They are if they are affected personally. Recently, I got a call from the Pamirs; people complained and asked to solve water problems; a call from the Rasht district, where they have a problem with waste; a call from Dushanbe, where an area suffers from emissions. There are a lot of small workshops in the capital now, you know, private ones. All of them are engaged in the processing of iron, and it produces a lot of pollution; emissions of heavy metals and harmful substances go into the air. They also burn plastic. The population suffers greatly from this, they call us, ask what to do, they talk, they write letters to all authorities, but no one responds to them. Recently, I got a call from Parkhor—it's a place on the border with Afghanistan—they said that bees are dying en masse there, and this has been happening for many years. Desperate beekeepers ask what to do. They already know perfectly well why all this is happening: as soon as the fields are sprayed with pesticides, they immediately experience a massive death of bees. I tell them to come here; we will write letters to all the authorities together, we will publish a letter with photographs and signatures on our website. What else can I do? Due to the pandemic, I was stuck in the city for the whole summer; usually, I leave: I cannot be here in the heat because I depend very much on the air, on what I breathe. While I was here, I wrote an article on air quality in Dushanbe, many people read it, the central magazine Khabar reprinted it, so did our republican newspaper, then radio Ozodi turned to me for an interview. Everyone supported me, called me, told me how important it was to raise this topic. We are not used to such activism; people are afraid to speak out loud.