Everything else in my life was totally rinsed away and all I could think about was Kok-Boru. I would hit their horses or do something pretty agressive and they look at me, I look at them, and they like “hey”, and I was like “nice!”. That’s pretty wild. It was just so lovely to be in environment where they were hopeful for us. I think that that’s something that’s really the spirit of Kyrgyzstan. There’s a lot of hope, there’s a lot of generosity. This type of culture is in my heart. It’s something that I love and want to be a part of. I hope we continue to do it with Kyrgyzstan and United States is just to build the relationship and a mutual respectful, loving, caring. We can grow together because at the end of the day we all want the same things, we want love for our family, for our community. So, I think no matter what at the end of the day, we’ve learned to share love and in a common language. And that might have been Kok-Boru. We love Kyrgyzstan!