Well, I think the one thing we've been very successful at, once again, is the issue of cultural retention, and also incorporating that with the importance of education. The exchange from student to teacher has always been unique; a majority of the teachings are understood in both a cultural sense and also in a contemporary sense. The model that Sandy Bay always tries to provide is that we want to be able to capacity-build our students not only to be successful within the education realm but also to come back home and be the future leaders of the community, be the service providers of the community. That's always key.
We've been very successful in post-secondary programs as well, once again, but a successful post-secondary program is also dependent on the curriculum within Sandy Bay. Our curriculum is two years behind. We need to ensure we have funding for the compulsory programs that are required so we're not setting up our graduates for failure when they do undertake a post-secondary program.
Would you care to add?