GaiaPortal 11-7-20… “Freemen Arise”

Kind of interesting this comes out just after the election, followed by “what the h— is going on with the election” periods.

I would say that the phrases, “The Purity of Hue-man Spirit is seen. True Illumination begins”, ring inside of myself.

Each should be able to find their own connections with this one.

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Freemen arise

Freemen arise.

Artists celebrate.

The Purity of Hue-man Spirit is seen.

True Illumination begins.

The Cosmos celebrates!

NAC’s Crucial Role in Preventing and Treating COVID-19

N-acetylcysteine (NAC) is a precursor to reduced glutathione, which appears to play a crucial role in COVID-19. According to an April 2020 literature analysis,1 glutathione deficiency may be associated with COVID-19 severity, leading the author to conclude that NAC may be useful both for its prevention and treatment.

NAC has a long history of use as a first-aid remedy for acetaminophen poisoning. It neutralizes the toxic effects of the drug by recharging glutathione, thereby preventing liver damage. But the idea that NAC can also be helpful against viral infections is not new. Previous studies2,3 have found it reduces viral replication of certain viruses, including the influenza virus.

In one such study,4 the number needed to treat (NNT) was 0.5, which means for every two people treated with NAC, one will be protected against symptomatic influenza. That’s significantly better than influenza vaccines, which have an NNV (number needed to vaccinate) of 71,5 meaning 71 people must be vaccinated to prevent a single case of confirmed influenza. It’s even better than vitamin D, which has an NNT of 33.6

In the MedCram lecture above, pulmonologist Dr. Roger Seheult reviews the latest medical literature on NAC for COVID-19, starting with a paper7 published in the October 2020 issue of Clinical Immunology titled “Therapeutic Blockade of Inflammation in Severe COVID-19 Infection With Intravenous N-acetylcysteine.”

G6PD Deficiency Worsens COVID-19 Outcomes

Previous research8 has shown NAC inhibits the expression of proinflammatory cytokines in cells infected with highly pathogenic H5N1 influenza virus. Proinflammatory cytokines also play a crucial role in COVID-19 severity.

Researchers have confirmed that in severe COVID-19 cases, cytokines such as interleukin-6 (IL6), interleukin-10 (IL10) and TNF-? are all elevated.9 Once they reach excessive levels, a so-called cytokine storm develops, causing significant tissue damage. NAC may be able to inhibit this damaging cascade.

In the “Therapeutic Blockade of Inflammation in Severe COVID-19 Infection With Intravenous N-acetylcysteine” paper, the researchers focus on a specific group of patients, namely those with glucose 6-phosphate dehydrogenase (G6PD) deficiency, which has been shown to facilitate human coronavirus infection due to the fact that G6PD depletes glutathione. 

G6PD deficiency10 is a genetic disorder that typically affects males and is more prevalent among Black men and those from the Mediterranean area, Africa and Asia. (Women with this genetic anomaly are carriers and can pass it on to their children but rarely display symptoms.)

G6PD is an enzyme needed for the proper function of red blood cells. It also protects your red blood cells from free radicals in your blood by limiting oxidative stress.

When your body doesn’t produce enough of this enzyme, hemolytic anemia — a condition in which red blood cells are broken down faster than they are made — can result due to unneutralized oxidative stress from insufficient amounts of NADPH being produced.

As noted in “Therapeutic Blockade of Inflammation in Severe COVID-19 Infection With Intravenous N-acetylcysteine”:11

“G6PD deficiency may especially predispose to hemolysis upon coronavirus disease-2019 (COVID-19) infection when employing pro-oxidant therapy. However, glutathione depletion is reversible by N-acetylcysteine (NAC) administration.

We describe a severe case of COVID-19 infection in a G6PD-deficient patient treated with hydroxychloroquine who benefited from intravenous (IV) NAC beyond reversal of hemolysis.

NAC blocked hemolysis and elevation of liver enzymes, C-reactive protein (CRP), and ferritin and allowed removal from respirator and veno-venous extracorporeal membrane oxygenator and full recovery of the G6PD-deficient patient.”

How G6PD Deficiency Impacts COVID-19 Disease Process

In his lecture, Seheult goes through the nitty-gritty details of how G6PD influences the COVID-19 disease process, why a deficiency in this enzyme can worsen outcomes and how NAC supplementation short-circuits this harmful chain of events.

