[Cruz] knows him and he’s going to take a nice long hold of him and wherever he puts him is going to be fine.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Then your owner, Tom O’Grady, he put up $6,000 to nominate to the Triple Crown after the Private Terms, so just it’s safe to assume I guess that you guys are hoping to have a Derby, or if not able to make it into the Derby, a Preakness horse then?
Jeremiah Englehart: Yes, I knew at about the eighth pole of the Private Terms that we were going to be going for the Derby or looking for points somewhere. So when I talked to him after the race, it wasn’t a surprise. Tom’s a Louisville guy. He lives there with his family, and he’s a big Kentucky Derby fan. I mean he’s a big Louisville anything fan, and in fact, he took me to the Syracuse game when they played Michigan State last weekend, so he follows them wherever they go. He has a big party the Thursday evening before the Derby that a lot of people know about. So I knew all along when he was coming down the stretch what our plans were going to be.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Well, Jeremiah, hang on the line. I’m going to ask Michelle to check with the media on this call and see what questions they have.
Danny Brewer: Okay, so with Bridget’s Big Luvy here, do you view the Arkansas Derby as a measuring stick for this horse to see if he is Grade—if he is a Triple Crown type horse or do you already know that?
Jeremiah Englehart: No, I think that’s a pretty fair statement. I think this will be a measuring stick for him. I think he’s a nice horse and I think there’s improvement where hopefully I’ll see him kind of jump forward off of that last race and become a nice graded stake three-year-old; maybe a Kentucky Derby horse. So I think that’s a pretty good way to put it. This is probably his measuring stick as far as a race on what we’ll see from him in the future.
Danny Brewer: Given the fact of some of the other runners in the race like American Pharoah, do you change what he does at all to try to get in the money, or do you just got to let him be him?
Jeremiah Englehart: I’m going to let him be him. That’s one thing he does not like is he does not like to be grabbed a hold of. A couple races, you know, not to anyone’s fault except for just getting to know him better, but one thing I told Angel going into the Private Terms, just take the nice long hold and let him do his thing, whether you’re sitting second, third on the outside or you’re on the lead, don’t worry about it. It doesn’t matter if he’s behind horses, it doesn’t matter if he’s on the lead, he’ll run, just let him do his thing.
Danny Brewer: Something that Jim alluded to, if the Arkansas Derby doesn’t work out, could he be a Preakness horse or maybe Belmont down the road?
Jeremiah Englehart: Yes, this race is going to tell us a lot. You know, if he runs a real good race and we earn enough points to get into the Derby then I think for sure we’ll give the Derby a chance. If he runs an okay race and we don’t earn the points, or I think it’ll tell us kind of what direction we want to take it. Obviously the Triple Crown races they take on a real nice meaning; it’s prestigious to even have a horse considered in the race. Our connections —we’re realists at the same time, too. We understand if he doesn’t run well then, okay, we need to go to a different spot and look for a different avenue.
Danny Brewer: Last one from me. Ria Antonia, did she help you as a trainer as far as understanding, because I know she was in the Preakness and all that stuff? Did she help you when it comes to Triple Crown races?
Jeremiah Englehart: She helped me in every bit of the business possible. I mean it was obviously my first Breeders’ Cup win. Hopefully I’ll have more. But I mean she really helped me; people kind of knew who I was a little bit with her and her situation. As far as training those and races like this I kind of treat every horse different and the first thing I try to do is try to find out what they like to do and go from there. So I hope that answers the question.
Jennie Rees: Yes, who is Bridget and who is Big Luvy?
Jeremiah Englehart: Okay, Bridget is one of the owner’s daughters. He has two daughters, Bridget and Molly and a son Dan, and Big Luvy was Bridget’s—I believe it was either her blanket or teddy bear. Tom told me and I forgot, but it was either her blanket or teddy bear when she was younger, so he’s actually named after her teddy growing up or blanket growing up, and she used to call him Big Luvy.
Jennie Rees: You said you try to find out what horses want to do. Did you think all along he was a horse who wanted extra distance, or, you know, the two turns?
Jeremiah Englehart: I wasn’t—I knew he was a horse that was very athletic and he had a nice long stride. If you look at his breeding, you wouldn’t necessarily think a mile and a quarter or a mile and an eighth, but it just it seems easy for him. Both wins came on a sloppy track so maybe that moves him up a little bit, but if you watch his gallop out of the Private Terms, it just seemed like he could’ve just kept going and going and going, so I don’t think there’s any real distance limitations with him.
