[display_podcast] Most tenancy agreements will have — well, you’ll start off with the term, how long you wish to actually stay in the property. And then it will have things like — there’s a lot of laws involved in a tenancy agreement in this country, so it will have all the things that the tenant should do, should comply to, like for instance, no pets. That doesn’t necessarily mean no pets if you then — if you’re going to have a goldfish or you know, a budgery guard [phonetic] or something like that. But obviously, pets generally we’re talking dogs and cats because there things could affect the renting of the house next time around. So it’s all about what the tenant shouldn’t do, the fact that the tenant should pay rent on time. If the tenants have any complaints — and this is a good one — they should actually put it to the agent in writing. I know that doesn’t happen. Most people phone, but if it’s in writing, we can respond to it. If it’s just phoned through, we still responds to it, but sometimes it gets overlooked because the minute you put the phone down, somebody else rings, and the whole thing goes out your head. Then it’s got in there about what the landlord should do, and that’s a very important point as well because it’s the landlord’s responsibility to, for instance, make sure that the house is insured, that if the roof fall down, then the tenant should still be able to carry on living there, but the roof’s going to be repaired ASAP. And there’s a lot of general rules. I think the reason for so many rules in the tenancy agreement, if something goes wrong, and something goes to pot, and there’s a judgment on whether it be on the tenant’s side or the landlord’s side, then it comes to — once a judgment is made, then it gets put in the tenancy agreement so that in the future — a typical example is I’ve got in my tenancy agreement not to burn candles, and the reason why I put it in there because some candles do have — you know, you carry a lot of soot, and you don’t notice it when you’re burning it on a day-to-day basis, but generally you’ll find that around the frame of a picture, the soot don’t get under there, so when you move on, you take all your pictures off the wall. Suddenly you think, oh my God, what’s happened here? And it’s just because there’s been a lot of candles being burnt in the house, and the soot goes around. So I have actually put in my tenancy agreement that no candles to be burned. If you go ahead and do, it’s entirely up to you. You might get away with it. But at least when we go back, you won’t be able to say well, I didn’t know I wasn’t allowed to burn candles.