In summary, hydrogen peroxide (H2O2), a reactive oxygen species (ROS), needs to be converted to water (H2O) as much as possible in your cells to avoid red blood cell hemolysis, i.e., the destruction of red blood cells.

As noted by Seheult, there’s concern that the drug hydroxychloroquine may increase this process in G6PD-deficient patients, thereby increasing the risk of red blood cell hemolysis.12

The evidence is not conclusive, however. One 2018 study13 looking at the incidence of hemolytic anemia in G6PD-deficient patients given hydroxychloroquine concluded the risk may be overblown, as “There were no reported episodes of hemolysis in more than 700 months of HCQ exposure among the 11 G6PDH-deficient patients.”

The enzyme responsible for the conversion of hydrogen peroxide to water is glutathione peroxidase (GPX). GPX does two things simultaneously. While reducing hydrogen peroxide into water, it also converts the reduced form of glutathione (GSH) into glutathione disulfide (GSSG), which is the oxidized form of glutathione. In other words, as GPX turns hydrogen peroxide into harmless water, glutathione becomes oxidized.

To recycle GSSG back to its reduced form, GSH, you need an enzyme called GSH reductase. The reducing agent needed for this to occur is NADPH. NADPH is also simultaneously converted into NADP+. To recycle NADP+ back to NADPH, you need G6PD.

The point here is this: Patients who have G6PD deficiency will also have lower NADPH, and therefore won’t be able to reduce the GSSG (the oxidated form of glutathione) to its reduced GSH form. This in turn leads to a buildup of hydrogen peroxide, resulting in higher levels of hemolysis.

As explained by Seheult, the two building blocks of glutathione are NAC and the amino acid glycine. Glycine is fairly abundant, whereas NAC is not, so the theory is that, if you are G6PD deficient, you may be able to bypass this detrimental spiral by supplying high levels of NAC. This will allow your body to produce its own glutathione (GSH).

This theory is what was investigated in “Therapeutic Blockade of Inflammation in Severe COVID-19 Infection With Intravenous N-acetylcysteine,”14 and the answer is yes. When given hydroxychloroquine, the G6PD-deficient patient developed severe hemolysis, which was successfully reversed by giving intravenous NAC. In the end, the patient fully recovered.

As for the dosage, the G6PD-deficient patient was given 30,000 milligrams of intravenous NAC divided into three doses over 24 hours, after which the patient began showing immediate improvement in hemolysis indices. About a week later, IV NAC was restarted at a dose of 600 mg every 12 hours for one week.

NAC Blocks Inflammation

In addition to that G6PD-deficient patient, NAC was also given to nine other COVID-19 patients who were on respirators but did not have G6PD deficiency. In these patients, “NAC elicited clinical improvement and markedly reduced CRP in all patients and ferritin in 9/10 patients.” The authors hypothesize that NAC’s mechanism of action “may involve the blockade of viral infection and the ensuing cytokine storm.”15

That said, they point out that it’s difficult to discern whether these anti-inflammatory effects were specific to the use of NAC, as steroids and other anti-inflammatory drugs were sporadically used. Still, they believe NAC does have the ability to reduce inflammation in patients with COVID-19. As explained in the paper:16

“We propose that NAC restrains the pro-inflammatory metabolic pathways that control oxidative stress and mTOR-dependent generation of cytokine storm emanating from the immune system …

IL-6, the primary cytokine that drives inflammation in COVID-19 infected patients, elicits mitochondrial oxidative stress at complex I of the mitochondrial electron transport chain (ETC). In turn, this leads to redox-dependent activation of mTORC1.

Further downstream, uncontrolled activation of mTORC1 promotes inflammation. NAC inhibits oxidative stress by serving as a cell-permeable amino acid precursor of the main intracellular antioxidant, GSH.

Acting outside the cell, NAC may break disulfide bonds within ACE2 that serves as the cellular receptor for COVID-19. NAC may also block COVID-19 binding by disrupting disulfide bind within its receptor-binding domain …

Several anti-inflammatory medications have been shown to mitigate the cytokine storm in COVID-19 infection, such as corticosteroids, colchicine, imatinib, and complement C3 inhibitor AMY-101. However, the safety of mTOR blockade stands out based on its propensity to extend overall lifespan.

