You're absolutely right, with respect to the exports. Most of the exports from the west coast are coming from private lands. Ironically, a lot of those private lands were initially held by public companies that had manufacturing facilities. They got access to those private lands way back when, most of it for railway. In terms of other private lands, there were always volumes that were attached to existing sawmills.
The provincial government of the day, after 2000, changed the requirements for tenure and allowed companies to change their tenure, sell their tenure, and even stratify their tenure, without having any public review processes.
I don't want to be trashing any particular company. The model was.... MacMillan Bloedel, as everybody knows, was a world leader in forest products. They had mills everywhere on Vancouver Island. They had some problems and they sold to Weyerhaeuser. When they sold to Weyerhaeuser, MacMillan Bloedel had their private lands and their public lands all feeding—this is what's critical—their own mills. Weyerhaeuser then spun off. With the government changing its regulations, they spun off their public lands and their private lands. The government regulations then allowed them to do, frankly, whatever they wanted with their private land volumes. With those private land volumes, the company started closing mills.
Now we have a third or a quarter of the mills we used to have. Pretty much the same volume is being harvested by the same players, if you go back and follow their heredity, but instead, they're harvesting it and exporting, because they closed their sawmills.