Alumni Center

Alumni On The Job

UWRF history alum Alex Nelson on-the-job at the US State Department

Our thanks to these alumni for providing a glimpse into their careers!

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Current: Teacher, ISD 196, Rosemount, Minnesota - He will accept student teachers. Contact him at

Since Graduation: 8th Grade Global Studies Teacher

Past: B.S. Degree, Broad Field Social Studies major

UWRF's role in my career preparation: UWRF's History Department did a wonderful job preparing me for my job. The professors (Dr. Petersen, Dr. Leichtle, Dr. Bergland, Mr. Riggs) did a wonderful job with rigor and content they provided.

Advice: Work hard, it does pay off in the end!

Current: Special Education Teacher, Coon Rapids High School, Coon Rapids, Minnesota


  • BS. in History
  • M.A. in Special Education - Specific Learning Disabilities
  • Worked in  UWRF Office of International Education and Paraprofessional for White Bear Lake Area Schools

UWRF's role in my career preparation:

UWRF had a profound influence on my career preparation. In history classes, we did a great deal of reading, making inferences and interpretations, and in-depth analysis of texts. When I graduated from UWRF, I thought about the students who struggle with those essential skills. They could be as passionate about history as I am, but they would not be able to learn about it in the ways that I did. That thought, sparked at UWRF, is the reason that I went back to school to become a special education teacher. I now teach students who struggle with essential reading and writing skills in high school. I hope that they will be better prepared for their own college, university, or career experiences!

I know it may not be as directly related, but I would also like to give credit to UWRF and its professors for instilling in me an insatiable thirst for learning and questioning. It could have been Dr. Petkov shouting the word "think" at me for four years, but it worked! UWRF showed me the importance of seeking out information for yourself, thinking critically, and questioning everything. Why would I read what someone else thinks something is about, when I can just read it for myself and come to my own conclusions? Yes, it takes time and effort, but the rewards are always worth it.

My advice to students: Get to know your professors. They are some of the most interesting, experienced, and knowledgeable people you will ever meet. Simple conversations with them can be the best part of college.


Current: Foreign Service Officer, U.S. Department of State, Abu Dhabi, UAE


  • Bachelor of Science in History and Geography
  • Political and Economic Officer, Hermosillo, Mexico
  • Consular Officer, Portsmouth, NH
  • Consular Officer, Ciudad Juarez, Mexico
  • Consular Officer, Vancouver, Canada
  • Desk Officer, Baghdad, Iraq
  • Consular Officer, Ciudad Juarez, Mexico

Internship suggestion: UWRF students should check the Department of State for opportunities for internships overseas or in Washington, D.C.

UWRF's role in my career preparation: My major classes and electives were essential preparation for a career in the U.S. Department of State.

Advice: Good writing skills still matter.


Current: Lecturer, Department of Social Sciences, UW-Stout. This position has me teaching a few history US history classes and, due to an emergency leave by our department chair, an introduction to American government course as well.

I was also recently in Canada at the Western Canadian Studies/Northern Great Plains History Conference presenting some of my original research in the field of Atlantic World history.  I have also been working on a book review for H-net looking at colonialism and the reshaping of Atlantic World Empires in the 18th and 19th centuries.

Over at CVTC I have also been very busy. This morning I was part of a focus group with the Deans of the college working on revisions to our new faculty training and certification system. I have also been recognized for excellence in teaching this year with an award nomination presented by the Dean of Liberal Arts and Gen. Ed. Recently, I have been given the opportunity to go back to graduate school with a grant to completely fund a MS degree in political science. This is something I am very excited about and hope to complete in the next two and a half years.

Submitted July 2017

Since completing my MA at the University of North Dakota I have been fairly productive. I am currently employed as an adjunct instructor of history & political science at the Chippewa Valley Technical College (CVTC) at both campuses in Eau Claire and in River Falls WI.  
Additionally, I am a member of the Société des Filles du roi et soldats du Carignan working in demographic studies centered on the colonial settlement of New France.  My most recent work was presented at the Northern Great Plains History Conference in Saint Cloud MN, and aimed to reevaluate the changing historiography concerning the intent and role of the Reciprocity Treaty of 1854. 


