I think there are three things that I would do.
First, I would effectively double the national housing strategy investment. I would move the investment forward so that a lot of the money is spent over time, with more of it at the back end than at the front end. I think you need to move that forward.
I think one of the challenging things in the design of the co-investment fund is that it doesn't have a specific prioritization for people experiencing the greatest risk of homelessness, so you end up spending a little bit of money a mile wide and an inch deep. In order to achieve rapid success and protect the people in greatest need, those whose lives are at risk from homelessness and those in the most extreme core housing need, you need to prioritize the investment to those in the greatest need—first on homelessness and those in the extreme core housing need—and to target the investment fairly precisely.
It's also a fairly challenging program to get through. The application is 200-plus pages. In our sector, not a lot of organizations have the ability to do the housing and to do the work that goes into that. There's some work and investment that I know has been done on capacity in homelessness and housing systems around the country. Not everybody has Quebec's history and Quebec's experience in developing housing. B.C. and Quebec, I think, are probably about the furthest ahead in their ability to use the money appropriately.