Anglicanism is, when it comes to Cofirmation, the most prelatical tradition in Christendom. In Orthodoxy, the presbyter is the normal minister of Sealing or Consignation; in the Roman Catholic Church presbyters, by commission, regularly confirm and in certain circumstances (e.g. the Easter Vigil) law automatically delegates this office to presbyters. But Anglican bishops are disgustingly anally retentive. It is well known that, just as they cannot stomach the idea of any other bishop exercising jurisdiction within the territorial boundaries assigned to them by the Crown, so they cannot tolerate the idea of giving up the role of being the only confirmers (that, of course, is the reason given why over the last half-century there has been such an increase in the number of suffragan bishops: 50 years ago a Suffragan who was not also an Archdeacon was a very rara avis).
Of course, in the ancient churches of East and West presbyters confirm by virtue of the sacramental authority either implicitly or explicitly delegated to them by their Bishop, and their use of episcopally consecrated Chrism is but one sign of this. And that is why, in the modern Roman Rite, presbyters extend their right hands as the Pontiff says the Prayer for the Descent of the Holy Spirit. The priest is genuinely participating with his high priest in the conferring of this Sacrament. He is a concelebrant of the Sacrament. And all this might have a practical usefulness gfor Catholic Anglicans.
Perhaps we may have to go through a period of anomaly and confusion in which we do not have bishops, while we await the acquisition of enough courage by some retired bishops to consecrate new Ordinaries for us in defiance of the the Establishment and its clutch - like the grip of a drowning man - on the mechanisms of Tudor legalism. If so, the Common Law of the Western Church ... of which we claim de jure to be members ... allowing presbyters to confirm at the Easter Vigil and in the Rites of Christian Initiation of Adults, may be very useful to us.
The Oil of Chrism ... now there's another example of Concelebration. Watch this space.