From the report:
Hungary: "Sixteen officers currently in Iraq in support of [Nato] mission. Plans to supply 150 force protection troops for training facilities at Ar Rustamiya."
Iceland: "Public information officer will serve with NATO mission in Baghdad. Offered $196,000 to fund training outside the country and help transport equipment to Iraq."
Italy: "Eight officers currently serving in support of [Nato] mission in Baghdad. Considering sending up to 16 more."
Netherlands: "10 military police and 15 trainers currently serving on [Nato] mission. Considering sending more."
Portugal: "Sending up to 10 soldiers to Iraq to support [Nato mission].
Slovakia: "Sending two instructors to Iraq, $53,000 in support funding."
Turkey: "Two officers serving in Baghdad; offered to train Iraqis in Turkey. Pledged $125,000 in April 2005."
So let's say that all the commitments listed here are met. That gives us a combined Nato non-combat force of... 230 troops. If we count only the Nato troops actually in-country in June, it gives us 52. Can you feel the tide turning?