You’ve got to get out of bed every day. As Bill McRaven says, “Success starts by making your bed in the morning.” Everything after that? So. Actually, for me it was dragging yourself out and getting that workout in, especially in combat. I’d get up at five or so and get a cup of coffee and go through overnight stuff that had come in, and reports and so forth from the battlefield intel and everything else. And then hop on a stationary bike that was actually in our complex usually, and pedal away for 45 or 60 minutes, if it wasn’t a run day. We tried to run a few days a week in both Iraq and Afghanistan. But it’s tough. You know, the problem in a combat situation in particular is, again, because it’s seven days a week and it really is sort of 24 hours a day, or it’s at least 18 hours a day. You’re on the edge of what you can physically handle. You’re right at it and you’re trying not to go over the edge, because if you go over the edge, you start falling asleep in meetings when people are briefing you. And that’s not a good place to be. You’re also not as coherent as you ought to be. I reached points during the fight to Baghdad where I couldn’t stay awake unless I stood up. And I mean, you’re the commander of the division. This is a foolish position to find yourself. In fact, God bless the command sergeant major. He’d sort of put his arm around your shoulder and say, “Sir, you’re not very good to any of us right now. Why don’t you let the one-star take this for a while and you go down and I’ll wake you up in five hours or something like that, or four hours.” But you’re right at the edge of what you can handle physically, and if you get a long phone call at night, or you get something and you don’t go back to bed, or you’re turning it over, you’re right at the edge of that. So for one thing, physical fitness helps you a great deal. But boy, it’s tough sometimes to contemplate that when the alarm clock goes off.