It’s a crowning moment of glory for a wind tech instructor, to see your student make it to the top of the turbine and see that jaw drop and the eyes pop open and just exclaim, “Wow!” It’s quite a beautiful sight. [Dan Woiski]: I came out to New Mexico because I was very interested in getting this training. I started looking out in the Midwest and the West, came upon Mesalands and saw that they had a turbine on campus and I said, “book-learning is great, but I really have to climb a tower.” I know there’s a lot of local students. They come out of very limited economic opportunities. This is another aspect, another component, where somebody that’s in their early twenties, late teens, can really get grounded and get into a great career. [Elnabeth Grau] we have some students already who are involved in some of the educational opportunities that the wind company is providing through some of the local community colleges and then on the job training. We’ve seen some former students really advance through these programs to where they’re very, very employable at a high salary. [Pat Woods] I believe those technical jobs is going to be a boom for not only the college by teaching those kids, but when they graduate those technicians they have got a job, a higher paying job than normal for New Mexico. [Andy Swapp] It’s not just a job, it’s a career. You can go work on the wind farm and stay near family, stay home, and build that community even more. It’s very rewarding when they call back in a few months and say, “Man, this is great. This is awesome.”