Jennie Rees: Is there a key to him, because if you look at his form, and admittedly it’s a small sample in five races, but he either wins or he’s beaten double digit blanks. Do you think it’s just circumstances in those races?
Jeremiah Englehart: Well, in the Hutcheson, I did find down in Florida that he was a non-sweater, so we took his temperature right after when he got back to the barn from the Hutcheson and it was 104.9, so we knew that we had a problem there and running in heat might be detrimental to him. So I asked a lot of people; Todd Pletcher, gave me the name of a product to try, and I remember I had a guy that worked for me a long time ago that he says any time he had a horse that didn’t sweat he gives them a Budweiser in his feed at night, so that’s another thing. We give him a can of Bud every night and so far it’s helping. He’s one for one with the Budweiser.
Jennie Rees: But, you know, what’s the bigger equipment change, the blinkers on or Budweiser on do you suppose?
Jeremiah Englehart: I don’t know. I guess I’d like to know what the abbreviation would be for the first time Bud.
Jennie Rees: Finally, will Angel ride him back in the Arkansas Derby or are you going to…?
Jeremiah Englehart: Yes, Angel’s going to come out for the Arkansas Derby.
Jennie Rees: You were at Churchill Downs for the Breeders’ Cup. Just the thoughts of maybe coming back for the big show and having a horse?
Jeremiah Englehart: Everyone that I think is in the business and grew up in the business; I mean that would be something. First of all you never think that it’s going to happen to you, and then when it does, I know one thing, I will soak it all up, and it would be a dream come true for sure to be able to make that walk over in the first Saturday in May.
Jim Mulvihill: All right, Jeremiah, just a couple follow-ups from me just to make sure we have the important details. Does Bridget’s Big Luvy, does he prefer the 12 ounce can or the pounder?
Jeremiah Englehart: . I think he’s a bottle guy. We haven’t tried the cans yet, he likes the bottles.
Jim Mulvihill: Well, I don’t know if they let the bottles into the Triple Crown races, so you might want to look into that.
Jeremiah Englehart: We might have to call Budweiser and see if we can get special cans.
Jim Mulvihill: Yes, there might be a sponsorship on the horizon. Just to clarify what Danny was saying earlier, Ria Antonia changed barns before the Preakness, but for something more applicable to this situation, maybe did the experience with Ria Antonia in the Breeders’ Cup help give you confidence that sometimes you just have to take a shot? I mean you’re in against American Pharoah, but in these big races sometimes a horse steps up. What did you learn from that as far as taking a shot with a horse that maybe on paper is the outsider?
Jeremiah Englehart: Well, I told myself as much as you want to be a realist and everything, I’ve never been afraid, and that’s one thing I remember when I won my first graded stakes with Tamarind Hall and the Bed o’ Roses at Belmont, I knew my filly was doing well, and all it took was Todd’s filly to have an off day, and, I won my first graded stake. You know, it’s the same thing with Ria. She was a filly that was training super going into that race, loved the racetrack, and, she ran her race. Maybe there was a couple of other horses that didn’t run their race on that day. Every time I hear American Pharoah’s going to breeze and want to look at his videos. You always look and, oh my God, maybe there’s something here that’ll say he’s not doing well or something like that, but he looks great and I have a lot of respect for him and his connections. You know, but at the same time I know my horse is doing very well, and I wouldn’t be surprised to see him jump up and surprise a lot of people.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Glad to hear it. Well, Jeremiah, thank you for your time today and we wish you luck on Saturday in the Arkansas Derby.
Jeremiah Englehart: Thank you very much.
Jim Mulvihill: All right, that’s Jeremiah Englehart with Bridget’s Big Luvy in Saturday’s $1 million Arkansas Derby.
Our next guest also is shooting for the Arkansas Derby on Saturday, and that’s Ron Moquett. Ron’s a 43-year-old native of Arkansas, born and raised in Fort Smith near the Oklahoma border. He attended the University of Arkansas where he would cut class to go to the races at Oaklawn. He got his start working for Bernie Flint and moved up from hot walker to foreman before going out on his own in ’96. In 2006, he won his only Grade 1 when Seek Gold upset the Stephen Foster at 91 to 1. On Saturday, a fourth place finish or better would likely put his Smarty Jones and Southwest Stakes winner Far Right into the Kentucky Derby.
