Yes, counsel. They are the people we called the contractors. These contractors were from the master farmer unit. They could organise the farmers with the produce and then we organised for security for them to take them to the crossing point so that the military police commander, the RUF military police commander in every town would provide security to take the farmers to the crossing point. Then when they went there, we - when they went there, the Guineans would come over, would cross over with their scales to weigh the produce, because we wanted to teach something different, something different from what used to happen before the war. Before the war when a farmer gets to a Lebanese store with coffee - before the war when a farmer gets to a Lebanese store with coffee or any other produce, the Lebanese would tell the farmer how much he's able to pay for the produce. And when the produce is paid for, instead of the farmer telling the Lebanese man how much he would pay for a rice - for a bag of rice, the Lebanese man will continue to tell him how much a bag of rice costs. So that we had no say over our own efforts.
But at the crossing points, when the farmers went there with their produce, they would meet their Guinean counterparts, sit down and negotiate the prices. It was purely barter system. How much would a bag of coffee cost in terms of rice, in terms of sugar and so on. So that is the new method we wanted to teach our farmers, our people by that activity at the crossing point. The same thing was done when negotiation was made for cartridges with the Guinean military personnel.