I love working with the kids. These kids comes from tough backgrounds. Some of them are extremely poor, and just getting to interact with the kids and see their faces light up when they get a baseball glove for the first time. They get to own it. We leave every kid that we see in the clinic with their own personal glove to keep. So just seeing their faces, that's my favorite part of all these. And not only do we go and teach them baseball skills, but we also bring baseball culture with us, too. We always have a hot dog lunch, with peanuts and Cracker Jacks and Big League Chew and seeds — stuff that these kids have never seen before. In South Africa, the kids were like, "These are seeds. Why are you eating them?" They had no idea what we were doing. They didn't understand the concept of gum. But then they're having bubble-gum blowing contests. That's really the most rewarding part, seeing these kids and seeing how much fun they have. It's stuff that they remember, because the instructors, the places that we go to, they'll send us updates. They'll be out still playing baseball months after we had left. That's a good feeling, leaving that kind of impact on a place, where you think, "I'm just one person. How can I impact that many people?"