Thank you. That's a great question.
To us, there are four key things that you need to succeed with rural broadband. You need money, you need spectrum, you need access to key infrastructure and you need co-operation.
The barriers that you encounter in different rural areas of this country are different. Sometimes the problem isn't money. Sometimes it is economically feasible to serve certain areas but you can't get the spectrum to do it, or you can't get the municipal co-operation to do it. Or you can't get access, as some of my colleagues here have mentioned, to things like poles or other key infrastructure.
It's those four things brought together that are needed in order to achieve success. Some of them we can control, and I assure you that all of us attempt to do our best to control it.
In answer to your question, it all depends on what problem you're trying to solve where and what combination you use, but in theory, yes, you could do it, if you use the right combinations across the country.