Let me sum up the activities of a “medic” in the health and welfare field in Japan during the occupation. The record is documented in voluminous reports with many volumes of statistics. This record, which I have barely touched on here, indicates that in terms of measurable criteria that are usually accepted in evaluating the progress of health and welfare programs, a major revolution was accomplished in Japan from a medical and welfare standpoint. This revolution was conducted in a manner that was acceptable to the Japanese. If it were not, sufficient time has elapsed since the end of the occupation for them to have terminated or drastically modified these programs. To this date, the programs have stood the test of time. The benefits, as I have tried to point out, in the lowered death rates and lowered disease incidence and improved standards of living have continued and will go on for many, many years so long as these programs are continued.