Well, I think we have very interesting small companies in the field of biomedical devices. Again, it's about the ecosystem. Some of those small companies come out of universities, and the question is how to help them transition from a spin-off from a university into an established company.
Certainly, I think that while we've seen incubation-type approaches in Toronto and across the country that are helpful, it's a question of having a strategy to take that company out of spin-off mode into establishing and growing it. You can't always be in the small company mode. You want to establish a base for it.
Again here, the important aspects of medical technology are working with the regulators, being patient with the investment to go to clinical trials, and not losing your energy in the process. It's a very long process. Those entrepreneurs need support throughout those stages, especially for medical devices. There's a societal aspect to it. There's a social licence. Is that what we want? Do we want that type of technology?
It may save us some money for preventative medicine and that's fine. But we must ask and answer the question, and that means working throughout the ecosystem, with the social sciences, the doctors, the hospitals, and the caregivers, as well as with the technologists who come up with the ideas.