IV NAC has long been used to safely treat patients with acetaminophen overdose, or ARDS [acute respiratory distress syndrome]. NAC was also found to reduce CRP levels in several controlled clinical trials. CRP elevation is a prominent risk factor for disease progression in patients infected with COVID-19.”

NAC Also Protects Against Blood Clots

Importantly, NAC may also protect against other problems associated with COVID-19, including the hypercoagulation that can result in stroke and/or blood clots17 that impair the ability to exchange oxygen in the lungs.

Many COVID-19 patients experience serious blood clots, and NAC counteracts hypercoagulation,18,19,20 as it has both anticoagulant and platelet-inhibiting properties.21 A 2017 paper22 also found NAC has potent thrombolytic effects, meaning it breaks down blood clots once they’ve formed.

This is largely thanks to the sulfur in NAC (from cysteine). The sulfur reduces the intrachain disulfide bonds by von Willebrand factors that have polymerized by dissociating the sulfur bonds holding them together, thus contributing to the clot. Once von Willebrand factor sulfur bonds are broken, the clots start to dissolve and the blood vessels open up again allowing for exchange of oxygen and carbon dioxide.

According to the authors,23 “NAC is an effective and safe alternative to currently available antithrombotic agents to restore vessel patency after arterial occlusion.” (Restoring vessel patency means the blood vessel is now unobstructed so that blood can flow freely.) Two additional papers24,25 show the same thing.

Importantly, NAC’s mechanism of action does not appear to increase bleeding disorders like heparin does, so it would likely be a safer alternative to the heparin used in the MATH+ protocol.

NAC Also Improves Variety of Lung-Related Problems

Studies have also demonstrated that NAC helps improve a variety of lung-related problems, including pneumonia and ARDS,26 both of which are common characteristics of COVID-19. For example:

Research27 published in 2018 found NAC reduces oxidative and inflammatory damage in patients with community-acquired pneumonia.

Another 2018 study28 found NAC improves post-operative lung function in patients undergoing liver transplantation.

A 2017 meta-analysis29 found a significant reduction in ICU stays among ARDS patients treated with NAC (although there was no significant difference in short-term mortality risk).

A 2007 study30 concluded NAC improves ARDS by “increasing intracellular glutathione and extracellular thiol molecules” along with general antioxidant effects.

A 1994 study31 found NAC enhances recovery from acute lung injury, significantly regressing patients’ lung injury score during the first 10 days of treatment, and significantly reducing the need for ventilation. After three days of treatment, only 17% of those receiving NAC needed ventilation, compared to 48% in the placebo group.

NAC is also a well-known mucolytic used to help clear mucus out of the airways of cystic fibrosis patients.32 Some studies also suggest NAC can help reduce symptoms of COPD and prevent exacerbation of the condition.33

Standard of Care for COVID-19 Should Include NAC

Considering many COVID-19 cases involve blood clots in addition to excessive oxidative stress, and NAC effectively addresses both, I believe NAC should be included in standard of care for COVID-19. As noted in “Rationale for the Use of N-acetylcysteine in Both Prevention and Adjuvant Therapy of COVID-19,” published August 11, 2020, in the FASEB Journal:34

“COVID-19 may cause pneumonia, acute respiratory distress syndrome, cardiovascular alterations, and multiple organ failure, which have been ascribed to a cytokine storm, a systemic inflammatory response, and an attack by the immune system. Moreover, an oxidative stress imbalance has been demonstrated to occur in COVID-19 patients.

N- Acetyl-L-cysteine (NAC) is a precursor of reduced glutathione (GSH). Due to its tolerability, this pleiotropic drug has been proposed not only as a mucolytic agent, but also as a preventive/therapeutic agent in a variety of disorders involving GSH depletion and oxidative stress …

Thiols block the angiotensin-converting enzyme 2 thereby hampering penetration of SARS-CoV-2 into cells. Based on a broad range of antioxidant and anti-inflammatory mechanisms … the oral administration of NAC is likely to attenuate the risk of developing COVID-19, as it was previously demonstrated for influenza and influenza-like illnesses.

