Yes. It always has three at the investigative stage—a different three if it's serious enough to warrant a hearing. It's important to have someone on each of those bodies, which the judge and justice of the peace do. They provide an understanding of the work of the person who's being complained of, for example.
It's very important to have community input. The lawyer, the community person, or whoever the third person is on the committee or hearing panel does bring, in my experience, valuable input from members of the public. The other members, again in my experience, very much seek out and value the input from the community member as well. Sometimes the judiciary may see it from the perspective of what the justice system is to them on a day-to-day basis, whereas a member of the public might have a different perspective. They're not as familiar with the justice system, and they're seeing it the way a member of the public would see it. Having a member of the public on it, whether it's the lawyer or whether it's one of the other four community members, in my experience is very valuable.