension to like why this school over another school meeting.

Other perspective, students, I think is a very cool thing. Just to get a sense of who are going to be my classmates. Next steps would be thinking about financial aid packages. There are a few different considerations with financial aid. If you applied early decision this is like the one way you can get out of early decision.

Normally early decided early decision, excuse me, is extremely binding. Sometimes even in the case of financial aid, but if you can’t pay this is like the one sort of clause in the contract, usually that allows you to back out of that early decision. Another consideration is negotiating. So this is something that people don’t necessarily think about a lot, but if you have different offers from different schools, you are absolutely in the right to negotiate those financial aid packages to, if you want to go to one school that is charging you more or not giving you as much in financial aid, you can use like another school’s financial aid package.

Negotiate with that school. A lot of people are like afraid of that, or think that something bad is going to come out of it, or they might be rejected after that. There’s absolutely nothing wrong with negotiating a financial aid package. I personally didn’t end up doing it because Princeton just gave me the best financial aid, but I was on the verge of doing it because I was very much choosing between two schools at one point.

And I thought I might do it. A friend of mine did it. And it was very successful. I’ve had students who’ve done this clients, I should say, who’ve done this and they’ve been successful. And then in making your decision the number one thing I think is to follow your financial considerations, if you do have, certain financial needs and then after that really follow your gut.

So if you were able to visit, I know this was relatively hard with the pandemic. Just think about like where you felt the most, like you could fit in as a student, if you like visit in person or even online or from what you’ve read online, maybe if you’ve talked to alumni, Where could you really see yourself attending?

Maybe you have certain considerations in terms of like majors offered or different academic interests that you have different research opportunities with professors. I typically advise my clients not to look at rankings, some really insist on it. So if you really insist on using rankings to guide your.

Rely more on like your major rankings, like your academic study rankings, as opposed to like general us news and world report of best undergrad program in the country to get to my opinion, those rankings don’t really mean as much as best biomedical engineering program or best, computer science, even those are very like superficial to an extent, but I think they’re a little more granular than the general rankings.

If, when the time comes, you, unfortunately don’t get accepted. Remember that? It’s totally okay. I’m going to list a bunch of the points that you’ve probably already heard, but I’m going to go through them one by one, one that you might not have already heard is actually, yeah, the stat that I remember from when I was applying and I still remember it to this day, I still tell my clients this, that and that’s that I remember U Chicago.

I personally didn’t apply to U Chicago, but I remember seeing that I think it was like the Dean of admissions writing that. To all of the students who weren’t accepted we could replace our entire class with another batch of 3000 or however large their class was students. And we would probably have the exact same caliber of students.

And I think this is like something that stuck with me because it, honestly, I remember it a lot better than then the other points, because it’s like an actual, it’s coming from a Dean number one of admissions. And it’s also a very like true, like hard and true fact, right? Like at the end of the day, there are so many qualified people and they really could it really comes down to a numbers game at the end of the day.

So remember that. Remember as well that it really could come down to fit. Like you may be an extremely qualified candidate, but maybe like for everyone’s sake, right? This school just wasn’t necessarily meant for you. Not even in a bad way, but just, maybe like you were thinking about going to, you were playing at Columbia and like their culture is a very like distinct kind of culture.

And maybe that just wasn’t necessarily the right fit. That’s not necessarily like you weren’t a good fit for the school. It was more of a two-way consideration. Another possibility is as a, as unfortunate as this news might be there is the possibility that you can transfer later, right?

Like a lot of people that I know. Go have went for like associate degrees at one school and then two years later transferred to another school or even a year later transferred to another school. So it’s really not over yet, although I will say don’t necessarily like bank on this be, extremely happy with the schools that you have gotten into, but it is a possibility, another consideration that you might’ve heard is that like your undergraduate education is not as important as your graduate.

Of course, this doesn’t apply to anyone. Like for me personally, I’m not going to grad school. So this wasn’t really a consideration for me. But if it is, if that does apply. No that from what I understand, your graduate program is a lot more important than your undergrad program.

That’s not to say that you can’t get a large amount out of your undergrad experience, but that is to say if you’re really considering the importance of your school or like the importance of the name of your school that yeah your grad school is typically a little more important in terms of the research that you’re doing is a little more legit.

And depending on, what kind of industry you want to go into, another consideration that you might’ve heard is that being a big fish in a small pond is better than being a little fish in a big one. And I’ve definitely seen this play out, right? If you go to, maybe a smaller university where you can really perform well and succeed academically, And just really enjoy your time there, that shows a lot better on your resume, on your transcript, whatever, then going to, extremely hard school and, just flunking out.

So that’s another consideration. I really do think this is a valid consideration. So at this point we’re going to take a break and have a little poll. So I’m going to ask, what is your biggest stress after submitting your application?

