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OUT2NEWS PET OF THE WEEK!!

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“Billy”

Do you want YOUR pet to be Out2News Pet of the Week?

Send us your Photos with name of your pet to rhallout2news@gmail.com

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Out2News May Bark Byte

16 Tips To Keep Your Pet Safe And Happy This Spring!!!!

 

Article by Robin Hall – Out2News

Out2News.com1. Make sure you windows have screens in them!
Windows without screens pose a great threat to your pets when they’re open, and falls can result in a shattered jaw, punctured lungs, broken bones, or worse.

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2.Remember that pets only sweat from their paws.
This is not enough to cool down, so your pup will pant to help reduce his body temperature. On very humid days or in a small space, like a car, panting still isn’t enough to cool down your pup—be mindful!

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3.Secure your pets with a seatbelt harness or crate when you take them adventuring along with you.
Some dogs like to stick their heads out the window during car rides, and even though this is super fun for your pooch, it’s not that safe. Allowing your pet to ride in the bed of a pick up truck or sticking his face out of a moving car window is extremely dangerous.

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4.Brush up on what plants in your garden are safe and unsafe for your pet.
Daffodils and tulips are among the plants that can be highly toxic to cats and dogs. Refer to the full list when thinking about starting up your spring garden.

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5.Remember to use pet-safe fertilizers and pesticides, too.
These products may be helpful to your garden, but they’re really harmful to your pet, so stow them away when not in use and keep your pet out of the garden area altogether.

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6.Protect those paws!
Just like your bare feet on hot pavement, your pup’s feet are super sensitive to heat, so be careful where he puts his paws.

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7.Heartworm prevention is essential.
With the warmer months coming, bugs will be creeping around for sure. Heartworm is transmitted by mosquitos so make sure your pooch is on a year-round heartworm medication!

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8.Remember flea and tick prevention, too!
Warm weather adventuring means fleas and ticks might try to become pals with your best buddy, so do your best to protect him! Speak with your vet about flea and tick prevention options.

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9.Do not leave your pets in the car, especially on warm days.
Even with the windows down, temperatures inside your car can rise up to 120 degrees Fahrenheit within a few minutes. If you’re going to be out and about, just leave your buddies at home where it’s cool.

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10.Use pet-friendly products for spring cleaning.
“Almost all commercially sold cleaning products contain chemicals that are harmful to pets.” Either use pet-friendly products or very carefully follow the instructions on the cleaning labels—and always keep those kind of products out of reach.

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11.Make sure those vaccinations are up to date!
Spring means you might have a lot more doggy playdates in your future, so make sure your pup is up to snuff with his vaccinations so he can safely play with the other pooches.

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12. Stay hydrated!
Make sure your pet has access to fresh water at ALL times.

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13.Be aware of heat stroke.
Since animals can’t sweat, their body temperature rises much more easily, making them much more prone to heat stroke. Heat stroke is an absolute medical emergency, and signs include panting, staring, high fever, rapid heartbeat, vomiting, collapse.

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14.Watch out for antifreeze.
Your pet might be tempted to drink from outdoor puddles in the warm weather. Dangerous substances like antifreeze could get into your buddy’s system and cause some serious damage, so always keep an eye on your cutie!

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15.Use sunscreen!
If your pet has very light colored hair, or has thin hair around certain areas of her body, lather her up with some sunscreen! Your pet needs protection from the sun just as much as you do!

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16. Bring them inside.
Most importantly, keep your pets in the coolest, shadiest, most comfortable spot you can find. Don’t leave them outside for too long and exercise your pup responsibly.

Try these tips and see that happy, healthy dog or cat once again!

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  Pets of the Week

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Biscotti

Biscotti is an adorable adult Rex Rabbit who is looking for a home. She usually one sweet cookie, however occasionally she wants things her way. Biscotti is one of over 10 rabbits currently available for adoption here at HSTC. All rabbits are spayed or neutered and external parasite free prior to adoption.

