Your Very Next Step newsletter for May 2011

Your Very Next Step newsletter for May 2011

By Ned Lundquist

“A man only becomes wise when he begins to calculate the approximate depth of his ignorance.”

– Gian Carlo Menotti

“The journey of a thousand miles begins with one step.”

– Lao Tzu

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*** In this issue:

*** Travel news

*** Frequent-Flyer Tips for Battling Jet Lag

*** Samoa to Go Back to the Future, Shift Date Line

*** Automatic for the People

*** National Trails Day – SATURDAY, JUNE 4, 2011

*** Hike Weekend Experience – Tiadaghton State Forest

*** Free Wi-Fi Lands at D.C. Airports

*** The best National Park lodges:

*** Glasses-free 3D TVs may be coming to airlines

*** Airline turns to kung fu to thwart unruly fliers

*** Delta Enables Customers to Track Checked Bags

*** The Real Cost of Airline Travel Remains a Mystery, for Now

*** Holidays You Might Not Know About

*** The 57th Edition of the Puccini Opera Festival in Torre del Lago, Lucca, Italy – July and August 2011

*** Best and cheapest train trips

*** How to Cross Streams and Rivers

*** Trail volunteer opportunities:

*** Volunteer Naturalist, Monterey Peninsula Regional Park District, Monterey, CA

*** Volunteer Opportunity, Dakota Prairie National Grasslands, North Country National Scenic Trail, North Dakota

*** National Rail-Trail of the month: Iowa's Wabash Trace Nature Trail

*** Travel/Adventure/Outdoors/Conservation employment opportunities:

1.) Copywriter – Web/Social Media/Corporate,, Cape Town, Western Cape, South Africa

2.) Raptor observers, banders, & interpreters, Hawk Watch International

3.) Distillery Tour Guide, Nesco, Lawrenceburg, KY

4.) Seasonal Bourbon Host, Heaven Hill Distilleries, Bardstown, KY

5.) Segway Tour Guide, Segway, Miami, FL

6.) Pine Creek Gorge Wagon Guide, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, Wellsboro, PA

7.) Internship in Marketing, PR & Event-Management, Nomadas Outdoor Services, Punta Arenas, Patagonia, Chile

…and much more…and it’s all FREE!!!

*** Do you have a travel adventure to share?

Send me your stories and I’ll post in the “Your Very Next Step” and on the YVNS website (

*** Here’s the YVNS Travel News for May:

*** Ned’s upcoming (tentative) travel:

May 24: Philadelphia, PA

May 24-26: Colorado Springs, CO

June 5-6: Waikoloa, Kawaihae Harbor, Island of Hawaii

June 6-9: Pearl Harbor, Hawaii

June 10-14: San Diego, CA

June 23-15: Spokane, Washington

July 1-8: Izmir, Turkey

July 8-11: La Spezia, Italy

July 17-20: San Diego, CA

*** Frequent-Flyer Tips for Battling Jet Lag

Dealing with a big time change is something with which even the most seasoned traveler struggles. Here are a few tricks for making the transition as smooth as possible.

*** Samoa to Go Back to the Future, Shift Date Line

The South Pacific country of Samoa plans to leap 24 hours into the future, erasing a day and putting a new kink in the Pacific's jagged international date line so that it can be on the same weekday as Australia, New Zealand and eastern Asia. The change will reverse a decision the country made 119 years ago to stay behind a day and align itself with U.S. traders based in California. … Yahoo! News (AP)

*** Automatic for the People

From China to California, vending machines dispensing the ordinary and the exotic are supplying a universal demand for fast (and freaky) needs.

*** National Trails Day®



Find an event near you!! See the map below.

Save the date, Saturday, June 4, 2011 to participate in a local hike, bike, horseback ride, maintenance project, paddle trip, health fair, and more.If your community organization would like to host an event or to find out more about NTD 2011, contact Heather Sable, Trail Programs Manager, at or

In support of American Hiking Society's National Trails Day®, Mike Rowe is encouraging all Americans to hit the trail! National Trails Day is the largest trails celebration in the country, and this year, hundreds of thousands of people across the country will take part in more than 2,000 events in all 50 states. Activities will include trail maintenance projects, hiking, paddling, biking, horseback riding, bird watching, running, trail celebrations, concerts and so much more!