Ron Moquett, it’s Jim Mulvihill in Lexington. How are you doing today?
Ron Moquett: I’m fine. Thanks for having me.
Jim Mulvihill: Absolutely. We appreciate you joining us. Maybe before we get specifically to Far Right, we can just talk about the marquis race at Oaklawn Park. This is the track that you grew up attending. Just tell us, if you would, your fondest memories of the Arkansas Derby, and what this race Saturday means to you?
Ron Moquett: I have several great memories of the Arkansas Derby. One was a person that I was a really big fan of and a close personal friend who was Mr. Bob Holthus that whenever he had battled back from being ill and had got Lawyer Ron and Lawyer Ron was running in the Arkansas Derby and it was the first Derby that I didn’t watch the race. I turned around and watched Mr. Holthus, and that was pretty neat watching his expressions all the way around there for a mile and an eighth as Lawyer Ron won and he looked like he was going to win. It was very moving and humbling for me to watch this lifelong race tracker, you know, live out one of his dreams. So that was one.
Then, of course, as a fan I loved when Concern won the Arkansas Derby; that was a big one for me, and Smarty Jones and there’s been a bunch of great Arkansas Derbys out there with the Afleet Alex Arkansas Derby, and, you know, even the ones where they run second and come back and run well in the Kentucky Derby, like second or third like Super Saver or Lil E. Tee or those guys, I just—it’s been a big race to me. It’s on my bucket list, and I’m excited to be a part of it.
Jim Mulvihill: Very good, and I don’t think there has been a more productive prep race for the Kentucky Derby in the last say 15 years or so, would you say?
Ron Moquett: Well, I’m a little biased because I get familiar with a lot of these horses that go on and run in it and stuff, but I’d say we’d have to be right up there with the Santa Anita Derby. For sure in the top two. These horses go on and they run well all over the country, but they seem to really shine in Kentucky, so we hope that trend continues.
Jim Mulvihill: Very good. Well, let’s talk about Far Right now and his development since he came to your barn last summer. Tell us about your early impressions of him and the steady improvement that he’s made since coming to you?
Ron Moquett: Well, horses are all different and some of them tell you in ways of whispers and body language, and some of them scream at you. This one, whenever he’s communicating to me about what he wanted to do, he was screaming he wanted to go further. So, you train them and he could go out there a standard gallop and come back and it’s like he hadn’t done anything. I know he’s got speed, but I really wanted to see him utilize that talent and the energy at the end of the race when everybody else would be a little bit tired. I was very pleased to see that when we stretched him out that he wasn’t lying to me; he really did want more ground. So that was my first impressions and now he’s become more and more of a professional.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Well, we’ve got a lot more to talk about, Ron. We’ve got several members of the media on this phone call, so I’m going to give it to the Operator, Michelle, and she’ll check and see what they have for you.
Ron Flatter: Ron, there’s—this is a horse that’s had some trouble in his races but has been able to overcome them at times with the starts and the wide trips. Is there anything that he’s showing you say since the Southwest that he’s going to overcome any of this, or is it a case of circumstances of the race? Just what are your thoughts on those situations?
Ron Moquett: Well, I actually think his ability to maneuver in and out and around traffic and start and then stop again and all that is going to be in our favor in the big race should we be lucky enough to get there. You know, in a seven or eight horse field it shouldn’t be that big of a deal, but I think that’s going to become a really neat thing to have, is his maneuverability and the fact that he doesn’t have to have everything go his direction to run his race. I think with him the thing that early on which was causing him a lot of trouble is that he’s got a very big cruising speed and then whenever you smash on the gas that sucker accelerates, and if there’s somebody four strides in front of you, I think the riders are underestimating how quick you get there. It could be we just chose a bad path or, you know, how racing goes, other than the fact I think that everybody, especially, Mike and Cory are very confident with him and they’re not in a big hurry. They know that whenever they ask he can do it, so hopefully they can choose the best path without the obstacles.
Ron Flatter: What’s your rider commitment this weekend for him, and then if he gets to the Derby?
