But neither do many small companies, right? They don't do an IPO either. If they're small, they haven't got anything to offer. Investors wouldn't be....
I think when you have a new start-up, they have the same challenges. They're perhaps a slightly different flavour, but they have the same problems with access to capital. You don't have any track record. You don't have anything to show. You don't have anything someone can put their hands on if something doesn't work out well. I think it's a challenge that's shared by anyone who has a great idea and wants to commercialize it and run with it.
I'm interested in knowing how you grew financially.
You're buying from another co-op in the United States, which is great—to see co-ops working together. You're buying goods at a particular price that you then sell to members, and you return money to your members.
You must have put aside money for expansion, for growth. Not all of our profits went back to...? I'm assuming that you must have a fund. We've had a number of cooperatives say they have a reserve for expansion and growth, and they build that reserve every year. They use that reserve to help them. They still need to seek additional funding, but that is what they start with. Is it the same with Mountain Equipment Co-op?