So I’m just going to wait as those answers come in. We have waiting to hear back interviews deciding between schools and other great.

and tests, if you want to let me know what a good time is to go over the polls.

Yeah, it looks like everyone who, so that DePaul said waiting to hear that was third, most important or their biggest stress. So yeah, you can move on to the Q and I awesome. Okay. Yeah. I definitely understand that sentiment. I think that was definitely my biggest stress after submitting is just like the uncertainty.

But yeah, I think at this point, yeah. So let’s move on to the questions. I’m seeing a few in the chat already. So I’m going to start with this one. So what’s an example of how to answer a, tell me about yourself question. Okay. So yeah, I think I gave like the high level details, which were like, number one.

Talk about like where you are academically now, what your like, interests are academic. And then move on to what you’re interested outside of school, where you’re interested in being maybe like two years from now and then maybe four years from now. So I guess an example of that is, so currently I’m, on the I don’t know, depending on if your school does like a stem track kind of thing, but let’s assume that it doesn’t, let’s just say like currently I’m taking.

Mostly stem based AP science class or AP classes. I’m really interested right now in AP chemistry and AP physics. I’ve been spending a lot of time, learning about XYZ in those classes and spending some time outside of a class or school at home researching, XYZ phenomenon or something.

I was, I, the reason I mentioned that is because I was personally really interested in biomimicry in high school. But if that doesn’t apply, don’t worry about it. What else did I mentioned I’m also the captain of the debate team and I’m really enjoying my time doing that. Recently. We had a let’s say recently we had a tournament and I won best speaker.

And it was just really cool to see all of my hard work over the past three years come to fruition at that tournament. Maybe talk about one or two other activities, like really not everything, but what’s most meaningful to you. And then and then, yeah, so currently I’m applying to U Penn because I really found that biomimicry is something that’s focused on by researchers and professors at the university.

There’s even like a blog that talks about biomimicry. And so I’d be really interested to study under, or to work potentially under professor XYZ doing XYZ. I also noted that there’s let’s say, I don’t know, X robotics club that really piqued my interest and I noticed that they recently participated in X conference.

I think what you’re noticing about this answer is like the level of specificity, right? So like I’m coming into this interview showing a little bit about myself and being relatively specific, not just like I’m interested in science, but like actually mentioning some classes that I’m interested in and talking about, some stuff that I’ve researched outside of class, but I’m also showing that I know a little bit about the school itself, right?

It might be a little overkill for tell me about yourself, where I’m talking about the school, but in general, I’m trying to capture. Any kind of question that you’re asked the level of specificity with the school mentioning like a certain professor that does research a certain, club at the school.

Like I mentioned, a lot of the same elements and themes that come up in the Y school essay definitely come up in like answering interview questions. It’s just this very like granular level of detail with regard to your knowledge of the school. I’m seeing another question in the Q and a, that is no interview means rejection.

So absolutely not. So I know I spent a lot of time in this presentation on the interview. One of the biggest considerations is like a lot of schools just don’t do interviews, right? So like most state schools probably don’t do interviews because they’re just dealing with a large batch of applications.

A lot. You just, I think a lot of it is just like finding out if your school does interviews. And the second point is even if your school does do interviews, not getting interviewed does not mean a rejection. So like the biggest reason for not getting interview is probably just like location or, logistics.

There was no alum within an X mile radius that could interview you. So that’s one consideration. Another consideration is like a lot of this is really just. We want to get another data point on this student. So let’s have an interview with them. And different schools will do different levels or different percentages of interviews.

Maybe some schools interview, every student that applies and other schools only interview half. It might be a little too early to jump the gun on no interview means rejection. So definitely stay positive. I maybe if you want to fill in which school you’re talking about I may or may not know, if they tend to interview a lot of people, but again, yeah, I wouldn’t jump the gun.

Okay. So test, should we move to the the link of questions or wrap up here?

okay. So yeah. So if you are interested in a subscription with bullseye, there are some packages here. Feel free to, like this video is going to be published online. So feel free to refer back to this again.

and with that, if there are no other, oh, got it. So you can do some pre webinar questions.

cool. So let’s see. So these are just some questions that people have submitted. Is it possible to send one more letter of recommendation after you submitted your application? I think this definitely the possible, depending on the school, I think it mostly depends on how your guidance counselor is sending over documents.

I would personally ask your guidance counselor, what they think is most recommended? I would say I would personally lean towards no. If a client asks me this just because it’s something that you probably should have just submitted at the time of the application, but especially if you’ve recently submitted your application, like only a few days ago.

And you’re logistically, able to there’s probably no harm. When do college interviews happen, they can really happen anywhere from a week after applying to multiple weeks to even like a week before your offered decision. Most, I think happened around this time, right? Like end of November mid to end of November.