Moreover, high-dose intravenous NAC may be expected to play an adjuvant role in the treatment of severe COVID-19 cases and in the control of its lethal complications … including pulmonary and cardiovascular adverse events.”

In the same vein, an even more recent paper,35 published in the October 2020 issue of Medical Hypotheses, points out that:

“T cell exhaustion, high viral load, and high levels of TNF-?, IL1?, IL6, IL10 have been associated with severe SARS-CoV-2. Cytokine and antigen overstimulation are potentially responsible for poor humoral response to the virus. Lower cellular redox status, which leads to pro-inflammatory states mediated by TNF-? is also potentially implicated. 

In vivo, in vitro, and human clinical trials have demonstrated N-acetylcysteine (NAC) as an effective method of improving redox status, especially when under oxidative stress.

In human clinical trials, NAC has been used to replenish glutathione stores and increase the proliferative response of T cells. NAC has also been shown to inhibit the NLRP3 inflammasome pathway (IL1? and IL18) in vitro, and decrease plasma TNF-? in human clinical trials.

Mediation of the viral load could occur through NAC’s ability to increase cellular redox status via maximizing the rate limiting step of glutathione synthesis, and thereby potentially decreasing the effects of virally induced oxidative stress and cell death.

We hypothesize that NAC could act as a potential therapeutic agent in the treatment of COVID-19 through a variety of potential mechanisms, including increasing glutathione, improving T cell response, and modulating inflammation.”

FDA Cracks Down on NAC and Wants to Prevent You From Using It

At present, 11 studies involving NAC for COVID-19 are listed on Clinicaltrials.gov.36 Ironically, just as we’re starting to realize its benefits against this pandemic virus, the U.S. Food and Drug Administration is suddenly cracking down on NAC, claiming it is excluded from the definition of a dietary supplement.

They point out that NAC was approved as a new drug in 1985,37 and therefore cannot be marketed as a supplement. This is not reflected in the supplement market, however. As reported by Natural Products Insider,38 there are at least 1,170 NAC-containing products in the National Institutes of Health’s Dietary Supplement Label Database.

As of yet, the FDA has not taken action against NAC due to anything related to COVID-19. They’ve primarily targeted companies that market NAC as a remedy for hangovers.39 Still, members of the Council for Responsible Nutrition have expressed concern the FDA may end up targeting NAC more widely. Hopefully, the FDA will not end up blocking access to NAC supplements in the same way hydroxychloroquine access has been stifled.

Toxic DDT Dumping Ground Found in Ocean

Up to half a million barrels of toxic DDT (dichloro-diphenyl-trichloroethane) waste may be sitting discarded on the ocean floor, off the coast of Los Angeles, California.

In a chilling exposé by Rosanna Xia, an environment reporter for the Los Angeles Times, photos taken by a deep-sea robot show barrels covered in sediment, some with slashes through them because, “when the barrels were too buoyant to sink on their own, one report said, the crews simply punctured them.”1

Some of the other more disturbing elements uncovered were shipping logs that show thousands of barrels of DDT-laced acid sludge were dumped into the ocean each month following World War II.

And while workers were supposed to go out to “Dumpsite No. 1,” located about 10 nautical miles northwest of Catalina Island, “Regulators reported in the 1980s that the men in charge of getting rid of the DDT waste sometimes took shortcuts and just dumped it closer to shore.”2 Rumblings of a secret dumpsite in the deep ocean have been going on for decades, but only a handful of individuals have followed the story.

What they’ve uncovered suggests the toxic dumping ground could be slowly releasing poison into the ocean environment or, perhaps worse, could one day explode copious amounts into the surrounding area, contaminating it with DDT at unprecedented levels. Perhaps even more unsettling, no one seems to know what to do about it.

California Was Home to the Largest DDT Producer

Montrose Chemical Corp. opened a plant near Torrance, California, in 1947 to manufacture DDT. It was the largest such manufacturer in the U.S., operating from 1947 to 1982. To this day, the plant’s site is regarded as one of the most hazardous in the U.S., but at the time DDT was thought of as a wonder chemical.

“The chemical industry was celebrated at the time for boosting the nation into greater prosperity and preventing crop failures across the globe. The United States used as much as 80 million pounds of DDT in one year,” Xia wrote, above a photo showing beachgoers frolicking in massive DDT clouds, which were sprayed on U.S. beaches to eliminate mosquitoes.

