We've seen changes over the years, especially on the lake where the border is. You can look at the map in Chief Tsannie's presentation. The water used to be nice and clear on the Saskatchewan side, but now the discolouration is actually coming much closer, towards Camsell Portage. Based on our people who actually go out on the land and the lakes—because people are out there during the summers all the time—we can see that coming into our region.
The thing is, you know, our winters are changing. With climate change, we're faced with warmer temperatures. One of the things is that acid rain does a lot of damage to the environment, and certainly that's a real key concern for us, because we still live off the land. We still eat the fish. We still eat the moose and the caribou, you know. How much of that from the acid rain is actually going to infringe on our rights?
Certainly, one of the other pristine places, just west of Fond du Lac, is the Athabasca sand dunes. It's a rare place with rare species of plants, and certainly there's economic opportunity there. I think it's something that's so pristine that we have to make sure to maintain that wilderness park and keep it in place.