Even I think early December is a little late, just because most decisions come back by like mid December for early decision or early action. If you’re living on campus, where does a source of income come from? If you don’t have a job, so a source of income, if you don’t have a job, I’m not sure if I entirely understand the question.

So if this is in regards to like financial aid, even if you’re not working, if your school offers like a good financial aid package, you don’t have to worry about. Paying for your dorm or things like that. And they even cover like extraneous expenses, like dealing with like textbooks and then other expenses that just come up.

They like bundle that or like account for that in your financial aid package, if that’s what you’re referring to. But I’m not sure what you mean by a source of income. So what was the waiting process like? How did it affect you in life? Yeah, the waiting process was definitely stressful. I understand that, I think a hundred percent of people said that was the most stressful part of the application process.

I think one thing that really helped me was like, especially when I got the first from Princeton is just thinking about how good your alternatives are. So thinking I remember when I got into like my safety school, which was like my local state school that I was just like ecstatic to get in.

I really genuinely was. And I just held onto that feeling instead of. This is like my first acceptance, even if I don’t get in anywhere else, this is great. So I think holding onto each acceptance as, a small win or even a big win will definitely help. When I got into food from Princeton, I was like, I have great alternatives.

And just always thinking about like your alternatives as potentially like final, right? Imagine yourself at a school that you’ve gotten into that might be, like a safety. I think that’s like my biggest piece of it. What is my next step? I’m not sure. Hopefully I’ve covered some next steps in this presentation, so I continue reaching out to schools.

Do I continue showing interest? This is a great question. I think definitely after the interview, I didn’t mention this, but it’s great to send like a thank you note. Maybe like an email to your interviewer. And then if you do get deferred, I know I sent a like deferral letter. I’m not sure what they’re calling it nowadays, but basically.

Send a letter of continued demonstrated interest in the school. I think that definitely helped me put me over the edge that is definitely going to help you whether you’re deferred, whether you’re wait-listed in general though, I don’t know if it’s necessarily if you already have an open line of communication with a maybe like an admissions officer.

I know I didn’t, but if you do, maybe it’s nice to just keep in touch to say oh, I just submitted my application, blah, blah, blah. Definitely not a necessary. Are there any ways I can improve or increase my chances of getting into college after submitting the application? The only thing that really comes to mind is if you win some like big competition or tournament and it’s really worth updating the college, you can definitely update them on that.

They’re definitely willing to like there, the admissions offices are always open for accepting new materials depending on the school. Certain schools just won’t accept materials after a certain point. But especially when it’s something small just like an update on a new award or a win in tournament or something.

It’s definitely acceptable to update admissions offices. What colleges look at your senior grades after grades, after submitting the transcripts? Yeah, another good question and something that I feel like every year people ask and I think you’re probably referring to like your overall senior year.

Cause you mentioned after the transcript is submitted, like for the first round, like first semester, just clarify that you do normally look at your first semester grades for regular decision and most colleges or at least some colleges will look at like your first quarter or at least the first quarter projected grades for early.

As far as like the entire year, normally, like you just want to maintain a similar level of academic achievement. It’s okay. If you have like straight A’s to get a few BS by the end of the year normally. It’s when you have an extreme, downward trajectory. If you have all A’s and then you get all CS by the end of your senior year, that colleges start to get a little suspicious or, that’s when you should start to worry basically, but I’ve a lot of people that tend to prematurely worry about these kinds of things.

If they just have one B or, even two or three BS, and normally that’s not right. What do you do after submitting an application? How long until you are accepted or declined? Again, just go directly to the school’s website and you can find out their exactly what their dates are for different like for the application deadline.

And then when they get back to you, everything is documented on the website. Should I engage with admissions office? Like I mentioned I was never in touch with any I don’t think it necessarily hurt me. I think it also can’t hurt to, if you do have a contact to get in touch, please don’t, seek out email addresses that are not publicly available and start emailing admissions officers.

This is like a huge, no, it’s something that people sometimes do. Please don’t do that. Like they might be. They won’t want to seek that. Should I add sports awards received after submission, if sports is just an activity and I only intend to play club in college Yeah, I think I covered this.

And I think you bring up a good point. It depends on how big the award is. If it’s like an award that you already made, imagine on your application. And it’s just getting that same award again, probably don’t. But also if it’s anything just a little more than that, then I think it, it can’t hurt to at least email the admissions office.

Yeah. I don’t see how that can hurt you on. Now once you’ve made sure all checklist materials have been sent, what next, hopefully I’ve covered that as well in the video. But yeah, I think that’s all the questions that people have submitted, including all the ones here live. So if that’s all I think we can wrap up here again, my name is Chris Procacci.

If you would like to work with me, this video will be published online so you can get my information again. Yeah, this is my name. If you want to reach out to me through the bulls-eye network. So if that’s all yeah, I’ll wrap it up here and thank you all for coming and have a good night.