About the investment in automation, you're absolutely right. The only reason there is an auto sector, besides the bailout that we entered into a number of years ago, is the high level of automation that went through that sector. I use these examples because the food processing industry is following along, albeit about 15 to 20 years behind. You said 20 years, and I would agree with you.
That being the case, if we were to modernize it similarly to what the Netherlands did—and we're looking at a substantive amount of capital—are we talking about creating jobs through this type of investment? I don't mean direct jobs in the process. The plant I came out of in St. Catharines has 1,550 workers in it. In 1992, it had 9,400, but there are more engines coming out of the St. Catharines plant in 2012 than there were in 1992, simply because of automation. That's why it's still there. I'm not looking at the direct jobs per se right inside that processor.
What do you see coming out of that real investment of capital that actually drives jobs and keeps processors working? Quite frankly, I don't have any left in the Niagara region. The last canner closed up five years ago, and that's the end of that, which means there are no peach trees for cling-free peaches. They're all thrown out on the ground now.