When I run rescue you’re showing up to the scene, here at Medical Transport it’s more clinical. We’re still on scene, we’re giving a transfer of care from the hospital or whatever facility that we’re picking up. I think it’s important for anyone doing 911 to get this type of training. You’re exposed to things you had never seen before, you know; fixators, diabetic foot, or amputations. Certain medications that we continue during transport really expands your pharmaceutical knowledge. There’ll be times I’m on scene and they’re pushing drugs and I know how to like calculate and continue the medication. You don’t really see that in, we call it 911 land. Meeting the nurses, listening to the different diagnoses, the medications, your knowledge just kind of expands. Come join us, the people here are great. No two days are the same, it’s not monotonous whatsoever, it’s something new everytime. You’re going to have really good leadership team, every question is answered. Coworkers are good, they’re very understanding, work together well. And you’ll be meeting people that you’ll never get to meet in any other job.