That's a wonderful question. I would say that I don't want to speak for those indigenous communities. I have regular conversations with indigenous chiefs, mayors in Métis communities, etc.
I would say that at the beginning of this pandemic, when we looked at tough decisions to be made in the month of March, for example, when this really started to ramp up for us in Saskatchewan, we made a decision March 22 or March 23 or so to bring down Cigar Lake. I can remember the conversations with the indigenous chiefs at that point. They were concerned, in remote northern communities in Saskatchewan, that they did not have what was available in southern communities.
I would say the support that came from our uranium mining industry, but I would also say the support that came from health authorities—and I don't want to speak for them—I got the sense that it brought some of the concern down, to the point now where they're willing to look at reopening. I can only speak for ourselves. We sent almost 10,000 masks and 7,000 pairs of gloves and hundreds of litres of hand sanitizer to northern Saskatchewan to help in those cases. I think your question would be best framed to those indigenous chiefs for them to answer it, if they feel they're in a spot now where they're comfortable.
I will say this. From a conversation I had with a chief yesterday, there's no doubt there will not be a complete sense of ease until there's a vaccine or something that is solidly able to have life return to normal.