Also, of course, there is a responsibility here as well on individuals. It is still the case, I believe, that people go to A&E when they do not need to. Speaking to A&E consultants in my own hospital in Bridgend, it counts for between a third and a half of the cases they see; these are people who should not be there in the first place because they have been to see the GP, the GP has said, ‘There is nothing wrong with you’, so they go to A&E. There is a level of discipline, I think, that people need to exert as well. I see nothing wrong in local health boards saying to people, ‘Look, do not come to A&E unless you really have to’. I think that is perfectly sensible advice. On top of that, in order to minimise tragic occurrences, such as the two occurrences in the past year, it is important that the resource is there, and I would argue that that is exactly what we have done.