2015 M.A., University of North Dakota, Grand Forks, North Dakota    
Areas of Concentration: European History (Modern Europe emphasis), Political Economy, Parliamentary History, British Empire, Atlantic World
Thesis: "Tamworth Conservatism and the Repeal of the Corn Laws: The Foundation of Modern Conservative Political Discourse"
Advisor: Prof. James D. Mochoruk

2013-2015 Graduate Teaching Assistant, University of North Dakota, Grand Forks

2012 B.S., University of Wisconsin-River Falls, River Falls
Areas of Concentration: Modern European History, Modern East Asia, United States Government
Minor: Political Science
Capstone project: "Victorian Agitators: Richard Cobden, John Bright and the Anti-Corn Law League"
Advisor: Prof. Kiril Petkov

2012 UWRF Tutor – History and Political Science

Current: Analyst/Evaluator, Contractor, U.S. Department of Commerce, Washington, DC

Past: Senior Researcher, Thomson Reuters

MichaelEngelhardt, Washington DC 263x350 11-6-2019

Current: Museum Director, St. Croix County Historical Society, Hudson, Wisconsin

Message: At the Octagon House Museum we offer a variety of internship positions from tour guiding to research to data entry to marketing to greeting visitors and more.

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Current: Executive Director, Minnesota Board of Psychology. We license and regulate all Psychologists in Minnesota as well as regulate who can practice psychology in the state. I oversee the day to day operations and strategic direction of the agency as well as representing the Board to stakeholders with a budget of just over $1.1 million a year. I meet with legislators, other government agency representatives, and external stakeholders to help develop mental health policy for the state - at least as it relates to the practice of psychology.

Past: Director of Licensure and Compliance at Walden University. I oversaw all of that University’s compliance efforts for the School of Social and Behavioral Sciences; they have students in all 50 states who are in graduate programs that lead to a state-issued license; as an example, counseling, psychology and social work licensing programs were some of the areas I supported. My job was to advise University leadership on issues related to licensing in the various states, provide insight in program development as it relates to grads getting licensed from those programs, and advocate for our students and graduates in front of legislatures and licensing boards around the country.

Earned B.S. degree in History from UWRF in 2007.

How UWRF helped to prepare me: It takes critical thinking and careful analysis in order to address these complicated issues on behalf of Minnesota residents. The history program at UWRF was formative in developing my critical thinking and analysis. I would especially highlight the program’s use of primary documents. The ability to review, synthesize, and think critically about primary source information is an invaluable skill. In all of my positions I’ve interpreted primary source material and provided insight to people who are not subject matter experts. In order to do that, I needed to be able to evaluate primary sources and create content (presentations, memos, or policy documents) that describe the information to people, as well as make recommendations about how the agency/university should move forward given this information. Many of the other skills I developed in my career have foundation in those history courses teaching critical thinking and source evaluation. While I received subject matter expertise elsewhere, my path would have been vastly more difficult without the skills I developed in the history program.

Current: Azavea, Archival Digitization Assistant for the Project

I have at last graduated from Villanova University with my Master of Arts degree in History, concentrating on Public History and the Civil War. I greatly miss the snow and crisp cool air in Wisconsin, not to mention the cheese curds, Spotted Cow, and Papa Murphy’s pizza, but I have found a group of Green Bay Packer fans that gather for every game at a great bar called the Cooperage in the old part of the city!

My work with Azavea on the project has taken me away from the Civil War, but I am deeply immersed in the history and culture of Philadelphia with my work. The photographers of the City Archives and Loden-Philadelphia Archives & Dept of RecordsDepartment oLoden and Philly archives coworkers 9-2018f Records have recorded the changes, demolitions, growth, and noteworthy events of the city and I am privileged to add these images to the website daily.

One of my duties includes geocoding the locations of the images, which are viewed through the Google Maps platform. Because the majority of the photos are pre-Twenty-First Century, location identification has to be done using digitized street maps of the city that detail up to 200-year-old Philadelphia. I love the maps! But I now wish I had taken another semester of GIS with Prof. Matt Dooley! Other duties include licensing our images for use in art, murals, film, books, and websites. These images can be found world-wide in every imaginable format.Loden-negatives for project

Temple University Professor Kenneth Finkel keeps all who read the PhillyHistory Blog immersed in the culture of Philadelphia’s bygone eras with his creative writing and images from the website. Collaborating with him regarding image licensing and history is an exciting perk to my job! Kenneth’s latest book Insight Philadelphia: Historical Essays *Illustrated* has helped me learn about, and immerse myself in, this great center of U.S. History. One of the essays even talks about a giant Liberty Bell in my neighborhood in South Philly!

