Official Worldwide Website Carmine 6s Shoes 2015 Online Sale! 40 80 Off! Free Shipping. Air Jordan 1 Black Toe 2013 Save Up To 70% Off Discount In Our Outlet Store Carmine 6s Find Great Deals And Discounts On Popular Styles And Order Online People like to talk up the terrible twos as if they the worst year of childhood a parent must endure. Then we completely blindsided when we realize the threes are so much worse. These terrors have been coined threenagers, and they're out to get us. It just when we think we're in the clear after the crybaby twos, our toddlers turn three, and with it comes triple the drama. My daughter is no exception. If I'm not careful I may cut her sandwich in half before asking. Cue the water works. She has to wear her specific boots with her specific dress, and I can even suggest pigtails when she already set on having a ponytail. The other day I was putting the finishing touches on her tutu dress for a wedding where she be the flower girl. I needed her to take it off so I could finish. She went into complete meltdown mode as she pulled it off and shouted "I'M RUINED!" Before falling to the ground. Where does she get this stuff? I must have missed those episodes of Dora the Explorer or Calliou. It's phrases like these that leave us parents scratching our heads and wondering what is going on in their little minds, then the next moment, walking on eggshells and dodging their fits. I posed a question on my Facebook page and the June 2010 birth club "You know you live with a threenager when" and got a hilarious bout of responses. From "their attitude is a big as their wardrobe," to "you have to permission to change the television channel or to your own iPad," these young preschoolers can pack some punch. Here some more drama going on in other threenager households. ugh, it so funny, and so frustrating. Dressing takes forever, because he needs just the right pair of pants, and if he needs a shirt, it can have any diggers, fire trucks, etc., because those are and not for playing. At bedtime, he needs three blankets, tucked in at the edges, and the order from top to bottom is totally critical, lol. I told him his flip flops were on backwards (on the wrong feet) a few weeks ago, and he turned them around so the toes were at his heels and refused to believe my husband that they were on wrong. September 27, 2013 at 10:00 pm OMG!! I have a threenager too!! She cracks me up but sometimes it just too much. She changes her clothes at least four times a day, pretends to put on makeup (I rarely wear it), and will had full on meltdowns over changing the channel/cutting her sandwich in half/making her pick up her messes. Thanks for letting us know we not alone in the craziness of having a three year old! I have my granddaughter living with me and I know what a teenager is like, when you give them a time out or say you are grounded and can go out, her comment back is you wanna bet and with a Laugh out the front door she goes. Also you take them shopping for clothes and she gets several tops and the within the next two days in the morning getting dressed for school complains, I not going to school I got nothing to wear comment > Supper thin and light fusible interlining says: Online advertising has two basic benefits namely Traffic Generation and Promotion and Branding. There are some elaborate facilities on the web for the application of this loan variant. My friend little boy is almost three and his favorite thing to say is hurt my feelins and me lone! (with arms crossed and lips poked out). He also just started asking about everything. Today while cleaning up the toys I asked one of my kids to pick up the toy he was standing on, he then tells me can I tired, then lays his head on the counter. Another one of my lovely children love to throw themselves down on the floor when I change up what we are doing and he not done. room to go to class, lunch, or outside. If its not his idea its an all out drama fest to just get him to where he suppose to be. I freakin love this post. Hilarity. I have a threenager and the things that come out of her mouth just have me rolling in laughter, boiling mad, or just plain scratching my head or smh. She is more bossy to my mother because gramma gives in to more of her demands than I do. Ive heard you KIDDING ME? Complete with a sigh, an eyeroll, followed by a fake faint where she will fall to the floor. and HURRY. Sighs all time, and recently started saying All of her brothers toys beling to her until he comes home from school. Lol. She also tells me talk to me you nut when im scolding her. This Internet site provides information of a general nature and is designed for educational purposes only. If you have any concerns about your own health or the health of your child, you should always consult with a physician or other healthcare professional..

