In some ways, Canada is actually the leader in post-trial support and mental health support. In most American states, there is no support at all for jurors post trial, and every state is very uniquely different in the way it manages jurors.
Canadians have taken leadership in improving jury pay in many provinces. Jury pay in the U.S. is substantially lower—in some cases, it's $6 to $10 a day for jury service—which is feeding some of the reticence and resistance to responding to a summons in the U.S. In many states, people aren't even showing up in court. They're not even in the courtroom. In some cases, the sheriff has had to go to houses to knock on the door to canvass and find out why they weren't coming to court.
Obviously, jury secrecy is very different in the U.S. from the way it is here. I think, from the research that we've conducted in focus groups and from talking to jurors, that Canadians appreciate their ability to have privacy, which is afforded under the jury secrecy rule, in the sense that they're not questioned by the media and there isn't scrutiny on the decision. That has an added benefit to the jury, in the sense that they're protected and can return to their lives. Their identities aren't disclosed, and that is very much appreciated.