The cultural aspect is very important.
I'll continue in French, if you don't mind.
Once psychologists start providing services, they are confronted with this cultural reality. That is when training occurs. The issue is how to draw psychologists in this service network. Initial training, internship... People can do one-year internship. For instance, they can spend a year at Sainte-Anne Hospital or in any of the OSI clinics in Canada. There are five of them at the moment, and there will soon be ten. It certainly is the way of the future, because young psychologists are trained on-site, they understand the culture, they are interested in this clientele. They are more likely to remain.
There's also the issue of ongoing training for psychologists already practising. Almost 2,000 psychologists in Quebec offer post-traumatic stress disorder treatment. Almost 2,000 psychologists offer this type of service in Quebec. It is probable that very few of them are trained to work directly with these clients, because they do not know them. That does not mean they cannot work with them, but they do not have a good understanding of the culture. I think ongoing training could certainly be of interest.
Ongoing training is not mandatory in Quebec. It may become so under a new bill, Bill 50. Through mandatory ongoing training, the Ordre will have oversight on the type of training offered to its members. If there were a need in Quebec to specialize and to provide specific training to our psychologists for them to work with veterans, we would certainly be open to doing so. We would be prepared to assess the content of this training, evaluate supervisors who provide the training, if there is such a need, of course. Sometimes, you create a need. You must start by discussing it and creating an interest. I think that is certainly one approach to consider.