I would say sweating blocks of ice. I was under so much pressure. I couldn't afford to lose the men and they were on my back door. I was under tremendous pressure, moving around, visiting them surreptitiously, going in and trying to stay in contact, you know, to get something going, between Burkina Faso, la Cote d'Ivoire. I did not go into Guinea. I would come into la Cote d'Ivoire. And these men were not concentrated, I am using the general name la Cote d'Ivoire - not in Abidjan area. They were concentrated on the Ivorian-Liberian border in a major town called Bin-Houye. I think that's B-E-I-N and I think it's H-U-E-I. It's a French word. If we have got a map I am sure we will find it. It's Bin-Houye. These are all Gio towns spread across the border and so - but I was moving up and down during that particular period, trying to get things to work and finally resulted to unorthodox tactics to get the revolution started.