Okay. Thank you very much for joining us this evening for the Fundamentals of Epilepsy Genetics 101 Symposium. Before we begin, there are few issues that I need to cover, business. First, the most important announcement I’m going to make is, please put your cell phones and beepers on vibrate mode so that they’re not disturbing to those around you. Next, we have to talk about disclosure. The AES has the policy that faculty participating in CME activities must disclose to the program audience any real or apparent conflicts of interest related to either commercial relationships or discussion of unlabeled or unapproved uses of drugs or medical devices. The AES adheres to the ACCME’s essential areas and elements regarding industries to support of CME and disclosure by faculty of commercial relationships and discussion of unlabeled or unapproved uses of drugs or medical devices is essential.
 I didn’t introduce myself, my name is Ruth Ottman and I’m the chair of this session. There is in your syllabus information on the medical education evaluator and certificates. Since 2004, AES meeting attendees have been using the medical education evaluator on-line. In the syllabus, there are complete instructions about that. The on-line evaluator will be left open until January 31, 2007. So you have to complete the evaluations and credit tracking by that date. So you have until the end of January to do that. We’re going to hold questions until the end of this symposium and we should have ample time for a question and answer session.
 Question cards are included in the back of the syllabus handout. Please pass your question to the center of each aisle at the end of each presentation and someone will come by to collect them. There’s also be a microphone available if you would prefer not to right your question on a card. Okay, that’s the business. The - this is the annual fundamentals session, fundamentals of epilepsy and the AES and in it’s wisdom decided to devote this session to genetics, and called it Genetics 101 because we want to bring you up-to-date on genetic research on the epilepsies. This is obviously a very exciting area of research. It’s increasingly relevant from a clinical point of view but the research methods and findings are not always accessible to the practicing clinician.
 So we want to bring you up-to-date and demystified this area of research. Our goals are to really tell what we’ve learned about the genetic contributions to the epilepsies through research over the last decade or so, to also explain how we acquired this information, so to give you a feeling for how this information was obtained, what sort of research methods do we use? We also want to cover the implications for clinical practice and cover exciting and promising new areas of research. We have an excellent faculty, four speakers who are all outstanding in - researchers on the genetics of the epilepsies and also excellent speakers. I should say that there is a mistake in the program, Dan Burgees is listed as giving the talk on ion channels, he is not here. Andrew Escayg from Emory University will give that talk on ion channels.