 

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Ophelia

Ophelia is a very sweet 7 year old beauty available here at the Humane Society of the Treasure Coast. She was recently in a foster home for about 1 month for TLC. The foster had some wonderful things to say about her. She was in a home with three dogs and three cats. She never hissed or had any issues with them. She would probably be happiest in a quieter home with less going on. She loves to be brushed and will talk to you first thing in the morning when it is time to get her breakfast and insulin. Ophelia is diabetic and does have to have insulin twice a day. She does not mind it at all and really doesn’t react to getting the injection. She uses the litterbox like a champ, but it does have to be cleaned out more frequently since she does potty more than other cats. The Yesterday’s News litter seemed to work best for her since it doesn’t clump and get messy. She loves to be held and loves to be around people. Please give this sweet, sweet girl a chance at a forever home. She truly deserves it!

 

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Angel

Angel is ready for some fun in the sun in her new home! This large gal is relatively mellow with a spunky activity level that hides the fact that she is 7 years old. She is a gorgeous Akita and Siberian Husky mix who sheds like crazy but loves to be brushed. Angel’s angelic nature has made her a popular dog for going to offsite adoption events, but she hasn’t found the perfect home yet. She can be picky about her dog friends and does not like cats. Are you this senior girl’s new family? Stop by to meet her today!

Deidre Huffman – Adoption Manager – Humane Society of the Treasure Coast

4100 SW Leighton Farm Ave, Palm City, FL 34990    (772)600-3204

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Guests at CFF Kitten Shower Enjoy Purrrfect Afternoon!

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Article by Shannon Borrego

Just about everyone who attended Caring Fields Felines’ Kitten Shower came away smiling! Close to 400 guests showed up to admire the kittens and share an appreciation for our feline friends.

Every year the shower seems to bring out the best in human nature; this year the positive vibes were almost palpable. Guests streamed into the sanctuary, bearing gifts for the cats—everything from monetary donations to super-sized bags of cat food and litter. One cat lover even donated a beautiful basket, featuring “flowers” made of cleverly folded twenty and ten-dollar bills!

When they weren’t oohing and aahing over the kittens, children were kept busy painting and hiding decorative rocks, sampling a cookie, or two, or three, and accompanying their parents on tours of the sanctuary. Jack Blankenship supplied live background music, Subway and Starbucks donated food and drink, and Magnolia Cakes donated a mind-boggling cake depicting a stack of books and frolicking kittens. Not only was the cake beautiful, but quite tasty, too! Author, Sunny Walker, sold and signed
copies of her book, “FOREVER HOMES: True Stories of Animals Rescued in South Florida,” donating a portion of the proceeds to CFF.

Since this was a baby shower, the main focus of the party was, naturally, the kittens! CFF is thrilled to report that every single kitten available for adoption found a home, as did two adult cats! If you’re in the market for a kitten, don’t worry; there are several pregnant cats at the sanctuary, and some awaiting neuter or spay surgery, so it won’t be long before there are more kittens ready for adoption.

At the conclusion of the shower, the staff and volunteers took a look at the huge pile of items donated, and jars stuffed with money, and everyone gasped. Close to $15,000 was raised in monetary gifts and
hundreds of dollars-worth of supplies were donated. Prior to the shower, Anita Schaal, director of the D’Agostino Foundation, donated $6,000 for the building of walkways throughout the grounds, and the walkways were ready just in time for the party! This outpouring of generosity on the part of all our friends exceeded our wildest expectations and is deeply appreciated. These gifts will help see CFF through the long, lean summer. Thank you, friends, for making the Kitten Shower an outstanding success!

To see photos from the event, please visit us on Facebook or check out
our website: www.cffelines.org.

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Do you have something to say, an event to talk about? An event you would like to have covered? Do it here!

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Paradise Pooch Pet Services

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Lisa takes good care of me at Paradise Pooch!

Paradise Pooch does lots of things, she does dog grooming,walking and pet sitting,equine care and she is licensed and insured.

Some of the added conveniences of mobile grooming over a traditional salon include:

You avoid taking time from your busy schedule to drop off and pick up your pet(s)…We come to You!
Your pet avoids the stress of traveling in the car and being left in a strange environment.
You and your pet receive the full one-on-one attention from a professional pet stylist.
Your pet is never confined in a cage or kennel.

Book your pet for a holiday pampering with Lisa at Paradise Pooch – 508-237-1601.

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Paradise Pooch Pet Services Opens New Location In Stuart

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Stuart — Your pooch will be the talk of the dog park. At Paradise Pooch Lisa knows that your pets are special member of the family and your best friends. Your pet will be pampered and treated with love and care.

