Fifteen departments are included in the Roadmap, and, for each of them probably three or four of our organizations benefit from funding. In fact, it may not be each of the 15 departments as there are specific programs.
I admit, however, that consultation can also be a burden on us. We have to be honest. Every department submits questionnaires to us and wants us to bring everyone together to talk about one of the 32 programs, then the thirty-first, then the thirtieth, and so on.
When the next Roadmap is developed, it will be very interesting to consider the Leaders Forum of the Fédération des communautés francophones et acadienne du Canada. That forum reflects what the Roadmap is doing on the community side. It brings together all the sectors of the francophone and Acadian communities, the municipal governments, the representatives of health, post-secondary and college-level education and us, a representative organization in health and justice. We are all there.
We have an action plan. It's a community strategic plan for the entire country. We can draw considerably on that work done by the francophone and Acadian communities.
We're using all our joint action systems to provide information on the Roadmap for Canada's Linguistic Duality. I think that would be an effective approach.