“I'm supporting National Trails Day because trails are a lot more interesting than highways,” says Mike Rowe, the well- known host of Dirty Jobs. “You can't go as fast, but the scenery is a lot more interesting, the air smells much better, and there aren't any tolls. Walking around outdoors has kept me sane for years, (sort of) and I can't recommend it enough.”

Get outside this National Trails Day!

*** Hike Weekend Experience

21.6 Miles – 1 Day – Tiadaghton State Forest

On Saturday, October 1, 2011 you will embark on a 21.6 mile trek in the Tiadaghton State Forest – part of the Pennsylvania Grand Canyon. It will be the ultimate challenge not just for people who love the outdoors, but for anyone willing to take on the challenge to help raise awareness and funds to support pediatric cancer research through the Children's Oncology Group.

All training will take place in the metro DC area with qualified coaches. Participants will travel to State College, PA on Friday,

September 30, 2011 to begin your hike weekend experience!

If you love adventure and crave a new experience,

then this is the event for you!


In order to begin your new adventure, you must attend one of our seven information sessions in the metro DC area between June 1 – June 18.

RSVP for an information meeting today!

Contact Kelly Bush at or 240-235-2215

*** Free Wi-Fi Lands at D.C. Airports

Free wireless Internet access is now available at Reagan National and Dulles International Airports in Washington, D.C., the Metropolitan Washington Airports Authority recently announced

*** The best National Park lodges:

Where to Sleep in a National Park

By Carrie Havranek

Documentary filmmaker Ken Burns calls our National Parks “America's Best Idea.” One could argue that Burns also meant the concept of the park lodge. Designed for easy access to nature, these lodges are old-school examples of sustainability, beauty, and comfort after a long day on the trail.

Most of these lodges and inns are found within the boundaries of a national park. In cases where there's no lodging in the parks, we found properties that are just a stone's throw away. Some of these lodges are century-old reminders of an earlier era; newer properties offer more modern grandeur while still authentically reflecting the natural surroundings. After all, camping isn't for everyone.

Read more:

*** Glasses-free 3D TVs may be coming to airlines

by Mike Luttrell

You'll soon be able to watch 3D movies from 30,000 feet in the air.

A start-up company called MasterImage 3D is reportedly very close to signing a deal with multiple airlines to bring its display technology to TV monitors across entire fleets of aircraft.

Hollywood Reporter notes that the company just received $15 million in funding from Samsung, which is sure to start pouncing on the emerging glasses-free 3D market.

We met MasterImage 3D at the CTIA trade show last month and were blown away with its eye-popping 3D effects, easily outdoing the technology on devices like Nintendo's 3DS and HTC's upcoming 3D mobile gadgets.

The company is also eying deals with automakers to bring glasses-free 3D displays to in-car entertainment systems.

This could help bring the 3D medium to prominence. Manufacturers have had difficulty selling 3D hardware to individual consumers, but by getting other corporate customers to get on board, it will make the medium stronger.

*** Airline turns to kung fu to thwart unruly fliers

By Ben Mutzabaugh, USA TODAY

Hong Kong Airlines is asking its flight crews to learn a form of kung fu, something the carrier hopes will help its staff deal with drunk and unruly passengers, AFP reports.

AFP writes “Hong Kong Airlines said all staff had been invited to undergo training in wing chun — a form of kung fu used in close-range combat — but it was only compulsory for cabin crew, the Sunday Morning Post (of Hong Kong) reported.”

The airline deals with about three disruptive passengers a week, according to Hong Kong Airlines spokeswoman Eva Chan.

She says the benefits of adding martial arts training came into focus two weeks ago after a flight attendant used her previous training to help resolve an incident on a Beijing-to-Hong Kong flight.

“One of the passengers was sick but he was probably drunk and felt unwell. The crew member attended to him and she realized her fitness was helping her, especially because the guy was quite heavy,” Chan told the Morning Post.

One of the airline's newest attendants, 22-year-old Lumpy Tang, tells the Morning Post the martial arts training came as a surprising — but welcome — addition to her job description.

“You cannot predict what will happen on the plane, so wing chun is good because it's so fast,” Tang said to the paper. “I feel safer because I can defend myself and I'm happy to be one of the first cabin crew to learn wing chun in the world.”

