CBC Saskatchewan's iTeam looked into something you deal with everyday — the temperature of teas and coffees sold in local shops.
Those questions arose after a Winnipeg woman said she is still trying to recover from severe burns she suffered earlier this year from spilling a Tim Horton's tea on her lap.
It happened when Lisa Marchant and her ex-husband Scott Kilbourn got in a fender bender.
Kilbourn said Marchant suffered third degree burns because the tea was too hot.
"How many persons do you have to have that have a burn from a cup of tea or even a coffee before something is done?" Kilbourn said. "And I don't think the government of Canada is doing enough."
Now the two are pushing for compensation from Tim Hortons, and regulation from Ottawa.
Tim Hortons has denied the request for compensation. It said it follows the temperature guidelines of Canada's tea association.
CBC's iTeam spent a day driving around Regina, testing the temperatures of coffee and tea from different establishments.
This is a map that shows coffee shops around that city, and the temperature that they serve tea and coffee.