[MUSIC] Well in 1862 that veterinarians at that time mostly rural practitioners joined forces in a time where animal disease outbreaks were severe and very prominent, and they joined forces to together strive to improve veterinary health and protect the image of the profession of the veterinarians. Then, well, there came a time when things changed. A small animal practice was becoming more important, so the members of the association also changed where relatively less large animal practitioners and more small animal practitioners, and then also in the last couple of years there have been changes. More people are working in a practice, but not as an owner, but just as a practitioner, and around 1/3 of the veterinarians change to other working environments such as the ministry, science or education. That was one change in the profession itself and also of course society changed. People changed and around 10 years ago, there was worldwide this big problem with antibiotic resistance. And here in an L lens we as veterinarians we were known to prescribe quite a lot of antibiotics to the animals, which was a problem at the time it was seen as problem. Also by the policymakers by ministries, and also very private parties in ourselves, so we had to change and cut that down this prescriptions, otherwise we would lose the right to prescribe and sell medications. So at that time the government helped us by making regulations in which one farmer and one veterinarian should work together always. And there were some other regulation being made and they asked us as a representative of the veterinarians to make a quality system and its quality system consists of guidelines. And professional education post secular education by the time not all the veterinarians in our association were convinced that this was a way to go, that we ourselves should make these guidelines. And by then also the ministry gave money to the Food Safety Authority to enforce on the prescriptions and the compliance of the veterinarians with the guidelines, and many practitioners who are not satisfied by this because they said, well, is our own association that is the cause of this increase of enforcement on the way we work, and we don't want it. We let's say we just want to sell easily are antibiotics. So then they split off from the association, so there's a new association was founded and they, well, they went their ways. They're this was a few years ago and they are still, we are still struggling. We really want to work together as veterinary parties because we think it is important to work to have one voice as a veterinarians. Even if you don't agree on everything, there should be one voice that was one party and more recently there was another party of veterinarians is also split off, not really split off. That has been founded next to the real association, and that is a party that the current vets that are concerned with animal welfare, and I think that veterinarians in general should be more concerned. So then we have now three different veterinarian associations or parties in the fields, which I think is a problem, not because we always disagree, but I think we should speak with one voice. And if we have discussions, I think it would be better to discuss internally within the association and not show the public that well, one veterinarian is better than the other, or that you completely disagree because, and also what is a bit of a problem they like to carrying bits and also a little bit the CPD they do not agree with what we do so they go, they stand alongside, but they still tell us what to do. I think it's OK if they go their own ways. They do good things and they maybe they can make others enthusiastic about their work, but what they do is try to give us homework. So what we should do and I tell how the veterinarians in general should work. I think all these kinds of things are important criticism within the association is really important. But I think we should criticize and discuss within the association to be able to within the veterinary field, within the veterinary infrastructure, have still these good relationships with other parties, such as the government or the Food Safety Authority and with those people, I think we should speak with one voice, so I think indeed that within our relatively small profession we should be act as one and not be separate parties.