Technically a disc can't "slip." The term slipped disc is essentially a slang term for a bulging or herniated disc. The name, while dramatic is incorrect as the disc has not slipped. None the less, people who have this condition complain of one thing; a lot of pain! The causes of a herniated or bulged disc are varied; however factors associated with poor disc health include lifestyle choices such as smoking, lack of regular exercise, and inadequate nutrition. Additionally heavy work, poor posture, daily wear and tear, injury or trauma, and incorrect lifting or twisting causes further stress to the disc. Once the disc is weakened, "the straw that breaks the camels back" can be something as minor as coughing or bending. Fifty percent of people with a disc herniation experience no symptoms whatsoever! Of those that do experience symptoms the most common will be pain in the area of the herniation that may radiate across the hips or into the buttocks. Other people experience numbness or pain radiating down their leg to the ankle or foot. If the herniation is large enough, you may notice weakness with extension of your big toe and you may be unable to walk on your toes or heels. In severe cases of lumbar disc herniation, you may experience changes in your bowel or bladder function and may have difficulty with sexual function. This is a medical emergency and you need to go to hospital immediately if you are suffering these symptoms. Back pain is one of the most common and expensive medical conditions in terms of money, lost wages, disability payments, and also in terms of human misery. The large majority of chronic back pain is due to disk damage. I am using the term disk damage' because disks may not have enough damage to them to be considered to be herniated, but nevertheless cause significant pain, stiffness, muscle spasticity and other symptoms. Disk damage is sometimes referred to as a slipped disk, bulging disk, prolapsed disk, herniated disk, or just a bad back. Typically, disk damage becomes significant beginning around the age 35 to 45. Disk damage is caused by wear and tear. Rather than having either a bad back, or a strong back, we all have damage to our disks, only the degrees of damage are different. While the onset of symptoms may be sudden, even instantaneous, the damage had been there for years. It tends to become worse over time, although after the disks lose enough fluid, around age 65 to 70, the symptoms often decrease. The damage to the disks still remains, but there is not as much pressure on them, so the are less likely to press on nerves or cause referred symptoms like sciatica or dropfoot. So it affects mostly people in middle age when they are generally at their career and earning peak. It makes people feel old before their time. Doctors and other health care professionals do not like to deal with patients with disk damage. Using mainstream medical techniques, at least, there is no easy cure. Physicians dislike telling a patient who is in severe intermittent or chronic pain that there is little they can do for them, except maybe to send them for physiotherapy or give them painkillers or muscle relaxants. If bad enough they can use surgery. During the 1960s and 70s, spinal fusion was much used, but now we can see the risks versus the benefits more clearly. The benefits are almost never worth the risks. Standard practice is for physicians to provide clients suffering from low back pain with pain medication, and refer them to a physiotherapy clinic. They probably do not have much faith in the physiotherapists chances of curing the client, but it is all they know to do. Surreptitiously, they might suggest a chiropractor, or patients may decide that on there own. But these are the most common choices open for them. There are some other treatments such as proprioceptive neuromuscular facilitations, TENS, acupuncture, ultrasound, etc, but all these have limited benefits, provide only temporary relief or have a low success rate. They are focused on making the back problem more bearable, not in curing it. Before learning how to best treat disk herniation, we must learn more about the disk, and how it is injured. Disk injury can occur in the neck, the cervical spine, but the large majority occurs in the low back, the lumbar spine. Disks are located between the vertebrae. They act as shock absorbers, or pads between the bones of the spine. Most often disk damage occurs in L5 S1, the lowest disc, or L4 L5, the second lowest. The L' refers to the Lumbar spine, the lower back. S' refers to the Sacrum, where the spine connects to the back of the pelvis. They are numbered, so L4 is above and L5 is lower down. If you look at a vertebral disk from above, it is shaped roughly like an oval. You might say that it resembled a doughnut without the hole. It has a liquid core in the centre, so it could be compared to a jelly filled doughnut. Surrounding the liquid core are tough fibrous rings. These rings are layered like an onion or like the annular rings in the cross section of a tree. Above and below each disc is a vertebra, and to the rear is the spinal cord and its branches extending forward and to the sides. Disk herniation or bulging occurs at the back of the disk, or as we say, posteriorly. At least if a disk were to bulge out in front it would cause few symptoms as the majority of symptoms are caused by the bulge pressing on a nerve branch of the spinal