Your question is a good one to which there's not a great answer. Quite simply, it is a problem. A farming operation today is worth an enormous amount of money and we're working on it to see if there's any way that we can address the problem. We're aware of the problem, which is at least a start in trying to deal with it.
However, in order to make sure that the farms stay in a competitive range—that's why I mentioned innovation—they have to stay productive. That's not totally answering your question, because we cannot provide dollars just to buy farms. That is not in the game, but there could be other ways, and we're looking at them. We want to make sure the operations you're talking about remain fully competitive. That's where the research dollars come in and are so vitally important, whether you're in the dairy industry, growing potatoes, canola, or whatever it is. We have to make sure that the farmers, if they're growing grains, have a seed that can produce more and use less moisture. We have to make sure that the fertilizers that are put on the land are used totally by the crop, and find other ways to grow crops with a lot less fertilizer.
This is what's going on in the science and research area in this country. I've had the privilege as a minister to travel across the country and meet some of these people. It's amazing what these scientists do, and it's amazing what results they have. The end result just puts more money in the farmer's pocket and I'm certainly big on that.