Ron Moquett: Well, Mike Smith is riding this weekend, and after that I’m sure Mr. Smith and his agent will weigh his options and take our performance into account and whoever or whatever else is out there, and then hopefully he stays with us. I believe that he has confidence in our horse and I think he knows that he’s a lot better than what he’s shown. So I would say we’ve definitely got him this weekend, and hopefully he does enough in that race to make him not even look elsewhere.
Ron Flatter: Finally, do you have the coin toss yet to figure out which silks go for the Derby—or for the Kentucky Derby?
Ron Moquett: No, I’m going to leave that to them after the Arkansas Derby. That’s kind of funny. I’m out of that completely, as long as the horse shows up, they could put any kind of t-shirt they wanted to on him, I don’t care. I just want him in the Derby.
Danny Brewer: You mentioned this already about his navigation skills and how he can weave through traffic and what a plus that is. Is that just something that came naturally to him?
Ron Moquett: Yes, being a horse trainer I’d love to take credit for that, but that’s just a God-given ability and his knack for being brave and willing to go where he’s asked to go. Mike and Cory both had mentioned that he notices a hole at the same time they do and he pushes toward it before they’ve ever even asked him. I’d like to say that I taught him that and—but I think people that know would know better.
Danny Brewer: Well, given some of the other horses in the Arkansas Derby, does that change how you approach that with him strategy-wise?
Ron Moquett: You know, I keep going back and forth as far as strategy. You never know. This is going to be a very weird run race. I can say that last time American Pharoah [ran] we weren’t in there and a couple of other [horses] weren’t in there, but a lot of the people afterwards were shaking their head because nobody went with him. The fractions were terribly slow, and you can’t do that with a good classy horse like that and expect to make up any ground. But, even the fact that the track was slow and the pace was slow, he showed that’s why he was the two-year-old champion. The thing that I think a lot of people do is over adjust and, we’re just stating out loud our job is to break and go past him when they’re tired if we can. You know, it doesn’t mean we’re going to be eight lengths, it doesn’t mean we’re going to be 12 lengths, that means we’re going to let Mr. Smith decide where he wants to go and whatever the pace upfront dictates we’ll have enough time to catch him down the stretch.
Danny Brewer: So at this point it’s just saddle him up and hang on, right?
Ron Moquett: Yes, yes, that’s, you know, the old saying that good riders don’t need instructions and bad ones won’t listen anyway.
Jennie Rees: Do you believe that Far Right can beat American Pharoah straight up, or do you think American Pharoah is going to have to maybe not have his A race?
Ron Moquett: You know, I’ll say this, with all due respect to American Pharoah, I have the utmost confidence in my horse. I don’t believe we’ve seen the best of my horse, and I don’t know enough about theirs to give an educated opinion about it. But I can say that we’ve got some room to improve if we’re going to catch him, but I think there’s improvement there. So I would say that if everything goes cool —if I’m within two or three lengths of him at the sixteenth pole I’d feel comfortable. I’m hearing words like Seattle Slew and the next great and all this, and if that’s the case then we’ll all be reading about the horse that was second to the next Seattle Slew. So, you know, that’s what’s great about this. We’re all optimistic and we’re excited about the opportunity to run against a very good classy horse.
Jennie Rees: Yes, do you find yourself like looking really at all the prep races and thinking, okay, how many days are left, and we’re all going to be in the gate together, and…?
Ron Moquett: Oh, yes. I’m excited about it. I mean first off, anyone knows me knows I’m a fan. I work hard and we take nothing for granted. I want to beat my idols. I don’t back down from them. But I very much appreciate the journey and understand and respect everything that goes on with the sport and certainly the Derby. The media and the press, I’ve been into this since I was seven or eight years old, I’ve been following Twitter and Facebook and Googling Kentucky Derby about 20 times a day for awhile. So I’m very excited. But, yes, I have seen the preps. I’ve watched them all and watched all their replays.
Jennie Rees: What will you be looking for in the Arkansas Derby win or lose?
Ron Moquett: A good finish, a nice gallop out, a healthy horse, and on to the next one. Trust me; I want everybody that goes in the race to come out of it sound. I want the best horse to win at this particular distance on that day, and from that point I hope it’s ours. If it’s not, I want everybody to come back good and let’s try it again next week or next time we hook up.
Jennie Rees: When would you ship to Churchill? Would you fly him or would you van him?