cord. But for reasons we will touch upon later, disk damage is always on the posterior of the disk. In addition, most often, the bulge is on the left side. So usually, sciatica runs down the left leg. As mentioned, disk injury is caused by wear and tear, rather like osteo arthritis. Sometimes physicians call disk damage arthritis of the spine'. The damage is caused by repeated forward flexion of the lower spine in other words, bending forward from the waist. The lower back is designed to have a curve to it, as viewed from the side. If you look at the whole spinal column, it has a definite S'shaped curve in profile. The lumbar curve is the bottom half of the S. When we bend forward from the waist, we flatten out the curve, or even reverse it. When we bend forward we also put pressure on the front part of the disk. This pressure on the front (anterior) of the disc produces the damage to the back (posterior) of the disc. Think of squeezing a tube of toothpaste at one end. The toothpaste is moved back, away from the pressing thumb. Think of squeezing a balloon at one end. It causes the balloon to bulge at the opposite end. Downward pressure on the front/anterior of the disk is transformed into pressure directed on the back/posterior of the disc. Like the balloon analogy, when a spinal disk is squeezed in the front, it will eventually bulge in the back. A bulging disk will not result from just leaning forward to tie your shoes a single time. But think of how often we find ourselves leaning forward. Most of us spend hours every day leaning forward while sitting at a desk. When we drive we also lean forward in the seat. Sitting and improper posture are the main sources of disc damage. Think of the potential damage done of repeated and constant unbalanced pressure for hours a day, over many years on the fibrous rings of the disc. . Many people, even doctors, think that heavy lifting and carrying is somehow the main source, but it is not so. If you look at most people with disk damage, they probably work at a desk or are truck drivers. This repeated and consistent pressure eventually tears the annular fibres at the back (posterior) of the disk. The central cores of the disk (nucleus pulposa) is liquid, or jelly like. Certain kinds of cutting tools use liquid under pressure to cut through metal. Pressure on the nucleus pulposa has the same cutting action, over time. This is the immediate source of disk damage. Lifting heavy objects does put stress on the disk, but this is momentary. Far more serious is damage done through activities we do over a longer period of time, hours a day, over weeks, months and years. The idea that lifting and carrying heavy objects being the main source comes from occasional incidences of bouts of back pain brought on after lifting something heavy. But the idea that lifting a heavy object causing disk herniation in a healthy back is wrong. In those incidences in which some person lifts a heavy object and after has a bout of sciatica or severe back pain, the individual already had disk degeneration. The lifting is only the final straw that broke the camels back (pardon the pun). If they hadn't lifted that particular load, they would have had the same bout of back pain, just weeks or months later. Even before the disks develop a bulge, the tearing of the fibres of the disk causes symptoms. The innermost layers have no innervation, however, the middle layers do have some, and the outer layers have more nerves. When the tearing reaches the middle layers, messages are sent to the brain to the effect that there is some damage to the lumbar disks. The brain sends messages in return to tighten up the muscles surrounding the damage. So the lower back muscles become rigid in order to act as a kind of splint for the area, just as a broken bone might be splinted. But this protective mechanism becomes more of a problem than a solution. The muscles become tight 24 hours a day. They become what is called spastic'. Thisspasticity' becomes a problem. The muscles are overworked constantly, but under these circumstances the work does not strengthen the muscles but weakens them. They become rigid and frozen, unable to contract or lengthen properly. In addition since they never really move, the body decides that they are not supposed to move, The body's logic is that if something is not a moving part, then it should be strengthened by growing fibrous reinforcement which are called adhesions, and eventually there is calcification within the muscles. The affected lower back muscles begin to feel like leather instead of flesh, and eventually can feel as hard as wood to the therapist. The loss of flexibility that people notice in their late 20's or 30's is the beginning of this spasticity. As the back muscles become permanently tightened and overworked, they can become painful. The tightness of the soft tissues in the area and the adhesions constrict blood flow, like a pipeline being blocked, causing a build up of lactic acids and other waste products, and shortages of oxygen and nutrients normally carried into the tissues by the blood. Eventually the torn fibres in the disc cause the liquid core to migrate backwards (posteriorly) the disc bulges like a tire tube with a weak spot. The bulge on the disk moves closer to where the nerve emerges from the spinal cord. This bulge may be a millimetre away from the nerves running out of the spine, but there are still no