It's a matter of significant concern for us, obviously, and anybody who's injured needs to be cared for. You're right, it's becoming more prevalent in the discussion, which is a good thing. It's important that mental health in general be something that people can talk about and that we, first and foremost, eliminate barriers to discussion and barriers to care. That's job one, and we're doing that in a variety of ways by talking about it and encouraging people to talk about it.
The surgeon general has been very clear, as have I, that mental health is something that you can recover from, deal with, get better from, manage in your life, and still have a successful career. There are some cases, just like physical cases, in which you are debilitated to a point where you may not be able to serve, but you still, as the minister says, need to be able to go through an effective transition. That's one reason for that transition group.
I would also say, though, that we need more research, more science, and far more work done on diagnosis, prevention, and screening so we can understand, when someone arrives into the armed forces, if they have a lack of resilience that needs to be worked on. What do we do for resilience training? How does that work? All of that needs to be underpinned by science and evidence, and so we are working on that across the board.