Ryan Lewis (18:24):
Yeah. From a staffing standpoint, things can happen that people are people, they have lives outside the hospital. You know, some may have childcare issues. For example, in Washington, we're seeing a number of school closures happening right now, which will impact the workforce, including hospital workforces. And so, you know, people have lives and there's a level of personal prepared this that asked me to go through. But at the same time being prepared as a hospital system and really making sure that folks are well trained, they're knowledgeable in their roles, that they understand how the equipment that they're interacting with, whether it's terminal sterilization piece of equipment or a high level disinfection piece of equipment, they understand the intricacies of working, that they understand also how the disposables are used and monitor for those. And then there are sufficient supplies that those disposable or consumable items such as biocide detergents and filters and other things that are part of the processes of disinfection and sterilization. And so, you know, the preparation needs to go on at a broader level than just being personally prepared. They, you need to make sure that there's sufficient stock to take care of the equipment that is processing these vital medical devices. And then also you need to make sure that there's sufficient training and maybe training needs to be revisited during a crisis. It seems like that would be the last thing folks would want to do, but it's reinforcing some of those key steps, you know, making sure that people understand they can take the time to do it right. And remember that pre-cleaning and cleaning and disinfection, you know, there are key steps that we want to make sure that people have enough time to do in order to make sure it's done right so we don't compromise quality.