You mentioned that attorneys shouldn't change jobs every year, two years. How do you stop doing that and find a legal job where you can stay for five years or more. The best way to stay in a job for five years or more is to go into a place where you feel like you have the support and where you feel like you have mentors and other people that are going to stick up for you and that will have your back. The best way where you feel like there's growth. Sometimes some people are so ambitious and work so hard that working for a firm may be limited. They may be outgrowing the place where they're at, and that's fine. They can move jobs and so forth when that happens, but other people leave for the wrong reasons, and when they leave because, they feel criticized or feel like they can't do well. I think you need to buckle down at some point, and the longer you're at an employer, the more trust is built up. And that's one of the things that kind of separates a lot of people from their employers. It makes it harder for them advances. There's just no trust. So the longer you stay someplace, the more trust there's likely to be, and the better off you'll be in the long run. So I would recommend to the extent you can, doing everything you can to keep that, finding a place where you believe that you can settle down. And the main reason for settling down is having access to long-term work. You want to make sure that the firm's always going to have work, feeling like you're going to be advanced, feeling like you can bring in clients, or if that's necessarily being around people that you feel comfortable with. And that's the most important.