Ron Moquett: We’d probably fly probably the day or two after the race. My house is at the four and a half pole here, so I’m very comfortable here, but I would want for the horse to get to the next spot as quick as he could.
Jay Privman: I was just curious, last weekend when there were three big preps run how much scoreboard watching you were doing vis-à-vis where you stand on the point standings at this point in time?
Ron Moquett: Well, the honest version is quite a bit. I’d like to say I was cool enough to say I was just going to let the chips fall where they may and whatever, but I did start watching towards the end, and thank goodness Churchill does a good job with updating that really quick. I knew that this was going to be close for us because I wanted to do right by my horse and not put too many races [in him]back to back and not run in the Rebel, so I knew that it was going to be close, but I was monitoring it quite a bit throughout the day.
Jay Privman: At the end of the day were you satisfied with where you stood, a little bit more concerned, a little bit more emboldened, or what were your thoughts when all the chips shook out?
Ron Moquett: To be honest, I was thinking that that was about it, and I thought you know what; it’s up to the horse to get a good trip and to do his job and prove he needs to be there. For the owners and for the barn and everybody involved I want us to come out and perform well and earn our spot in the gate. I always said that I want to belong when we go there. I don’t want to just be there. This horse with his running style and his ability to keep going, you know, he’s the little engine that could. I think he’s a grinding in and out tactical kind of horse that could make some noise if he gets there. So I hope everything works in his favor so he gets that opportunity.
Jim Mulvihill: Ron, I’ll ask you one more just looking back at his efforts last year. He ran well at Churchill Downs every time he’s run over that surface. Does that get you any extra excited about what might be to come this spring?
Ron Moquett: Well, you always put familiarity on the side of positive, so the fact that he has run well over that track I think would give us a little more confidence that we think he can handle the surface.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Well, Ron, we wish you luck on Saturday and hopefully we’ll see you at Churchill Downs in a few weeks.
Ron Moquett: Hey, thank you so much.
Jim Mulvihill: It’s our pleasure. Ron Moquett trains Far Right who will be in the Arkansas Derby Saturday, and a very interesting prospect not only for that race but for the Kentucky Derby. Ron talking about how he appreciates the racing media and likes to read what you all write, so I think he just gained some new fans here on this call hoping that he makes the Kentucky Derby field.
Now let’s turn our attention to the last guest of this national media teleconference, and that is Arnaud Delacour. He’s the trainer of Divining Rod, who is going to go in the Coolmore Lexington on Saturday at Keeneland. Let’s find out a little bit about Arnaud. He’s a native of France, and more specifically Normandy. He’s 39 years old and he was introduced to racing as a youngster at his family farm with layups and mares. He went on to work as an assistant at Chantilly and by the late ’90s he was an exercise rider for his fellow Frenchman, Christophe Clement. Arnaud later traveled to Argentina to work as an assistant for a year before returning to work for Clement mainly at tracks in Southern California. He’s been out on his own since 2013 and has won 74 races, and Saturday his Tapit colt, Divining Rod, who finished second in the Sam Davis and third in the Tampa Bay Derby, is going to try the Lexington.
Arnaud, it’s Jim Mulvihill. Thanks for joining us.
Arnaud Delacour: Yes, thanks. Good afternoon.
Jim Mulvihill: We’re very happy to have you on with us. The Lexington is the last stop for Kentucky Derby hopefuls. This spot is a logical one for you regardless, but is it safe to say you’re hoping to have a Kentucky Derby starter?
Arnaud Delacour: At the moment I don’t. I think it’s just a nice race on his own, you know, (inaudible) to go. The timing was to me was perfect, you know, five weeks after the Tampa Bay Derby, and, I just thought that it made sense to come here. You know, at the moment, one race at a time. I’m not really thinking of the ride after that, you know.
Jim Mulvihill: Sure, but we’ll take it one race at a time then.
Arnaud Delacour: Exactly.
Jim Mulvihill: You know, he surprised a lot of people in the Sam Davis, but tell us if he surprised you? You know, what had been your impressions of him as he grew up over the winter and then came into the stakes races at Tampa?