It would be nearly two decades before marine biologist Rachel Carson would sound the alarm that chemicals like DDT were destroying nature. In the meantime, DDT was praised as “the war’s greatest contribution to the future health of the world” by Brig. Gen. James Simmons, the U.S. Army’s chief of preventive medicine, during World War II — a time when the chemical was sprayed onto soldiers to protect them from malaria and typhus.3

Montrose quickly became a key player in supplying governments around the globe with DDT, and even continued to produce it for another 10 years after it was banned in the U.S. in 1972. “Demand was still strong in other countries,” Xia noted, “… so the chemical plant in Los Angeles kept churning out more.”4

In its early years of production, the ocean was considered to be an acceptable place to dispose of waste. “Dilution is the solution to pollution, the saying used to go,” the article quips, but with chemicals as toxic as DDT, there’s only so much the environment can take.

In addition to being very persistent in the environment, DDT is known to accumulate in fatty tissues and travels long distances in the upper atmosphere.5 It’s because of its persistence in the environment that even residues (or barrels of them) dumped decades ago remain a significant environmental and human health concern.

Underwater Robot Reveals Toxic DDT Legacy

David Valentine, a professor of geochemistry and microbiology at UC Santa Barbara, and Veronika Kivenson, a Ph.D. student in marine science, were among a team of scientists who published research showing that the ocean dumping of DDT waste was a “sloppy process,” and the barrels on the ocean floor are “readily breaching containment and leading to regional scale contamination of the deep benthos.”6

They cited a technical report by Allan Chartrand, a former scientist at the California Regional Water Quality Control Board in Los Angeles, who estimated the area may contain 336,000 to 504,000 barrels of acid sludge waste contaminated with residues of DDT.

The barrels were dumped by Montrose at an estimated rate of 2,000 to 3,000 per month — an amount equal to about 1 million gallons of waste per year — from 1947 to 1961.7 This was a legal process at the time, and the researchers suggested the waste may contain 0.5% to 2% DDT, amounting to a total DDT discharge of 384 tons to 1,535 tons.8 As Xia wrote:9

“Federal ocean dumping laws dated back to 1886, but the rules were focused on clearing the way for ship navigation. It wasn’t until the Marine Protection, Research and Sanctuaries Act of 1972, also known as the Ocean Dumping Act, that environmental impacts were considered. Dumping industrial chemicals near Catalina was an accepted practice for decades.”

Montrose Already Involved in Toxic Superfund Site

This wasn’t Montrose’s only offense, however. The company also discharged DDT-laden waste into storm drains and sewer systems from 1950 to 1971. This contaminated the Palos Verdes Shelf with up to 1,450 tons of DDT, the ramifications of which are still being dealt with today.

After being declared a 17-square mile Superfund site in 1996, a more than $140 million settlement agreement was reached, to be paid by Montrose, local governments and several other companies connected to the plant.

“The settlement — one of the largest in the nation for an environmental damage claim — would pay for cleanup, habitat restoration and education programs for people at risk of eating contaminated fish,” according to Xia, but after decades of studies and meetings trying to determine how to clean up the site, efforts have stalled, and an EPA review suggests DDT levels have been slowly declining anyway.10

“To have the EPA say, 25 years later, that maybe the best thing to do is to just let nature take its course is, frankly, nothing short of nauseating,” Mark Gold, a marine scientist who’s worked closely with the DDT issue, told Xia.11

In August 2020, Montrose reached another settlement agreement, this time for $56.6 million, over groundwater contamination, but neither of the prior settlements address the potential devastation that could be caused by the deep-sea dumping site. Samples of sediment in the area revealed DDT concentrations up to 40 times higher than the greatest concentration found at the Palos Verdes Superfund site.12

DDT’s Toxic Effects

Exposure to DDT is linked to reproductive effects in humans, and the chemical is classified as a probable human carcinogen that’s been linked to liver tumors in animal studies.13 Like many environmental toxins, DDT passes freely through the placenta during pregnancy, where it gains direct access to the developing fetus and may have lifelong ramifications.

