While I agree with you in a lot of ways Keizer I think, too, that a basic interest in wanting the sport to grow doesn't have to be financially based. Of course I would love to make money off of doing something that I loved, but ignoring the fact that is infeasible I think the other major factor for why I want the sport to grow is to see what can happen to it for the sport of it. Think about this, the greatest disc golfer ever to be born maybe won't even ever find out about or will be driven away from it because of negative stereotypes. The more people that find out about it and grow to love it the better it is for the competition, as we are seeing a little bit now. Instead of one guy being "the guy" like Climo was in the 90's there have been a number of other players who have gotten into the sport and are tearing it up and stretching the limits of the sport, which is, I believe, the essence of sport. The other reason to want the sport to grow is to allow for more courses, and better courses, to be built. While it will never be like ball golf with architects designing what they want the course to be like and then importing the materials, a little bit of that couldn't hurt. Natural landscapes, while they are beautiful and contain within them a sublime understanding that they are part of nature and we are just using it, there is still the reality that ball golf courses look just as beautiful. Not every course needs to be Winthrop Gold or Pickard or even Water Works, but the occasional interference of man in the natural landscape can and does create more challenging and better quality courses. Instead of being limited, then, to the select few awesome signature holes that can be created with a talented designer and a good tract of land the courses could contain 9, 18, or even 27 signature holes which would only make competition better. Anyway, like I said, I agree with a lot of what you say, but wanting to grow the sport has more than just financial intensives.