The City of Philadelphia Archives and Department of Records has just opened to the public in a new location on Spring Garden Street, just north of Center City. It has taken eight months for the physical moving of over 300 years’ worth of fascinating, but sometimes boring records and two-dimensional artifacts, (even the trial records of H.H. Holmes!). At the corner of N 6th and Spring Garden, the new Archives shares a block-encompassing building with the award-winning Yards Brewery. After a day of research, we can go have beer and wings!

Feb. 2016 Update

Current: Earned history degree in 2016. Accepted a full scholarship to Villanova University in Villanova, Pennsylvania, Fall 2016. 

Since my Masters concentration is Public History, I am this semester taking the course Material Culture. My research project is centered around a Civil War amputation kit. My task is to analyze and research the kit in a biographical and life cycle context. The kit is housed at the Union League of Philadelphia, and it's there I will be working to do the initial analysis. I'm also hoping to be able to do an internship there this summer.

I have also applied for the Summer Research Fellowship. If I get it I will be working at the National Archives in Washington on a continuation of my Civil War research on the One Hundred Days Men. Dr. Judith Giesberg, author of Army at Home, and recently Sex and the Civil War, is my sponsor for the project and will be guiding my directed readings this summer also.

With my tuition scholarship comes the obligation to work 10 hours per week. I am using that time as research assistant for Dr. Rebecca Winer. She is an associate professor specializing in Jewish Women's and Medieval History. 

Some more exciting news for me. I am now on the team working on this project: It's called Last Seen: Finding Family After Slavery. A very exciting project headed by Dr. Judith Giesberg. We are scouring newspapers, searching for ads and linking families to ancestors. Dr. Giesberg was on NPR about a week ago [Feb. 2017] talking about the project. Next week CBS will be coming to talk with her about it and seeing how we do the work.

Past: I grew up in the paper mill community of Tomahawk, WI on a beef farm graduating from high school at 17. I successfully raised three children as a single parent and graduated from Northcentral Technical College in Wausau twice. My two degrees were Information Processing Specialist and Certified Medical Assistant.

In 2012 I was admitted to UWRF as a transfer student from Saint Paul College seeking my degree in History.

How UWRF helped to prepare me: While taking classes from Dr. Leichtle, he pointed me to the McNair Scholars program where he knew I would be able to delve deeper into research and the writing of interesting subjects. Kurt offered to be my mentor for my research project, and with his guidance and encouragement I was able to pursue the subject of the One Hundred Days Men of the Civil War. The McNair Scholars Program awarded me a research grant, with which I was able to travel as I gathered information, and with a travel grant through the SURSCA office, i was able to present my work at NCUR 2015 in Cheney Washington. With an invitation to submit my paper from Dr. Leichtle I presented it again at the Phi Alpha Theta/ Missouri Valley History Conference in Omaha, NE. With a generous grant from McNair Scholars, I presented an extended project delving into the women's contribution during the 100 days enlistments at the 23 Annual McNair Scholars Symposium at the University of California-Berkeley in 2015.

It is only through the generosity of time and spirit of Dr. Leichtle that I was able to see the fulfillment of my unstated dream of research and writing. I don't know what he saw in me, but I will always be deeply grateful for the seeds he planted in my heart that allowed me to reach further than I ever imagine. I grew up in a community and social class that did not use the words "college" and "goals." I dared to dream upon enrolling at UWRF, and Dr. Leichtle helped me to break out of shell.

The result of all this is that I will be graduating with my history degree at the age of 52. Even more exciting, I have accepted a full scholarship to Villanova University this Fall.

Current: Trial Attorney, United States Department of Justice–Tax Division, Washington, DC

Past: Law Clerk for the Honorable Frank J. Magill

How UWRF helped to prepare me: My History major at UWRF prepared me for the demands of my job at the Dept. of Justice. The professors at UWRF, especially Dr. Petkov, prepared me for scrutinizing information and understanding how to develop a persuasive argument and narrative.

