We always work with the first nations or the tribal councils of the authorities on identifying their needs and doing emergency management response plans, integrating them as closely as possible with the local response and alert sorts of things.
There is a lot more to be done, but I assure you there is work that goes on. We work really hard every time something happens, like the Red River flooding last year, or the fires in Quebec. It draws attention to this and more focus is put on it.
The whole exercise we went through with Health Canada and the communities on H1N1 accelerated the process of emergency management planning. We have very solid agreements with all of the provinces. They would like us to pay for everything, including all of their costs, but we don't let that get in the way of actually dealing with it.
I think there's more to be done on prevention, and there certainly are communities that have issues. They need more equipment or more training, and we'll do our best to meet as many of those as we can.