*** What are your favorite local alcoholic favorites?

The world is full of surprises. Share some of your drink-discoveries that are specifically local to a certain country or region.

We all know about Tequila in Mexico, Sake in Japan, and Ouzo in Greece. But what are some of the other exotic or little-known beverages. Share them with Ned at and we’ll all get a taste in the next issue of Your Very Next Step.

*** From Jack Duggan:

Ned –

Always good to get YVNS, even if I don't respond. Couple things from this issue:

Favorite local brew is Wild River's Nut Brown Ale, only available on tap at local Wild River Pub & Breweries (Medford, Grants Pass, Cave Junction). A robust brown ale with a smooth front, just a taste of tartness on the back end, and an excellent compliment to a hearty meal.

I have joined a group setting out to build a hiking/biking/equestrian trail system in the Middle Applegate, centered on Wellington Butte and the Wellington Wildlands (5,000-plus acres untrammeled by humans). We're focusing on ridgeline trails with views of both the Rogue and Applegate Valleys and southern views all the way to the Red Buttes Wilderness on the California/Oregon border. We hope to connect with a group building the “JackAsh” trail from Ashland to Jacksonville. Anyone coming to southern Oregon who would like to see what we're up to (and help build the system/trails) can contact me at and I'll schedule a tour.

Hope all is well with you. Walk in Peace – Jack

*** From Bernie Wagenblast’s TCN newsletter:

*** Delta Enables Customers to Track Checked Bags

Link to article in Travel Weekly:

Link to video report from

*** The Real Cost of Airline Travel Remains a Mystery, for Now

Link to article in The New York Times:

*** Holidays You Might Not Know About

Lead times might be getting shorter, but it can't hurt to know what holidays are coming up in 2012 to avoid attendee conflicts. Trusting that you already know about the major ones — July 4, et al — here are some of the more obscure observances you might need to work around (we're not kidding; look 'em up on the web).

Jan. 3: Festival of Sleep Day

Jan. 12: National Pharmacist Day

Jan. 13: Blame Someone Else Day

Jan. 20: Penguin Awareness Day

Feb. 12-18: International Flirting Week

Feb. 16: Do a Grouch a Favor Day

Feb. 26: National Pistachio Day

March 11-17: National Bubble Week

March 31: Clam on the Half Shell Day

April 3: Tweed Day

April 11: Barbershop Quartet Day

April 15: Rubber Eraser Day

May 9: Lost Sock Memorial Day

May 12: International Migratory Bird Day

May 24: National Escargot Day

June 3-9: Fishing Week

June 6: Yo-Yo Day

July 8-14: Nude Recreation Week

July 15: Cow Appreciation Day

Aug. 12-18: National Smile Week

Aug. 13: Left-Handers Day

Aug. 18: Bad Poetry Day

Sept. 13: Fortune Cookie Day

Sept. 17: National Apple Dumpling Day

Oct. 9: Moldy Cheese Day

Oct. 13: International Skeptics Day

Nov. 4: King Tut Day

Nov. 13: Sadie Hawkins Day

Dec. 12: National Ding-a-Ling Day

Dec. 29: Pepper Pot Day

Dec. 31: Make Up Your Mind Day

Source: Meetings & Conventions

*** The 57th Edition of the Puccini Opera Festival in Torre del Lago, Lucca, Italy, is taking place in July and August 2011 with the following calendar:

• LA BOHEME (1894 – 1896)

Friday July 22n, Friday August 12th, Saturday August 20th and Saturday August 27th

• TURANDOT (1920-1924)

Saturday July 23rd, Friday July 29th, Sunday August 7th, Saturday August 13th, Friday August 26th

• MADAME BUTTERFLY (1901-1904)

Saturday August 6th, Thursday August 11th, Thursday August18th

Enjoy the best of Italian Opera at the grand open theater in Torre del Lago, the same place where Giacomo Puccini wrote his master pieces.

*** Best and cheapest train trips:

Vermont: Brattleboro to White River Junction, from $12 each way

One of the best Amtrak deals in the country is going on in Vermont right now: any train trip on the once-daily Vermonter is $12. The 90-minute segment between Brattleboro and White River Junction follows the Connecticut River, taking in small New England towns, low mountain vistas, and covered bridges. White River Junction is full of art studios and coffee shops; you can stay there, take a bus back, or continue on another two hours to Burlington.