One study revealed that women exposed to the most DDT before birth were 2.5 to 3.6 times more likely to develop high blood pressure before the age of 50 than those with the lowest prenatal exposure.14

Elevated levels of DDT are also associated with high blood pressure in adults,15 while exposure to DDT is also known to induce epigenetic changes that promote obesity and kidney, testis and ovary disease that are passed on to future generations.16 Other toxic effects of DDT exposure in humans include:17

  • Developmental abnormalities
  • Reproductive disease
  • Neurological disease
  • Cancer

Environmentally, significant harms have also been exposed by various people and publications, beginning with Carson’s book “Silent Spring” more than five decades ago. Biologists learned that pesticides like DDT were bio-accumulating in wildlife and becoming more concentrated as they moved up the food chain. Birth defects in wildlife have also been linked to the chemical,18 which is linked to a wide range of negative environmental impacts.

Among them, pelican eggshells with the highest concentrations of DDT were thinner than those with the lowest concentrations, which suggests exposure poses a risk of reproductive impairment.19

It was also due to DDT that bald eagle populations were decimated in the U.S. After contaminating waterways and fish — one of eagles’ favorite foods — eagles were poisoned by DDT and produced eggs with thin shells that often broke before their offspring could hatch.20

While DDT is now banned in the U.S., it’s still used in certain countries as a pesticide to control mosquitoes that may transmit malaria. The Stockholm Convention in 2001 called on countries to eliminate their use of DDT, but, as reported in Environmental Health, “Due to the … Gates Foundation Malaria Control Program the use of DDT in Africa and other parts of the world has increased.”21

‘We Still Don’t Have a Plan’

While it’s clear that DDT is one of the most widespread pollutants of our time, what to do about it remains much more of a mystery. As usage continues in some parts of the world, researchers wrote in Chemosphere:22

“Our findings suggest continued negative human health and environmental impacts from DDT. There is an urgency to move away from DDT as quickly as possible; alternatively, to implement practices that prevent emissions of DDT to the environment while protecting human life.”

The far-reaching health effects continue to be uncovered. In 2016, it was revealed that DDT may inhibit P-glycoprotein, a “defense protein” that’s important for protecting organisms against environmental toxins.23 “Even in small amounts, these contaminants could interfere with the human body’s natural ability to defend itself,” Xia noted.24

Meanwhile, hundreds of thousands of DDT-contaminated waste barrels are sitting on the ocean floor, likely sending a steady stream of the poison into the open ocean. When researchers tested the blubber of eight southern California bottlenose dolphins, it contained 45 bioaccumulative DDT-related compounds, 80% of which are not typically monitored.25

The dolphins lived in deeper waters, which was why researchers were surprised at their results, which showed higher levels of DDT than dolphins tested in Brazil and other areas. As for the DDT dumping ground, “These barrels do seem to be leaking over time,” Kivenson told Xia. “This toxic waste is just kind of bubbling down there, seeping, oozing, I don’t know what word I want to use … It’s not a contained environment.”26

Unfortunately, as is the case with many environmental pollutants, the cleanup process is complex, even insurmountable. Once the problem is detected, as is now becoming evident off the California coast, the next question is what to do about it. “These chemicals are still out there, and we haven’t figured out what to do,” Amro Hamdoun with the Scripps Institution of Oceanography told Xia. “They are an issue, and we still don’t have a plan.”27

Adding to the problem, even though DDT was banned in the U.S., it was simply replaced with other equally unsafe and untested chemicals, such as glyphosate, adding multiple layers of chemical exposures to an already adulterated environment. Your best option now and in the future is to take steps to avoid environmental pollutants as much as possible while adding in elements to help your body detoxify.

Article Video – COORDINATORS HANDBOOK Chapter 3 of 5 September 2020 By Anna Von Reitz

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Article Video – COORDINATORS HANDBOOK Chapter 2 of 5 September 2020 By Anna Von Reitz

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China, George Soros and Bill Gates Plot to Dictate Worldwide Drug Distribution and Exploiting US Hospitals

by Lance D Johnson Public health officials under a Trump administration or under a potential Biden administration will never offer a scientific strategy to strengthen human immunity. This is because fearful, weak and obedient populations are easy to control and profit from, and pharmaceutical companies own the media narrative and every politician’s reputation and economic […]

Article Video – COORDINATORS HANDBOOK Chapter One of Five September 2020 By Anna Von Reitz

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