[Inaudible--Editor] to stop that problem, but we can take lessons, again, from B.C., which in the mid-1990s began a program called PharmaNet. Almost overnight, every doctor, and every pharmacist had access to real-time data. If you got a prescription in Richmond and the following day you got a prescription in Burnaby, the person looking at the prescription profile would know.
We showed some years ago that this was associated with a very rapid and dramatic drop in double-doctoring for both opioids and benzodiazepines. That sort of model that tracks all drugs prescribed to all people should exist in every province and territory in Canada. There's no good argument against it.