Nov. 2014 Update

Current: Judicial Law Clerk, State of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota

Past: Law clerk for the Minneapolis City Attorney's Office; Law Clerk for the Federal Trade Commission Bureau of Consumer Protection

Current: Author, Recording Music Artist, REALTOR with Northstar Real Estate Associates, and CEO/presdient/Co-founder of TE2: Education and Engineering Consulting, LLC; self employed Minneapolis, MN

I would be willing/able to mentor a student interested in education, leadership, and/or business.

Past: 1999 Bachelor of Science in Secondary Education (UWRF), 2009 Master of Arts in Public Policy (University of St. Thomas), 2017 Doctorate in Leadership (University of St. Thomas)

Teaching - Former 7th and 8th grade Social Studies, Spanish, and Physical Education teacher, football, basketball, and track and field coach, and administrator - PK-12.

Past Jobs - Teacher, coach, Coordinator, Assistant Principal, Principal, Director, and Executive Director

Recently, I released a music album titled, "Heart of the Matter" and published a text titled, "Uncovering Indigenous Models of Leadership."

How UWRF helped to prepare me: Thank you to UWRF for supporting my academic and professional development.


Alum Alex Nelson, US State Dept 2017Current: I am the Travel Coordinator for the Assistant Secretary for European and Eurasian Affairs at the U.S. Department of State. While there was a certain amount of luck involved in obtaining this position, I give significant credit to the faculty at UWRF for helping to prepare me to take on a roll I never imagined I would hold.

How UWRF helped to prepare me: Though I majored in History, the professors at UWRF, especially my advisor Dr. Kiril Petkov, helped to develop my ability to take on unknown challenges in the future. The courses I took (History of the Islamic Middle East, History of the European Middle Ages, History of East Asia, among others) introduced me to cultures different from my own and taught me about the world beyond my own experience.

Beyond that simple introduction the professors challenged me to develop the skills to read and understand primary documents objectively, synthesize what I learned into a cogent argument, and sustain that argument with facts. These skills alone served me in graduate school and beyond, better than any hard facts or rote memorization ever could. When I was a student at UWRF, I never thought I would eventually be able to work with the dedicated people who shape diplomacy and foreign policy for our country, but I am thankful that Dr. Petkov and the other professors at UWRF were able to teach me how I could.

I graduated UWRF in 2010 and went to the Humphrey School of Public Affairs at the University of Minnesota from 2013-2015 for my master's degree in global public policy.

Current: I made use of my history studies as I am currently a professor of church history and historical theology at a seminary in Virginia.

How UWRF helped to prepare me: Dr. C. C. Smith was my M. A. faculty advisor. He was both a helpful and a daunting supervisor as I did my M. A. thesis. I did both my B. A. (1973, majors in history and political science) and my M. A. (1981, history) at UWRF. 

Book cover artworkCurrent: Retired; author of The Notorious Isaac Earl and His Scouts: Union Soldiers, Prisoners, Spies, by Gordon L. Olson, Grand Rapids, MI: Eerdmans Pub. Co., c2014. About Gordon L. Olson

Past: City Historian Emeritus, Grand Rapids Michigan, 1973-2001; Teaching: Adjunct history faculty, Grand Valley State University, Allendale, MI and Grand Rapids Community College


Current: Retired from teaching. Involved in historical work - with the Barron County Historical Society's Pioneer Museum. I research stories behind many of their collections and artifacts, write their newsletter, and do their publicity and advertising.

Past: Taught elementary for 25 years.

Current: Retired

Past: Teacher

Current: Director of the Office of College and Career Readiness, St. Paul Public Schools, St. Paul, Minnesota

Current: Self-employed writer

Message: Author of Banning DDT: How Citizen Activists in Wisconsin Led the Way, published by Wisconsin Historical Society Press, 2014.

Current: Art Designer, Jostens Inc., Eagan, Minnesota

Past: Curator, Wyoming State Historical Society

Message: Great to still be directly involved in history—My Dad and I were featured on PBS "History Detectives" in an episode highlighting the original WW2 LCT landing craft still in use at Bayfield, Wisconsin.

