When we support our students to achieve and they feel good about what they're achieving, the student's self esteem increases. When the student's self esteem increases, their health is better and their achievement is better and it creates a positive cycle instead of a negative cycle. In terms of what we should all in the University consider, I think it is about students being individual and about listening to students. Not being afraid to ask a student “What would make a difference for you?” And perhaps the other thing I might emphasise is not to worry that students would be seeking unfair advantage. We find it really difficult to persuade students to accept help to which they are clearly and totally entitled. Students still in the current educational environment, here and elsewhere, are afraid of stigma. They're afraid of being thought less of. And it's very hard for them to accept help. It's even more hard for them to ask for it. So I think that's the least of our worries. I think we're still at the stage where we need to work with our culture and our climate, to encourage students to feel confident about disclosing their difficulties and accepting the help, which is there for them.