I think when we talk about organizations, there are certainly different types of organizations that fulfill different roles in both responding to a crisis and maintaining a focus on long-term solutions. While both are needed, if they're not coordinated, we just continue to do what we've always done, and it is a very expensive response in the long run.
Certainly our role in working with the 25 agencies that we contract with is to really strengthen and reinforce what they are focused on and what their capacity is and to rely on it heavily. However, no one social delivery organization, be it a shelter or a drop-in or another, will necessarily have the alignment to really focus on longer-term community successes. There are organizations that focus on that, such as Homeward Trust and other entities across Canada. Really, it's about looking at and acknowledging that we do have a system that responds to and either helps people or, in a worst-case scenario, actually contributes to their experience of homelessness if it's not delivered really effectively and impactfully. When we talk about those organizations, that is very much what we do.
In terms of prioritizing, we apply a lot of rigour around ensuring that we are having the greatest impact for our resources, and we do that as part of the added value locally. I think the other thing I would note is that for Homeward Trust and the multiple streams of funding that we administer, we try to alleviate administrative pressure on agencies, and we are able to utilize money from different streams in a really intentional way.