I'm going to recommend to Mr. Morrice and also to anyone who is engaged in this work that they connect through the Canadian council on biodiversity, because I'd like those best practices to be shared among those groups. I appreciate the work you're doing on that.
I'd like to switch over for a moment to you, Mr. McLean. You've told us about a number of government programs that provide seed money for environmental issues, programs whereby the Government of Canada in fact does put money on the table. You've mentioned, for example, the habitat stewardship program, the aboriginal fund for species at risk, the wetland conservation fund, and the national conservation plan.
I'd like to ask you about one that you didn't mention, and that is the eco-action community funding program. At least, I assume that it's apart from the four you've mentioned. If it's included within one of them, I'd like to know that. In particular, talking about the eco-action community funding program, I understand that money only goes to environmental and community groups in aboriginal organizations, not to businesses. So does it have an effect in interesting or incentivizing businesses to contribute in its programs? If so, how do businesses get involved in eco-action community funding programs?