Paradise Pooch brings professional state of the art grooming services to your home. This is a mobile pet grooming salon and pet care company. Lisa comes with a lifetime of experience raising her own pets as well as caring for others.

Paradise Pooch mobile grooming van is climate controled for your pets comfort at all times.The van is fully equipped with a full size tub and hydrolic table. We will accommodate your schedule and come to your home or your office.

Going away or just taking a day trip? Our pet sitting and dog walking services are customized to meet your pets needs. We make visits to your home and take care of all your pets needs while you are away.

Meet Lisa on her website at paradisepoochpetservices.com or FaceBook page for more details.

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If Your Dog Could Talk, He’d Say “Don’t Pet Me Here”

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Article By Dr. Becker

There’s been a great deal of scientific research in recent years into the ways in which dogs benefit people. And the science confirms what pet guardians have always known — our animal companions have a powerful positive impact on our emotional and physical well-being.

Owners who are closely bonded to their dogs spend a lot of time being affectionate with their pet because it feels good. As it turns out, there’s a good reason for those good feelings.
Feel-Good Hormones Overflow in Closely Bonded Dogs and Humans

In a Swedish study, researchers found that owners who kissed their dogs frequently had higher levels of oxytocin than other owners. And along with kissing, there were two other very important factors that contributed to elevated levels of oxytocin:1

The owners perceived their relationship with their dog to be pleasurable rather than difficult or a chore
They offered fewer treats to their pet, preferring to offer attention and affection instead

In another study, dog guardians were put in a sparsely furnished room and asked to sit on a rug on the floor with their pets.2

For a half hour, the owners were instructed to focus all their attention on their dogs — talk softly to them, stroke, scratch and pet them. The owners’ blood was drawn at the beginning and again at the end of the 30-minute session.

The researchers found that the dog owners’ blood pressure decreased, and they showed elevated levels not only of oxytocin, but also several other hormones, including:

Beta-endorphins, which are associated with both pain relief and euphoria
Prolactin, which promotes bonding between parent and child
Phenylethylamine, which is increased in people involved in romantic relationships
Dopamine, which heightens feelings of pleasure

And believe it or not, all the same hormones were also elevated in the dogs, which suggests the feelings of attachment are mutual!

Based on all the happy hormones surging through the dogs, it’s clear the owners in the second study knew how to touch their pets in a way that maximized their pleasure and contentment. However, that’s not always the case.
Have You Ever Wondered How Petting Feels to Your Dog?

Dog-to-dog interaction involves lots of physical contact. They do it to show affection and a desire for play, but they also make contact when trying to goad or threaten another dog.

This is why some forms of human petting elicit pleasure and a sense of calm in dogs, while other types of touching can send the wrong message.

Unless you’re carefully observing her as you pet her, it’s easy to inadvertently trigger negative emotions in your dog. Different types of petting, for example, a scratch behind the dog’s ear or a pat on the head, feel pretty much the same to us. The dog, however, isn’t necessarily having the same experience.

Recently, a team of researchers set out to evaluate the physiological and behavioral responses in dogs to determine which types of petting felt good to them, and which didn’t.3
How the Study Was Conducted

The study involved 28 privately owned dogs of different breeds, ages, and backgrounds. Some dogs were obedience trained; others were not.

Each dog was fitted with a heart rate monitor and brought into a room where both the owner and a stranger were present. The owner was instructed to ignore what was going on while the stranger interacted with the dog, touching him or her in nine different ways for 30 seconds at a time.

The nine different touches included:

Petting the shoulder
Petting the lateral side of the chest
Petting the ventral part of the neck
Petting and holding the lying dog on the ground
Holding a forepaw
Petting on the top of the head
Scratching at the base of the tail
Holding the collar
Covering the muzzle with one hand

What the Strokes Evoked

When the dogs were petted on the head or paw, they showed appeasement signals and redirected behaviors. The researchers interpreted those reactions as signs the dogs were uncomfortable. It’s worth noting that appeasement signals aren’t always indicators of stress. According to Whole Dog Journal:

“They are important everyday communication tools for keeping peace in social hierarchies, and are often presented in calm, stress-free interactions. They are offered in a social interaction to promote the tranquility of the group and the safety of the group’s members.

When offered in conjunction with other behaviors, they can be an indicator of stress as well.”4

When the dogs were constrained by being held while lying on the ground, held by the collar, or having their muzzle covered, unsurprisingly, they showed freezing and displacement behaviors. These included lifting a paw, looking or moving away, and lip licking. All the dogs also had elevated heart rates — a clear sign of stress.

