He writes about various scenarios for Anglican Ordinariate clergy. I think some of these have been replicated in North America, such as this one:
Father Chaplain entered the Ordinariate with a small group who couldn’t hope to support him financially. He was therefore employed as a chaplain to a giant hospital which takes up the lion’s share of his time. His group is drawn from a large geographic area but most are committed to meeting regularly. They use a local church every week but at an unpopular hour.
Five years on and Father Chaplain is exhausted. He would love to do more for the Ordinariate but he lives 40 miles away from his people and is on call most days of the week. He struggles to attend meetings with other Ordinariate clergy due to his working hours. Yet he remains a good friend to them. Because of his enthusiasm his group have held together well and there are reasons for optimism about future development. But people cannot see how this will happen unless he is freed to be their priest.
We are blessed to have two priests in Ottawa. One of them is a hospital chaplain for the Ottawa archdiocese. He also celebrates Mass or gives the homily every Sunday, and at least one evening during the week. Thankfully, he loves being a hospital chaplain and is not burnt out, at least not that we can tell!
Our other priest, our rector, either celebrates Mass or gives the homily every Sunday (they alternate, so usually the homilist is not also celebrating the Mass). He celebrates most of the weekday public offices and Masses. He is also chaplain of Augustine College and teaches there.
We had a stable group coming into the Ordinariate; we own our own building and came into the Catholic Church with some money in the bank.