Yes. Even specific to switching from natural gas and propane in the context of grain drying.
There is potential, for example, with existing mechanisms. I alluded to the clean fuel standard that will be applying regulations scheduled for natural gas and propane in 2023. There is the potential that this will increase the price of these fuels.
Under the actual clean fuel standard, as you probably know, there's a credit category that will provide credits to end-point users, such as farmers, for switching away from fuels such as natural gas and propane to potentially more emissions friendly fuel sources that are less carbon intensive.
That's one example of a potential mechanism that could serve very well.
I think our only real concern is that in the interim, as these processes are getting under way, farmers may still be subject to extreme weather that could drive up the costs of grain drying as that transition is occurring.
As I said, even without the actual carbon tax, it could be that the clean fuel standard in and of itself provides that incentive for the switch, along with the actual programming available that provides support.
I'll also refer further questions to Keith Currie, who is our vice-president of the CFA.