When the interactions were over, the dogs immediately shook their bodies and stretched, which are signs of relief and further proof they did not enjoy being constrained, no matter how gentle the touch. The touches the dogs liked best? Having their chests and shoulders petted, and getting a nice scratch at the end of the spine just in front of the tail.
Dog Petting Tips

It’s important to note the dogs in the study were being handled by strangers. Most dogs tolerate a lot more from their immediate human family members, including touching that is decidedly unnatural for canines, such as hugging and kissing.

However, it’s not uncommon for dog guardians to miss their own dogs’ stress signals, which can include a quick head turn or lick of the upper lip, as well as freezing in place. It can be easy to miss or misinterpret some of the more subtle canine expressions of distress.

Unfortunately, the result can be a difficult relationship between human and dog that in a worst-case scenario can even become dangerous. Suggestions for enhancing your relationship with your dog through touch:

Let your dog initiate contact most of the time, rather than invading his personal space. Some dogs need a little time to settle themselves before getting physically close enough to be touched.
Pet your dog gently on the chest or behind the ear closest to you (to avoid reaching over her head for the other ear). Always avoid petting that involves reaching over or across your dog.
As a general rule, it’s never a good idea to hug a dog. Some dogs tolerate it, but it’s a form of constraint, which feels threatening to them.
Stop petting your dog after a short time and see if she asks for more, or seems relieved and/or moves away.
Watch for stress signals, including looking away, lip licking, yawning, ears back, “whale eye” (the white of the eye is showing at the corners and/or rim), lifting a paw, tail tucking, freezing, or urination. If your dog is doing one or more of these things, stop touching him and give him some space.
Always ask the dog’s human before interacting with a pet you don’t know.

In all interactions with our animal companions, we should pay attention to the impact we’re having on them. Each dog is an individual, and while one dog may love a vigorous rubdown, another may be completely stressed out by that type of handling.

Additionally, there are some dogs that have anxiety and fear being approached by strangers, in general. There’s an organization trying to promote the identification of these dogs from a distance by using a yellow ribbon on a leash, through The Yellow Dog Project, which I wholeheartedly endorse.

By observing your dog’s reaction to physical contact and following his lead, you can enhance your bond with him and forge a more positive relationship.

Out2martincounty.com is a photo journal featuring people, “Who they are, what they do and where they do it”.

Do you have something to say, an event to talk about? An event you would like to have covered? Do it here!

Email your story or request to: info@out2martincounty.com

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Out2 Doggie Recipes

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Easy Homemade Raw Dog Food

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Flaxseed Dog Biscuits

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Peanut Butter and Banana Frozen Dog Treats

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Cats Have Been Popular White House Pets

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Article by Shannon Borrego
As President Trump settles into the White House, a family pet isn’t part of the new household. However, many of our past Presidents have owned cats and dogs during their terms in office. Cats have been especially popular.

The first White House cat, Tabby, belonged to Abraham Lincoln. Tabby not only lived in the White House, he reportedly participated in White House dinners where he was fed with a gold fork! Lincoln was a devoted cat lover. On one occasion, upon finding three half-frozen kittens in a shed, he tucked them into his jacket and took them home. He cared for them until they were adopted by friends.

President Rutherford Hayes was the first president to own a Siamese cat. In fact, his cat was documented as the first Siamese to enter the United States. The cat, Siam, was a gift from the American Consul in Bangkok, Thailand. To reach the U.S., the poor cat endured a two-month voyage in a crate! After joining the family, she was permitted to roam the White House, and, according to legend, she loved to make “grand entrances” when guests were being entertained.

Another cat lover, Theodore Roosevelt, had two cats, a polydactyl named Slippers, and a cat named Tom Quartz. Slippers often fell asleep sprawled out in hallways. At one state banquet, guests were compelled to step around the snoozing feline as they entered the dining room.

White House cats have behaved much the same as cats living in ordinary surroundings. Woodrow Wilson’s two cats, Mittens and Puffins, were known to try leap onto the dining room table during meals, only to be squirted with water as a deterrent.