neurological symptoms like sciatica or severe back pain. This can go on for years, Perhaps the back feels stiff or sore or tired, but nothing that would stop someone from working or doing their normal activities. But then one day the bulge shifts that extra millimetre and presses on the spinal nerve root. It might be during heavy lifting, or it might be when they are doing nothing in particular. Some people just wake up with it in the morning. It seems sudden, but has been building up for years. Suddenly they are in excruciating pain. It may be pain confined to the lower back, or may be in the form of sciatic pain shooting down the leg; it might be in the form of what is called dropfoot'. Dropfoot is when the muscles on the top of the foot become paralysed so that when they try to walk, their foot won't lift up. Their foot drags along as they walk, like the character Igor in the Frankenstein movies. If it continues, they might need to get a foot brace. This pain or paralysis generally is bad enough to keep them in bed for a week or two then subsides, at least for awhile. The sciatica and lower back pain comes and goes over the years. Episodes of pain tend to become more severe and last longer over time as more damage is done to the disk. In a number of cases the pain eventually becomes constant. Because it is episodic, the first few times the physician may claim that their treatment cured it or the chiropractor might claim success with his or her manipulations. But really, the pain would have gone away whether it was treated or not, The disk bulge simply shifts off of the nerve root by itself after a time. It will return, but is quiescent for now. This is a basic outline of the problem. But disk damage does not have to be a life sentence of pain. A physiotherapist in New Zealand named Robin McKenzie stumbled on a highly effective treatment for disk damage back in the 1960's. The McKenzie Technique or Method I have already written various articles on, but is now the standard treatment for disk damage in many countries. In the UK it is very slowly becoming more recognised. Many physiotherapists, chiropractors and physicians have never even heard of it, but more know of it or perform the McKenzie technique than, say, 5 years ago. This is my interpretation of the McKenzie Technique, an attempt to put it into laymen's language. We know that forward flexion of the lower back puts pressure on the front of the disk, causing damage to the fibres. What McKenzie found is that by doing the opposite, you could press the disk bulge flat and re centre the liquid core of the disk, thus getting rid of the major symptoms. The opposite of flexion at the waist is called back extension. The McKenzie Technique is accomplished with a combination of things that act together. Firstly the therapist teaches clients to avoid bending forward from the waist, in other words postural education. He/she educates them how to stand, sit, lie down, and other normal activities without bending forward from the waist. Instead, bending from the hips or knees are substituted. As well as avoiding bending forwards, (s)he teaches people to adopt a posture with a healthy arch to their lower back. It is a small lifestyle change, and a small price for elimination or minimising of backpain. Secondly there are back orthotics, which help you maintain the arch in the lower back while sitting. Remember that sitting and leaning forward is likely the most common cause for disk damage. People sit at work, sit in their car driving home, and then sit watching TV or playing on the computer. Thirdly, there are exercises to create an exaggerated arch in the back in order to help push the disk bulge flat or push things back into place. Most commonly they involve lying face down and pushing the upper body off the ground with your arms, a sort of back bend as if you were limbo dancing. But in limbo dancing you are on your feet and the upper body is more or less parallel to the ground. In this you are face down and lifting the top half of your body up perpendicular to the ground. As mentioned, it is to create an exaggerated arch in the lower back. I was shown a method, which I used to teach clients. In it the client is told to lie on their stomach with pillows under the front of the thighs and also under the chest. This allows the client to maintain an extended/arched back position for a longer period of time because the pillows support the position. Pillows are available around the house and allow it to be done daily. Pillows from the chesterfield work well, with two under the thighs and one under the chest being best. Lastly, there is the hands on work done by the therapist on a specially designed table. In this, the patient lies face down while the therapist loosens up the back muscles and fascia with a broad handed massage type technique. The therapist also controls the table, which is made to rise up at both ends while the centre of the table remains low. This forces the back to arch. Over a number of treatments, the therapist manages to loosen up the back enough that the patient's back is able to assume a progressively more arched position. These treatments are often painful for the patient, and challenging for the therapist. But a certain amount of pain for a few moments is far preferable to years of chronic pain and disability. I predict that eventually, the McKenzie Technique will become the standard treatment for