Unfortunately, some consumer advocates are troubled that giving this kind of responsibility to providers leads them to make overprotective decisions. The physical disability community refers to this as “dignity of risk” and “right to failure.” Attempting to make life “risk free” robs people of potential opportunities. People do not land a better job, move to a nicer neighborhood, build more intimate relationships, or enjoy fewer medication side effects if they do not consider and pursue the risky option. One of the things that make these pursuits a risk is the absence of a priori clear results. For example, it is uncertain whether meeting new people at a synagogue will broaden one's support network or cause more social anxiety. Many of a person's best achievements come the hard way: falling flat, picking oneself up, and moving on. Without these flops, people are unclear about their potential limits and miss out on unforeseen alternatives that may benefit them.