Arnaud Delacour: Well, I was not surprised of this on the Sam Davis. You know, he’s always showed some abilities. I was hoping he could take a step forward in the Tampa Derby. It didn’t really set up the way we thought it would. He didn’t break very well. He had an inside post so we had to use him a little bit early and there was pressure, you know, and he kind of faded a little bit at the end. Meanwhile, I think he learned a lot, you know, during that race, and he came back in good shape. He seems to have bounced back very well from the race, so, you know, he’s doing good at the moment and I’m excited to run him on Saturday.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent, and just tell us a little bit about the work he had at Keeneland on Sunday and what you thought of that?
Arnaud Delacour: Yes, that was good. So he had a good half mile and he actually galloped out very well. The galloping out was even better than the breeze itself, and he seems to handle the track very well. We got lucky, you know, to be able to breeze in between the rain, because the track was muddy the day before, and Sunday was a perfect day, so I was really pleased with that and he came back great.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Well, Arnaud, hang on the line and we’re going to see if any of the media on our call have questions for you.
Arnaud Delacour: Sure.
Ron Flatter: Arnaud, how has Divining Rod taken to Lasix? I mean he had one race and then faded the last time out. How do you think he’s responded to it?
Arnaud Delacour: I think he responded well. I’m not sure it made a huge difference to be honest with you. But after we ran him on the grass, we tried him on the turf and he came back, he bled a little bit that day, so we thought we might as well try to help him a little bit this way. But he’s been good ever since.
Ron Flatter: How do you feel about him going a longer distance? I mean are there questions in your mind about whether he can get past a mile?
Arnaud Delacour: Well, that’s one of the reasons why we thought the Lexington was a good start because we’re going a mile and a sixteenth again. After his last race, it didn’t really set up very well for him, but it’s hard to stretch him after what happened in the post Tampa Derby. So I think it’s logical to come back to the mile and a sixteenth, hope for a better trip and take it from there.
Ron Flatter: Finally, I have the privilege of going to New York every year and I’ve been to Chantilly and I just think that place is horse heaven. Do we have any place like that in the States? I mean Fair Hill comes to mind, but is there any place like Chantilly that is comparable to that here in the States in your mind?
Arnaud Delacour: Not to my knowledge. I mean Chantilly is a special place. All the best horses in France train over there and the facilities are exceptional, so in my mind it’s probably one of the best places to train. But I think that American racetracks are a little bit different; more functional and probably more cost efficient as well.
Jim Mulvihill: Arnaud, you faced Carpe Diem last time out and ran third, and I’m sure you saw what Carpe Diem did last Saturday. Just talk about if that gives you any extra confidence knowing that—I mean even though Carpe Diem beat you well, but he’s sort of—but then he steps up and runs a big race, does that give you any extra confidence or positive feelings about where your horse stands?
Arnaud Delacour: Yes, I think it’s always nice to see horses that beat us come back and run well. Ami’s Flatter, who ran second in the Tampa Derby came back and ran very well in the Florida Derby. I’m happy. Oviously we need to take a couple of steps forward to be able to (inaudible) them ever again, but I think that if Divining Rod improves a little bit, and keeps learning we’ll have a useful horse for the summer.
Jim Mulvihill: Excellent. Last question for you, can you just talk about the owners and breeders of this horse, Roy and Gretchen Jackson. They are best known to racing fans as the owners of Barbaro. I understand that they never put any pressure on you to try and get this horse to the Kentucky Derby. How involved have they been in helping to lay out this horse’s campaign and maybe I don’t want to say backing off from the Kentucky Derby but your current status is just taking it one race at a time.
Arnaud Delacour: Yes, no, they’ve been great. You know, we would consider the Derby if the horse would take us there, but they never put any kind of pressure for me. If he runs very well in the Lexington, well, we’ll consider it, but first of all we need to be eligible for the Derby and so far of course we are not in there. So that’s not a question that we really need to address right now, but the Jackson’s just want to do right by the horses usually, and the Derby doesn’t change anything.
Jim Mulvihill: Very good. Well, Arnaud, we appreciate you taking time with us today and we wish you luck in Lexington.
Arnaud Delacour: Thank you very much.
Jim Mulvihill: All right, Arnaud Delacour. He’ll have Divining Rod in the Lexington on Saturday. That’ll be the feature race on the “Jockey Club Tour on Fox Sports 1” I believe is the actual network. Now I just wanted to say thanks again to all of our guests today: Justin Zayat, Jeremiah Englehart, Ron Moquett, and Arnaud Delacour.