President Calvin Coolidge was particularly fond of cats. As a young boy, he rescued a litter of kittens from being drowned, and he owned several cats during his stint in the White House. When one of the cats disappeared, Coolidge issued a desperate plea for his return via a radio address. Happily, the cat was found and returned.

More recently, cats have resided in the White House alongside Presidents Gerald Ford, Jimmy Carter, Bill Clinton, and George W. Bush. Time will tell whether President Trump will join them in bringing a pet to the White House. (Information gathered from “our Capital’s Finest Felines—A Look back at Presidential Cats,” The Purrington Post, and “Famous White House President Cats,” LoveMeow.com)

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Out2News 2017  Past Pets of the Week!!!!!!!

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In Memorial Pets

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Their friendship was special—a bond worth honoring and sharing with those who understand.

If you would like to post a pet memorial, please send all pictures to: rshall@out2news.com/martincounty. 

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All Pets Go To Heaven

Out2NewsArticle by: Robin Hall – Out2News/Out2martincounty.com

There is a very special place where beloved pets go after they die. This is only a temporary location. But there are trees and grass and lakes, and everything they love. Here they can play and eat and sleep, even better than they did, before they died. Now, there are no aches or worries or dangers of any kind to trouble or threaten them. The only joy missing is their beloved human companion, you.

All health is restored completely, and all injuries are healed. Dogs and cats play with each other like youngsters, and they do not have time to feel lonely for you. They miss you, and with the special wisdom that animals have, they trust that this condition will get better. And they confidently wait as they frolic.

A wonderful day will come for each of them, when in the middle of playing they will suddenly feel something is different. And all their senses will be at the height of excitement and exuberance. They will sniff the air and look off in the distance where they recognize that dearly loved special presence. Then they will call out in elation, and with eyes shining and tail going wild, tear off at a full gallop, almost flying over the green grass.

The bond that we form with animals can be very deep and fulfilling, and the loss of a beloved animal can have an impact on us that is as great, or even greater, than the loss of a family member or friend. This bond is what makes our interactions with animals rich and rewarding, but also what makes the grief process so complicated. The grief can seem to come in waves, may be brought on more intensely by a sight or sound that sparks your memory, and may seem overwhelming at times.

After your pet has died or been lost, it is natural and normal to feel grief and sorrow. The amount of time a person grieves for the loss of their pet may be very different for different people. Although grief is an internal and private response, there are certain stages of grief that most people experience, and not everyone experiences them all or in the same order.Anger and guilt often follow denial.

Your anger may be directed toward people you normally love and respect, including your family, friends or your veterinarian. People coping with death will often say things that they do not really mean, unintentionally hurting those whom they do not mean to hurt.

Depression is a common experience after the death of a special pet. The tears flow, there are knots in your stomach, and you feel drained of all your energy. Day-to-day tasks can seem impossible to perform and you may feel is isolated and alone. Many depressed people will avoid the company of friends and family.

You will come to terms with your feelings. You begin to accept your pet’s death. Resolution has occurred when you can remember your pet and your time with them without feeling the intense grief and emotional pain you previously felt. Acceptance and resolution are normal and do not mean that you no longer feel a sense of loss, just that you have come to terms with the fact that your pet has died. Everyone experiences the stages of grief, grieving is always a very personal process. Allow yourself time to grieve and heal, and be thankful that your life was made that much better by sharing it with your beloved pet.

Memorializing a pet can be a healthy part of the grieving process. A framed photo or a photo album can help remind a pet parent of their pet. Some people keep the ashes of their pets and bury them in a spot favored by their pet. Creating a journal that includes stories about the things your dog did will help you focus on the good times you spent together.   Photographs record those special moments and lock them forever in time. Have a professional portrait painted as a memorial to your dog companion. If you enjoy gardening, plant a tree, perennial, bush or shrub in memory of your dog. Donate to an animal organization in your dog’s name.  Some pet lovers place a brick or stone with their pet’s name painted on it in their gardens or they buy specially designed and inscribed grave markers if their pet is buried on their property.

Realizing that a seemingly trifle, yet possibly most-significant part of pet ownership is doing the right thing for our pets at the end of their lives. Sometimes the hardest things to do are the best things we can do. Loving animals teaches us something about ourselves and so does letting them go…

Out2 Bark Byte is dedicated to Robin Hall’s – Owner of Out2News best friend “Teddy”. RIP 8/4/2015

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OF LOCAL ONLINE NEWS

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