Very few people over the years. A couple of them, I think. I'll have to backtrack a little bit and give some context. We feel that the hiring process is the first step of onboarding. From the first moment, someone begins the process with us, we are already in the onboarding mode - we are already thinking that these people might be working with us. I will not go very deep into this, but it's important that the person begins and wants to work with us. Since the recruiter calls the person or sends the message, they're trying to show already the person what we stand for, what we are. So it's very important to manage the expectations from both sides. Not to give an impression that we are what we are not and that can be many flavors - it can be that we are loose and we are not formal, so someone who's not good with this might not be a good fit. On the other hand, we try to be very professional, as in Portuguese we say it's loose, but it's not loose in every way. We are very informal, but we try to be very professional, so we try to give this impression to other people - to anyone that we are recruiting, and there's another thing is about money - making them know exactly what are our expectations in terms of the salary range. And that's also very important. We are not very flexible with that - I don't mean, that our salary range is only what it has to be, but it means that if someone has some expectations that don't fit with this salary range, even if people afterward say, "oh, I like it so much that I can change my expectations and I can have a smaller salary than I was expecting", we don't accept that, because we know in the long term, this person won't be happy, if they're below their considered average salary. That sometimes happens. Things like this have happened in the past. We try to manage the expectations and be very honest with people and we expect the other way around also. Sometimes, yes, that has happened. For someone, that we hired with a salary that was below their expected salary and person accepted it, we knew that it won't work in the long term. We should have known that it will not work in the long term. Our expectations were not aligned. We have a long-term vision and perspective, so we like to hire people for the long term no one is obliged to be here, but the first 7 or 8 people that we hired are still here with us. Almost 6 years. A couple of weeks ago, at our Christmas Party, I shared a photo of our first Christmas party, we were 7 I think, and all people in the photo are still with us. Only those 7 and afterward it was a nightmare? No, the average 10 years is a very long time. We expect not to go, to be fully aligned for the long term. That's what we try to look for in the hiring process and be very open with it, honest so that everyone can understand, that we don't have misaligned expectations.