Current: Teacher, Plymouth School District, Plymouth WI
Past: Private piano instructor

Current: Contract Manager, Hallmark Business Connections, Inc., Minneapolis MN
Past: Various paralegal positions in law firms and corporate legal departments
How UWRF helped to prepare me: Speaking from experience, the writing and critical analysis skills you learn as a History student at UWRF can set you apart from the competition. These are skills not often found in today's workplace.

Current: Retired
Past: Taught 2nd through 4th grade in Barron, WI 1986-2010

Current: Teacher, 9th Grade Geography/Coach, Newman Smith High School, Carrolton, TX
Message: I worked for 3 years in the Geography Department while doing my undergrad - a fantastic group of professors!! I now teach geography and coach football here in Texas! Friday Night Lights for real!

Current: Retired
Past: Educator, coach and guidance counselor. Taught secondary U.S. History, World History, World Geography, Social Problems, Speech, Phy. Ed. and Journalism. Also high school Guidance Counselor, 24 years, Hartland, WI

Current: Pastor/Clergy, St. John's United Church of Christ, Norwood Young America, MN
Past: Librarian, Bethel Seminary Library

Current: Retired
Past: Taught high school

Current: Head of the Department of Art History, Penn State University, University Park, PA
Past: Faculty positions at Dickinson College, University of Virginia and University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign

Current: Social studies high school teacher including Advanced Placement U.S. History for Byron Public Schools, Byron, Minnesota

Senator Al Franken visits Byron schools, The Byron Review, Oct. 31, 2011
Senator Al Franken stands with Tara Boldthen, the social studies teacher who arranged his visit to Byron schools. The Byron Review, Oct. 31, 2011

Walz visits Byron classroom, The Byron Review, Feb. 21, 2012
First District Congressman Tim Walz came to Tara Boldthen’s advanced placement U.S. History class at Byron High School on February 10 and visited with the students about government. Photo by Gretta Becay. The Byron Review, Feb. 21, 2012




Mark Kinders, vice president for public affairs at the University of Central Oklahoma, was selected as chair-elect to a higher education task force that sponsors a nationwide conference on public higher education government relations.

The Higher Education Government Relations Conference brings public policy advocates, presidents, regents and other higher education leaders together to discuss state and national trends generated by governors, state legislators, Congress and the federal administration.

The national task force, which also recognizes exemplary contributions by higher education policy advocates, is comprised of 20 representatives from four higher education associations: the American Association of State Colleges and Universities, representing regional four-year institutions; the Association of Public and Land-Grant Universities, comprised of doctoral research institutions; the American Association of Community Colleges; and the Council for the Advancement of Support of education, whose membership includes over 4,000 public and private higher education institutions in 29 nations.

Collectively, the four associations represent more than 14.9 million students at America's public higher education universities and colleges.

During the three-day annual conference, attendees are updated on federal and state public policy initiatives, global challenges, and universities and colleges best practices to improve America's global competitiveness through higher education. 

Kinders will chair the task force as it establishes its 2014 conference agenda.


He served as the UWRF director of public affairs from 1985-2008.


  • Morning Host & Information Director—WJMC AM-1240, A. Koser Radio Network. I am the morning host for a very community centered radio station. I do news, sports, obits, agricultural reports, history, and much more... I have discussion programs and have monthly interviews with a number of school superintendents, area mayors, state legislators, county government, etc... I focus on agriculture, Wisconsin travel and history, community organizations and events, and much more. I wake people up and entertain throughout the morning with information, ideas/talk, and music.


  • I completed a graduate certification program for Documentary Film at George Washington University, in Washington, D.C. Class of 2004.
  • WisconsinEye Public Affairs Network, Technical Director and Producer. I directed, produced, hosted/interviewed, and assisted in a variety of television programming, most of which was centered in the State Capitol and the Legislature. I also focused on rural, agricultural, and history programs around the state.  I worked closely with the Wisconsin Historical Society, as well as the Wisconsin Veterans Museum.

Current: Retired elementary school principal

Past: M.A. Loras College, Dubuque, IA


Current: Archival Collections Cataloger for Minnesota Historical Society, St. Paul, Minnesota (since 1986). Process and catalog manuscript collections.

Past: Grad school at UW-River Falls (1991) with archival course sequence at UW-Madison


Current: Retired

Past: Academic administration including curriculum, personnel supervision and evaluation, hiring, budgets. Also taught classes in history, political science, philosophy and education.