*** How to Cross Streams and Rivers

Here are some basic tips for crossing moving water when hiking and backpacking.

*** Trail volunteer opportunities:

*** Volunteer Naturalist, Monterey Peninsula Regional Park District, Monterey, CA

Become a Volunteer Naturalist and share your love of nature and the outdoors.

Volunteer Naturalist, must be 18 years or older and willing to commit 6 hours/month for one year and monthly enrichment training.

Volunteer Naturalists lead Interpretive Hikes for the general public and school groups, staff the Garland Ranch Regional Park Visitor Center, facilitate at Let's Go Outdoors activities and serve as Park District ambassadors at various community events and assist with nature camp and on conservation projects.

Volunteer Opportunities

How to Volunteer

To become a Volunteer Naturalist, apply online or print the volunteer application and return completed application to:

Debbie Wyatt, Volunteer Coordinator

Monterey Peninsula Regional Park District

60 Garden Court, Suite 325, Monterey, CA 93940

Volunteer Naturalist Application Form

Our Volunteer Naturalist positions require a commitment of one year working 6 hours per month. Before completing an application to apply for a volunteer position, please review the following criteria. If you meet the requirements, click the “I Agree” button to access the application form.

1.If I become a volunteer, I agree to a minimum one-year commitment.

2.As a volunteer, I will attend the orientation and monthly enrichments.

3.As a volunteer, I will be dependable, reliable and professional while representing The Park District.

I agree to the above conditions and wish to complete an application.

*** Volunteer Opportunity, Dakota Prairie National Grasslands, North Country National Scenic Trail, North Dakota

Arrival Date: 6/12/2011

Departure Date: 6/18/2011

Hosting Organization: North Country Trail Association

Hosting Organization Web Site:

DayPacking or BackPacking: Day hiking, 5-10 miles per day

Project Rating: Easy-Moderate

Elevation: 1,000'

Minimum Age Requirement: 18

Family Friendly: No

Accommodations: Primitive Tent Sites

Accommodations Description: Volunteers will stay in primitive campsites that offer shaded spots in mowed grass. A bug screen tent for the eating/cooking area and camp chairs will be provided. Volunteers should bring their own tent, sleeping bag, pad, eating utensils and personal items. Showers available 5 miles from camp with a fee.

Project Information: Volunteers will improve the signage on a 28-mile segment of the North Country National Scenic Trail across the Sheyenne National Grasslands. Volunteers will also complete some resource management projects such as planting stream bank vegetation and removing invasive species.

Area Description: The highly scenic Sheyenne National Grasslands is the nation's largest remnant of the tall grass prairie and contains a diverse mix of bottomland hardwood forest, oak savannah, and aspen parkland. Volunteer in the Dakota Prairie National Grasslands, where pristine vistas inspire the imagination; the rugged unspoiled beauty of the land invites exploration; and the sights and sounds of the wide, rolling prairie stimulate the senses.

Climate Information: Temperatures will range from 60-80°F during the day, and drop to 50-60°F at night. It is generally breezy and there is not much shade, so proper clothing is important.

Travel Information: Airport Pickup provided from Hector International Airport

Maximum # of Volunteers: 6

Number of Spots Available: 4

*** National Rail-Trail of the month:

Trail of the Month: May 2011

Iowa's Wabash Trace Nature Trail

The Wabash Trace Nature Trail—the newest member of Rails-to-Trails Conservancy's Rail-Trail Hall of Fame—winds 63 miles from the outskirts of Council Bluffs, Iowa, southeast to the small town of Blanchard near the border with Missouri. Along the way, it offers views of some of the most scenic countryside in Iowa, including the unique Loess Hills. These 200- to 300-foot-high ranges were formed from silt ('loess' comes from a German word meaning 'loose soil') blown east from the Missouri River floodplain after the last ice age. Carved by wind and rain, the deposits formed a series of corrugated ridges roughly parallel to the river.

The windblown silt hills (found to such a depth and linear extent in only one other place in the world: China) eventually greened over, with prairie grasses occupying the drier ridge tops and trees nestling in the steep valleys. Today, the Loess Hills are home to some of the best remaining native prairies and woodlands in the state, and also provide crucial habitat to prairie creatures such as red-tailed hawks.

