Actually, we tried to add those to the total number of properties, because as we mentioned, as of April 2017, there were 13,000 unique listings on the register, out of which approximately 6,000 or 7,000 were privately owned. For our total number of eligible properties, if we include owner-occupied residences, we arrive at a number that's close to 40,000. In order to get a better sense of the real cost of the credit, we tried to include most of the properties that were recognized under provincial or municipal legislation but weren't yet listed on the register. Obviously, as soon as the credit would be implemented, there would be a great incentive for these people to get their properties listed on the register.
Technically, what the website of the Canadian register says is that their purpose is to list every designated property, whether municipal, provincial, or federal, so we tried to include as many properties as possible, based on discussions we had with Parks Canada. They gave us a pretty good estimate of the total stock of historic properties.