That's the best one. When I was in the JPSU it was heartbreaking to see someone with talent leaving. They would have 20 or 30 years' experience, all the qualifications, millions of dollars, priceless experience, and a bad knee, and they had everything else, all the boxes checked, but that universality of service. Again, because the Canadian Forces have to stay in their box, they said no, that person has got to go, when the unit needed them desperately.
That's one of my first suggestions, because it doesn't impact the Canadian Armed Forces' operational ability at all. It stays at 100%.
Something was mentioned too about somebody who's not medically injured and wants a release. As I mentioned in my notes, sometimes you get tired. It's a tough job, and you need a place to go. Going to a school or as a barrack warden, jobs like that, are not the place to go. You go to a unit that gets you better. You go to the JPSU. You get fixed up and then you go back to work, and if you're releasing after 30 years and you're healthy, you go to the JPSU and you find out what civilian life is all about, and then you get released into something that's not totally foreign. It's familiar now, and it's an incremental release.