Began graduate work in History and Political Science, MA in Administration, PhD in Higher Education

Post-graduate work in History

1959 Double major, History and Political Science


Helen Stoltz-Wood with her book at the 2013 History and Philosophy Banquet

Stoltz-Wood wins genealogy award

The Wisconsin Historical Society, in conjunction with the Wisconsin State Genealogical Society, has awarded Helen Stoltz-Wood of Hudson a 2012 Genealogy/Family History Award for From Denmark to Wisconsin: One Family - Two Ships, 1641-2011.

An independent panel of judges found "From Denmark to Wisconsin" tells the saga of a Danish-American family from the 17th century in Denmark, through their 19th-century immigration to northwestern Wisconsin, to the present, primarily in Polk and St. Croix counties.

Extensively documented from Danish and American records, and well-illustrated, "From Denmark to Wisconsin" provides interesting context in its attempt to illustrate the "whys" as well as the "hows" of the family's history. The award-winning family history was selected from a field of five nominees.

The Wisconsin Historical Society's Board of Curators approved the award at its meeting in Bayfield on June 23.

Hudson Star Observer, July 4, 2012.

Greetings Fellow Alumni,

I’m providing the following information on myself and my family:


  • I graduated from UWRF in 1972 receiving a Masters Degree in History
  • In 1981 I graduated from the University of Nebraska-Lincoln receiving a Ph.D. in History, including a minor field in Sociology/Anthropology
  • In 1984 I received a Masters Degree in Geography with a minor field in Community and Regional Planning, also from UN-L


  • From 1977 through 1979 I taught history and geography at Wayne State College at Wayne, Nebraska
  • For the 1979-1980 academic year I taught history at Nebraska Wesleyan University
  • From 1979 through 1983 I taught history at UN-L
  • From 1984 to the present I’ve worked in the NE State Department of Health as the Manager of Nebraska’s Credentialing Review Program which conducts reviews of proposals for new ideas for credentialing and / or for changes in scope of practice by health professions seeking to enhance their role in the health care system

 Family and other personal information

  • I’ve been married since 1986 to my wife Kristi Jo Briel.  We have a daughter, Amber Marie Briel, ten years old.  She is a fourth grader in Lincoln Public Schools.  Amber is in the gifted program.  Amber just finished reading the entire Harry Potter series, from start to finish, since this last Christmas holiday season—amazing!
  • My mother passed away in 2008.  My father passed away in 1992.
  • I still own property in Wisconsin—my mother’s house in my home town.  It’s nice to still have a ‘foothold’ in my home state.  We vacation in Wisconsin every year and spend at least some of that time at that location. We also spend at least a couple of days of vacation time in River Falls every year.

 Special Memories of River Falls during the early 1970’s

  • Teachers: Dr. Edward Peterson, Dr. Terry King, Dr. George Garlid, Dr. Noble Stockton, Dr. Steven Feinstein, Dr. Walker Wyman
  • Places: ‘Emma’s’, ‘The Deep End’, ‘The Hollows,’ South Hall, the footbridge to the city park, Lake Louise, Third Floor Johnson Hall, the old newspaper room at the Library (now gone), Rodli Commons, the Area Research Center, those unique flat-topped hills surrounding River Falls, the beauty of Cascade Avenue, the old cinder trail on the far side of the Little Kini (now gone), the water falls on three sides of Lake Louise
  • Times: Vietnam War ‘teach-ins’ on the campus mall where the Melvin Wall Fountain is now, long early morning walks to breakfast at Rodli Commons, time spent with colleagues at the Area Research Center, watching a football game in November 1971 when the temperature had to be near zero (it was OK; we beat Whitewater that day!), short trips to the Wilson Library at the University of Minnesota, tubing down the Apple River
  • Friends and colleagues include: Bill Linkus, Bill Riley, Joe Poitier, Richard Lierman, Wayne Funk, Sister Ruth Behrends, Dr. John Turcheneske, Nancy O’Denius, Kurt Thompson, Dave Aaronson, Mike Grant, Mr. David Etok, Billy Beaudette, Richard Schelhaus, Gust Sagatook.  My apologies to all whose names I might have inadvertently misspelled. 

 If there is any additional information you might want from me, please send me a line.Thanks.

 Ron Briel