Thank you very much. Absolutely, it's weaving in new traditions. And I'm not sure, for example, that 50 years ago you would have seen multi-faith services at funerals. We saw with Mr. Layton it was multi-faith. They had representatives from various communities. We've seen aboriginal ceremonies integrated much more at events over the last few years. So they are woven in, I think, as society evolves, as it broadens.
We are representing that our citizens' makeups are from diverse backgrounds, so they are incorporated in a respectful way that doesn't take away from tradition, but in a way enriches it because it broadens its reach to citizens of those communities who would not normally maybe tune in and say, “That's a funeral. He's English-speaking”. By having a broader appeal and having a very varied service, he was responding to constituents, to the various communities that he had worked with.
In that way, that's when we say it's flexible, it's respectful. We always take into account the desires and wishes, and find a way to express that. So yes, absolutely, it's a very important point.