"Looking back, if I had known everything that I know now," he said. "I probably wouldn't have opened a childcare center, just because it would have seemed impossible."
Lucky for Ko his naivety allowed him to conquer "one insurmountable obstacle after another" until finally his dream was realized.
But despite the occasional mess left by over zealous club kids, Kanagarajah remains pretty blasé about his noisy neighbours. He's not open nights so for the most part, he's spared the headaches that come with a 3am feeding frenzy. He tried it one Friday shortly after he first opened; it was a lesson he learned very quickly.
Girvan shares the century old house with seven other lawyers, three of them criminal lawyers like himself, the others in entertainment law. From the outside it's a typical Victorian era home, similar to the handful of remaining residences on the street, most of which have been converted into commercial space. These days when one goes vacant - like the property next door, a former sandwich shop - there's always the danger of them being town down.
But Morgan isn't a bored billionaire with an expensive hobby, he's not a real estate developer either and he's not looking to build some monolith filled with condos and movie theatres and fancy restaurants.
It's a whole new plateau for the man who began his career with a tiger and a police siege in the office of his first club, but who broke ground in what would later be known as the Entertainment District. The famously workaholic Khabouth and his INK Entertainment is behind The Guvernment, Kool Haus, Ultra Supper Club, Spice Route, Tattoo Rock Parlour and more, but for a project the size of Bisha he's teamed up with Lifetime Developments, who include Liberty Market, M5V, Water Park City and the new and old Four Seasons among their portfolio.