Kevin, so many permits have to be renewed over and over because they were never drilled that the fact that a spacing has a permit has practically no relation to whether it will be drilled or not in the next year. No offence meant to Mr. Newell, but he did immediately say that the active permits worried him. Why do you think he would mention it? I would be much more concerned with when the majority of the leases expired. I think that would be a better indicator of approximately when the operator might rush to start drilling operations. Case in point, I am in a spacing with great production just over the line in the next spacing, there has been a drilling permit for years, permits have been approved, permanently cancelled, more permits obtained, multiple permits obtained, operators have changed and the permits have changed again, for a few years now, with a great well just over the line in the next spacing. When do I expect them to drill? I don't. Operators need a permit to drill, a permit to drill existing has nothing to do with whether they are going to drill in the next year or not. Kevin, your spacing has probably been permitted for years also. Permits are cheap as I pointed out. Why would a professional even mention worry over a permit? I think it may be that negotiations have begun and you hadn't realized it yet.