: So I want to talk a little bit more about really the specifics and why mass shootings in particular are uniquely disturbing, right. Even even more than other kinds of trauma. And I think one of the hallmarks is that they happen without warning in the most routine and even mundane places in our society, schools, movie theaters, concert venues, you know, places that you go to either have fun or learn or be with other people. And now in our community, it came to a grocery store. So grocery stores being at the center of the fabric of our daily lives, running to the store to pick up something, to pop in, to do something in the store. And so it just it kind of is it the hub of normalcy of our day. And so when trauma hits at that place, we can really feel rocked because it's like if that's not safe, if that's now something I got to think about before I quote unquote run to the store, it lends a whole different level of stress to our nervous systems. So let's talk a little bit about some of the more common trauma responses. And again, I want to reiterate what I said. I'm about to cut a list of some common responses. And I want to be clear that if you are experiencing any of these or know people who might be experiencing any of these responses, first of all, know that you're not alone. These are very common responses and there's nothing abnormal or disordered about this. You might have heard of the term post-traumatic stress disorder. And when I talk about it, I really don't like to use the word disorder. I like to talk about it as post-traumatic stress response because, again, it's normal response to an abnormal event. There's nothing disordered about it.