SISTER BARBARA: From the beginning of Providence Self Efficiency Ministries, we have always wanted to create and try to bring creative and incredible solutions, if we can, to unmet needs. That was really the birth of the family reunification program for Providence House. The children themselves inspired that program, simply by wanting to come back. We really have begun to break somewhat of that generational cycle of abuse and neglect. Again, in 2003, the New Albany Housing Authority were able to become self sufficient enough that they were able to provide all of the programs and self sufficiency that we had begun. So we stepped out of that, to allow them to do that Then we — which actually meant the ending of our GED and ABE program, which was okay too. So then we began the elder care program that we have and ­— it broke my heart, but in 2013, it was very obvious to me that the small house model, the villas that we have are awesome and doing an incredible piece, but again given their program and their layout, they really are not beneficial for persons who are suffering memory loss. So we created a beautiful template for a memory care villa, that is top of the line, that is unequaled anywhere, I swear. At any rate, so that’s constantly what we’re doing with the “rolling horizon,” we seek needs that are not being met and we continue to try and be realistic about them and trying to be creative and offering credible solutions. For a while at Providence House, we had an independent living program for young teens, that really wasn’t working terribly well because they really needed a live in situation, rather than just the educational piece we were providing. Another program that we dissolved, was just prior to Medicare D, we had begun what we called the Safety Net Program where people at the poverty level could not really afford their meds. So we had a cadre of volunteers who would get together on a Tuesday and people would just stand in line and they would come in and we would do all kinds of paper work, and then send the paperwork onto their doctors and send them onto pharmaceutical companies. And, literally, in five years we generated about 2 million dollars in free meds for people who had chronic, health conditions. So that’s our “rolling horizon,” and we’re constantly in search for something new, something we can better.