disk damage in the UK, but the medical community is slow in making any significant change like this. My estimation is that it will take at least another 10 years. Terry has been involved in General Medicine for over 20 years, he is a keen sports player and still turns out most Saturdays on the Rugby pitch, although his body wishes that he didn't! Dragged up in Liverpool and supporting the BLUE half of Merseyside. Terry went on to study Medicine and initially serve in HM Forces, serving all over the world and completing just over 15 years service. Carmine 6s ,Air Jordan 3 Retro Stealth Air Jordan 3 Retro Black Cement 2011 Air Jordan 6 Infrared 2014 Air Jordan 3 Wolf Grey Air Jordan 11 Low Infrared 23 Bobcats 10s Air Jordan 7 Retro Orion 2011 Air Jordan 3 Retro White Cement 2011 Air Jordan 3 Sport Blue Aerobics is one of the best workouts for the heart muscle, and will help you to quickly develop strength and endurance. A good aerobics session will also burn more fat and calories than spinning, hiking, swimming or biking. Everyone can start on the beginner level of training for aerobics and gradually work up to more advanced intervals. To make the most of your aerobics workouts, you will want to change your eating habits to a 15 percent increase in protein and plenty of raw fruits and vegetables. In addition, by eliminating or cutting down on sugar, you will avoid the sugar crash that occurs a few hours after eating it. Water is also extremely important, but you should not drink it in excess before or during your aerobic class. Drinking while undergoing physical activity can cause sharp pains to shoot up your side, so sip water lightly beforehand and finish the bottle after class. To begin an aerobics class, you will need sturdy shoes with a well padded rubber sole to absorb impact. Any kind of clothing will do, but most people are comfortable in a loose fitting T shirt and bike shorts. The aerobics session should last for at least a half hour to bring your heart rate up to burn calories. For aerobic enthusiasts who are able to endure longer, classes may extend to 90 minutes. For persons with back trouble or sensitive knees and feet, try a low impact aerobics class to gradually acclimate to the activity. A low impact session will keep your feet from pounding into the floor, reducing the risk of injury. For the more advanced aerobics student, using a riser will build your endurance very quickly. The risers come in low, medium and high sizes, so be sure to get one that is suitable for your height and performance level. The higher the riser, the harder you will work. The exercises are structured in a marching formation so you can step up and down the block, building solid thigh and leg muscles as you progress. One of the best elements of an aerobics class is that it's set to music. Aerobics is akin to dance, but with no complicated choreography attached. Once you get your adrenaline and endorphins pumping, the class will be over before you know it. For a little extra challenge to your aerobic workout, try adding a light ankle weight to push you to the limit. However, if you feel overexerted, remove the weight and continue as normal. Aerobics should be fun and something you look forward to all day. Find the right class and you'll be a customer for life. Carmine 6s,It is possible to lay a cedar shake roof on your home, and to do it yourself. Regular shingles only last around 20 years. The cedar shake roof can last for up to 50 years, and is much nicer than an asphalt roof. Not only is it better looking, it is more practical and saves money. By laying a cedar shake roof, you are actually insulating your home more efficiently; it also saves you money by lowering your cooling and heating bills. However, be aware that cedar shakes are not fire resistant. Be sure that before you start to lay a cedar shake roof on your home that it is legal to do so in the area that you live. Laying a cedar shake roof is not easy, but if you are ambitious and love to do home improvement projects yourself it can be accomplished. To lay a cedar shake roof, you will need cedar shakes, nails and galvanized nails, a roofing hammer or nail gun, a nail holder and stripper, a hatchet for the shingles, a safety harness, proper toe boards and a chalk box. It is also necessary to wear rubber soled shoes while doing this job. Only do this job yourself if the roof is not too steep. If it is, get professionals to lay a cedar shake roof for you. Install the cedar shakes straight and at a 9 inch exposure. Put another line of shingles at the other side of the roof. Put a string to the butt end of the two cedar shakes and line up the butts on the string. The cedar shakes should be spaced 3/8" apart. Do the second course right over the first course. Overlap the cedar shakes to be sure that each joint is closed to the weather. Cover the nails as you work up the roof. Do not use a diagonal pattern, and vary the widths. Use 2 inch nails to nail the cedar shakes in place. Snap a chalk line even with the ridge of the roof. Then cut the cedar shakes to fit with the circular saw. Using galvanize valley flushing, flush them and work over to the water splash with the cedar shakes. Cut the shakes to fit. Adhere the caulk and flashing over any nails that are showing. Using the cedar shakes, work up to the ridge of the roof. On the last row, glue them down with roofing caulk. Be sure to cover all nails and nail holes.