But the Wabash Trace is much more than simply a nature trail—it's one of Iowa's longest and most popular rail-trails, with a rich history and plenty of local color. Its roots go back to the Wabash Railroad, which was one of the most important connections between the farmlands, factories and people of the American heartland and points east in the late 19th and early 20th centuries. (The railroad is perhaps best known for the 'Wabash Cannonball,' a passenger train that connected St. Louis to Detroit and was enshrined in a popular song from the early 1900s.)

When the Iowa spur of this railroad—which connected Omaha and Council Bluffs to the main line running through northern Missouri—was finally railbanked in 1988, residents of towns along the tracks rallied to turn it into a pathway for cyclists and pedestrians (and also equestrians along a parallel track for 10 miles at the north end between Council Bluffs and Mineola). These activists coalesced into a nonprofit group, Southwest Iowa Nature Trails, Inc., that helped get the rail-trail project off the ground. With the help of another established nonprofit, the Iowa Natural Heritage Foundation, they secured ownership of the trail and funding to start building it.

Ten years of hard work later—including restoring more than 70 bridges along its length—the Wabash Trace Nature Trail celebrated its grand opening. The volunteers are still hard at work today, clearing branches and leaves (the trail is shaded by trees for much of its length, making it a cool haven on hot summer days), picking up trash and raising funds to pave sections of the trail. At present, the Wabash Trace's surface is primarily crushed limestone, with sections of pavement in the towns of Shenandoah, Malvern and Silver City. Although trail advocates get some help from government agencies, the pathway is still primarily a volunteer-run trail, which accounts for the $1 fee charged for a day pass (a year-long pass costs $10).

But trail supporters don't always have their noses to the grindstone. Every Thursday night on the northern section of trail, when the weather is nice, they throw a rolling party known as the “taco ride.” The tradition began several years ago when a group of riders decided to cycle the 14-mile stretch from Council Bluffs to a bar in Silver City with a Thursday taco special. When the bar closed, the riders switched to a steakhouse in Mineola (about four miles closer), and the owners put tacos on the menu to accommodate the hungry riders. These days, it's not unusual for several thousand cyclists to turn out on a Thursday night, stream down the trail, stop for refreshments at a picnic area they've dubbed “Margaritaville,” and swarm the Mineola Steakhouse. The ride is so popular it even has its own website:

Riders that survive the taco ride and venture farther south will find plenty to hold their interest. The trail passes through several quaint towns, including Imogene, originally settled by Irish immigrants—whose legacy lives on in an impressive church, St. Patrick's, and a welcoming bar, The Emerald Isle. Another nine miles down the trail is Shenandoah, boyhood home of 1950s singing stars the Everly Brothers and site of a fully restored Wabash Railroad depot or wet your whistle with a whistle-stop wheat beer, among other microbrews on offer at the Depot Deli Restaurant.

South of Shenandoah, the trail follows a rocky ravine and then moves into more open country. Outside the small town of Coin, riders can see a reconstructed native prairie—one of America's rarest habitats—along the trail. From there, it's just another five miles to the Missouri border, where the Wabash Trace ends in Blanchard.

Whether it's the tasty food, the beautiful scenery or the unique natural history that brings you out, you're certain to be rewarded—and maybe even find yourself at a loess for words—when you experience the Wabash Trace Nature Trail.

* To be exact, loess rhymes more closely with “bus.”

*** Travel/Adventure/Outdoors/Conservation employment opportunities:

1.) Copywriter – Web/Social Media/Corporate,, Cape Town, Western Cape, South Africa is a Tour Operator specializing in travel and tours to the South African National Parks. Our website, facebook page, twitter and popular blog require fresh, up to date information on conservation news, common interest topics, relationship building and general TLC to keep our clients, fans and followers interested and coming back.

This position is based on a standard work week, and the salary is competitive and negotiable based on experience.

If you are interested, please send:

-your CV

-cover letter

-one example, no more than 300 words, of your writing for a blog style common interest article on the following topic: Kruger Park Bans Alcohol in Public Areas (some research may be required).


Only successful applicants will be contacted.

Company Description manages the booking of luxury accommodation, world class safari tours, and camping facilities for the complete range of South African National Parks as well as luxury accommodation in the Greater Kruger Park.


