I see: in that case, if I may, I would like to add something.
We talked about scholarships. We understood from our discussion with Mr. Rossignol that you were looking for some ideas and strategies to get new psychologists. It is not up to us to tell psychologists that they should go to a particular location because there is a shortage there and too many psychologists somewhere else. That is not our job.
However, our members tell us that there is a serious problem at the moment involving the salaries paid to interns during their doctoral training. This is not true in most of the provinces. Most students in doctoral programs in psychology in Canada get paid for their work—either through a scholarship or in the form of a salary. That is not true in Quebec. The culture in Quebec is different.
When Mr. Beaulieu and I met with the Deputy Minister of Health last spring, she told us, that because of the danger of a shortage in some sectors, she was considering offering scholarships to attract students to take further training as psychologists in a particular sector or specialty. When we were talking about scholarships earlier, we were thinking of the Sainte-Anne Hospital, for example.
It is true that there is a specialty offered there in PTSD or operational stress, and this is part of the service provided to veterans. It could be a very good idea to offer scholarships to attract interns to specialize in services for veterans. In this way, they would develop within the system and be able to offer specialized services.
Would you like to add something, Ms. Lorquet?