Explore The World Of Carmine 6s,Air Jordan 9 Birmingham Barons Image and Etiquette Consulting in Miami, Florida. In this clip I'm going to talk about what is proper hygiene and grooming. This goes for men and women at the same time. Proper hygiene and grooming, it's basic, taking a shower in a daily, you know, daily; making sure that you're wearing a cologne or perfume subtle, but you smell as your clean and nice, that's the whole idea. The only thing that men would also have to remember is to avoid facial hair and if you do have facial hair, just make sure that you are taking care of the trimming of your facial hair or just avoid it overall. Men and women should be aware that they have to have the clean hair on a daily basis. It does not matter if you didn't workout or you're not, if you don't sweat too much, you still have to have clean hair, clean nails, clean toes; your clothing, your overall appearance should be, you know, unwrinkled, pressed. You just have to make sure that when you leave your house you look fresh, you feel fresh and that you have all the proper items and smells in you so you can deal with everyday people in your daily life. Image and Etiquette Consulting . Carmine 6s Recognising the signs and symptoms of stroke face may have dropped on one side, the person may not be able to smile or their mouth or eye may have drooped person with suspected stroke may not be able to lift one or both arms and keep them there because of arm weakness or numbness with balance and coordinationMike Jolly was captain of Norwich Rugby Club's second team, the Norwich Lions, when he unknowingly tore his vertebral artery during a game last October. While the tear healed, a clot headed up to his brain and as a result the 44 year old had a stroke while driving home afterwards, and was left unable to walk or talk. After months of rehabilitation, Mr Jolly has regained his fitness and is now planning to take part in the Great Yarmouth Half Marathon on Sunday, August 10, to raise funds for the Stroke Association. Mr Jolly, a relationship director for Norwich's NatWest bank, said: "The day I had my stroke began just like any other typical day. I played rugby as usual, but unbeknown to me I had split my vertebral artery whilst playing, and had the beginning of my stroke as I was driving home. I began to feel really unwell, so I pulled over quickly and luckily so did another driver who could see I was in trouble. What is a stroke?A stroke is a serious medical condition that occurs when the blood supply to part of the brain is cut off. People who are elderly, have diabetes or high blood pressure are in high risk group of stroke. Strokes are a medical emergency and prompt treatment is essential. The sooner a person receives treatment for a stroke, the less damage they are likely to suffer. If you suspect that you or someone else is having a stroke, phone 999 immediately and ask for an ambulance. "I was referred to Addenbrooke's for one week where I struggled to do pretty much anything, even walking or talking. "I was extremely frightened and couldn't quite believe that I could have a stroke I was 44, and led a fit and healthy lifestyle. Until my stroke I assumed that strokes happened to older people, or those with bad health. I soon came to learn that I was very wrong." After months of rehabilitation, Mr Jolly became stronger, and took on the huge challenge of teaching himself and his 18 year old son, Harry, how to run long distance. Mr Jolly, who lives in Maple Drive with his son, 15 year old daughter Anna and his wife Denise, added: "I have always been a keen runner. But after my stroke the thought of walking, let alone running was a distant one. "As a dad of two, I wanted to still be a big part of my children's lives. In January I said to my son that we would teach him how to run longer distances, and so one day we went out and I pushed myself to run four miles with him. This was a huge achievement for me and my son, and a special moment that I was grateful to share with Harry." "Until my stroke I assumed that strokes happened to older people, or those with bad health. I soon came to learn that I was very wrong." Mr Jolly does most of his training in the quiet lanes around Ringland St Peter church. He said: "I'm not really a religious man, but I always run near the church. When I get back to it I always say thank you that I am able to be here, to see the beautiful countryside, the things growing around me, and all that I used to take for granted." Mr Jolly still goes along to the rugby club to train and show his support for the players, and he also visits his local scout club, The 8th Norwich Sea Scouts, where we was an active scout leader before his stroke. He now helps out on a Tuesday night, with others taking over the management of the evening. While physically he has recovered well, Mr Jolly says his head still feels "sludgy" and he struggles to multi task, but he is quick to point out that he is in a far better position than many other people who have experienced a stroke. Mike Jolly training aorund lanes near his home with son Harry. Photo: Bill Smith His wife Denise said: "Mike has never done things half heartily, he's passionate, committed and driven so I wasn't surprised when he said that he had signed up to the half marathon with his friend."

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