Must have a Bachelors Degree or higher with a Major in English Language or English Literature.

Must be a South Africa citizen


You need to:

have a flair for social media

have an interest in nature, wildlife and the National Parks

have traveled to one or more of the National Parks

be able to write copy for our brochures, copy for our website as well as keep our fans on twitter and facebook up to date with goings on.

be responsible for a monthly corporate newsletter

Personal Skills/Attributes

Must be able to work unsupervised and with little direction. An ability to prioritise and schedule ones own workload is essential.

This position allows large scope for creativity, but it must be contained within the structure of our business.

Contact details

Sarah Proudfoot

Accommodation Direct

*** From Mark Sofman:

2.) Raptor observers, banders, & interpreters, Hawk Watch International

SEASONAL RAPTOR MIGRATION OBSERVERS (~ 10 positions), BANDERS (~ 8 positions), AND SITE INTERPRETERS (~ 6 positions) needed to staff fall migration projects in Texas, Arizona, Wyoming, New Mexico, Nevada, Oregon, and Washington, with trapping and banding occurring at the latter four sites. Projects will run between mid-August and mid-November 2011, with specific dates varying by site.

3.) Distillery Tour Guide, Nesco, Lawrenceburg, KY

4.) Seasonal Bourbon Host, Heaven Hill Distilleries, Bardstown, KY

5.) Segway Tour Guide, Segway, Miami, FL

6.) Pine Creek Gorge Wagon Guide, Commonwealth of Pennsylvania, Wellsboro, PA

7.) Internship in Marketing, PR & Event-Management, Nomadas Outdoor Services, Punta Arenas, Patagonia, Chile

Description: National and international Marketing, Public Relations and Event-Management for international sporting event

Working in Marketing, PR & Event-Management at Nómadas Outdoor Services you will be involved in the following:

International business strategy, International branding strategy and development, Concept, planning and realization of cross-media communication strategy and activities, Independent guidance of projects, especially in event organization,

This may translate into the following more specific tasks:

Acquisition and negotiation of international TV coverage, Acquisition and negotiation of international, national and regional sponsorship, Drafting international marketing and media plans, Elaboration of advertising materials and merchandising articles, Managing international press/team inquiries, Acquisition of international journalists attending the event, Drafting press releases, press-kits & articles, as well as coordinating international distribution, Handling sponsors, press and participating teams on location during the race, Drafting international business planes for new projects

NOTES: International Candidates Will Be Considered.

Additional Salary Information: Partial board and lodging + 50.000$ Chilean Pesos monthly

The candidate should have the following professional skills: Excellent verbal and written communication skills in native language, Intermediate Spanish written and oral skills, Excellent computer skills (Word, Excel, PowerPoint, Internet)

Nómadas Outdoor Services was founded in 2002 in the course of the organization of the first WENGER PATAGONIAN EXPEDITION RACE®, the most southern, longest and “the last wild race” (quote from Outpost Nov 06) on earth (

Over the years Nómadas Outdoor Services has summed up in-depth geographical knowledge about Southern Patagonia, remote places of Tierra del Fuego, including Cape Horn and Antarctica. This unique know-how combined with an established logistical network enables Nómadas Outdoor Services to provide a variety of exclusive, highly customized services and positions it the #1 destination management company in Patagonia.

Nómadas Outdoor Services comprises: organization of outdoor events, design and management of customized travels, consulting, logistical support, outdoor school, equipment rental and geographical solutions.

Mission & Vision Having witnessed the devastation of wide areas of the forests in Southern Patagonia, one of Nómadas Outdoor Services main motivations in developing the WENGER PATAGONIAN EXPEDITION RACE® has been to make people aware of the need to protect the environment in these isolated corners of the planet. We want to show the world that Southern Patagonia and Tierra del Fuego possess virgin territories of stunning scenic beauty and a great diversity of native species that must be protected. WENGER PATAGONIAN EXPEDITION RACE® is an important step in our quest to support the development of sustainable eco tourism in the region. All of our services, in particular the Nómadas Outdoor School, are designed to educate our clients about the uniqueness of this marvelous place and the necessity to preserve it.

(Send you job opportunities to share with the YVNS network to

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Editor and Publisher

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