Recent Announcements

Aircrews 'Helping Get Life Back on Track' in Puerto Rico After Hurricane Maria

posted Oct 13, 2017, 9:21 AM by Scott Kammeyer

Up and away

Ga. Wing's Wallace, Incident Commander: 'Staff is Performing Above & Beyond All Reasonable Expectations'

2nd Lt. Alysia English
Public Affairs Officer
Georgia Wing

When the sun comes up each day over Puerto Rico, Civil Air Patrol members from the Southeast and Middle East regions of the continental U.S. are already on their way to the local mission base.

The hours are long and the conditions, rudimentary, but Lt. Col. William Wallace of the Georgia Wing, incident commander, says he has never before been so proud of a group. “In situations where ‘normal’ is gone, the true test of people and capability comes to the forefront," Wallace said.

"Clearly, our Civil Air Patrol training has prepared our personnel to respond to situations just like this. This is an evolving situation, and our staff is performing above and beyond all reasonable expectations,” he said.

The island of Puerto Rico was devastated by a glancing blow from Hurricane Irma on Sept. 7 and then a direct hit by Hurricane Maria on Sept. 20. CAP members from the U.S. mainland have been on the Caribbean island for nearly three weeks now, working with members of the Puerto Rico Wing to support the federal response to Hurricane Maria. The challenges wrought by the Category 5 storm are many, but progress is being made.

“When we arrived, none of us were exactly sure what to expect," Wallace said. "So many things we take for granted are literally put together down here with a wing and a prayer. It is a highly stressed environment on all fronts. CAP is working to re-establish our repeaters and mission base communications capability. In the meantime, we are still getting the job done.

“It is important for everyone to know that the island is dealing not only with the hurricane but ongoing weather conditions as well," he said. "Flooding is a big problem every day, and in some low-lying areas there can be 3 feet of rapid-velocity water over the road, so our drivers have to be very cautious. It’s incredible, but we have local Puerto Rico CAP personnel assisting us who literally have no roof on their houses.”


The air operations branch director, Lt. Col. David English, also of the Georgia Wing, added, “As a 24-year U.S. Air Force veteran, I have never worked with a more professional group. They are as dedicated, qualified and capable as anyone I have ever worked with, either in active or reserve duty.

"It is amazing. They come in and get the job done. The pilots, the aerial photographers — all are conscientious, dedicated, checking and rechecking their equipment, checking inventory, double-checking their mission instructions, carefully evaluating picture quality. We solve problems as we go, thinking outside the box,” English said.

One of the more poignant sights comes as CAP members are driven to the airport each day. People are standing outside the fence at the airport holding signs that say, “THANK YOU FOR ALL THE ASSISTANCE FROM THE U.S.” The crews say they find it deeply humbling.

For the past two weeks, the Federal Emergency Management Agency and CAP — the auxiliary of the Air Force — have needed to obtain photographs of the southwest corner of Puerto Rico, a highly restricted area. Because of that restriction, it had been impossible to obtain permission to fly missions over that portion of the island.

Incident command post personnel went to work and, in an extremely complex coordination effort, secured permission for CAP’s Puerto Rico Wing and the Federal Aviation Administration to execute much-needed aerial photography flights in the area.

Daily Sorties and Then to Bed, Exhausted
FEMA and other U.S. government agencies frequently use the services of Civil Air Patrol to document disaster conditions through aerial photography. These CAP missions are approved by and coordinated through the Air Force. Each day in Puerto Rico, members are flying five to eight times daily over the island and taking hundreds of aerial photographs, each marked with an exact GPS location. The photographs are used to accurately assess damage, danger and conditions on the ground.

One such flight, performed this week by 2nd Lt. Steven Chamberland of the Georgia Wing, is an example of aircrew activities.

“Our flight today was a photography mission just to the west of the airport. At this particular airport, a lot of Black Hawk helicopters and tilt-wing Ospreys were flying in and out on their missions," Chamberland said."Needless to say, we were very active in the cockpit, monitoring three radios and watching the skies. Mission Pilot 2nd Lt. Steven Stigler (another Georgia Wing member) was listening to San Juan approach control, and I was listening to the other tower and to CAP mission radio.”

CAP flights are assigned specific areas to photograph, with aircraft using a grid pattern to ensure all parts of the area are included. “We made sure we were flying our grid and watching for all of the aircraft in the area. Helicopters were below us, heavy aircraft was above us and there were some landing aircraft right at our altitude. It was a very busy cockpit,” Chamberland said.

In the rear seat, the aircrew’s aerial photographer, 1st Lt. Richard Marko, a member of CAP’s Maryland Wing, was taking photos. “His eyes were totally focused on the camera and out the side window most of the flight,” said Chamberland. “Of course, he could hear all of the radio chatter, but he could not turn away from his job.

"His focus was impressive: bouncing around in a small aircraft, listening to all the air traffic instructions and not turning away for a second is tough. But he was absolutely focused.”

After all CAP aircraft returned to base, incident command held a large briefing to prepare for the next morning’s flights. All aircrews plan their flights the night before, and everyone in this aircrew knew they were getting up early.

“Tomorrow, I’m flying ‘high bird,’ which is an airborne communication relay for all of our other aircraft across the island,” Chamberland said. “This sortie will basically fly a race track holding pattern at about 8,000 feet over the center of the island, land to refuel after all other aircraft land, then take off and be on station ready for when the other aircraft get back in the air for their second sortie.”

The plan also assigned several more sorties with additional pilots: two missions south; one east and one west mission; and two west grids to be flown by just-arrived pilots from the Virginia Wing. To maximize efficiency, the goal is to fly one long grid, land, refuel and then launch again for the second grid, returning to mission base before afternoon storms come through.

Asked about the condition of the island, Chamberland said, “It’s 9 p.m. now ... past my bedtime for what I am assigned to do tomorrow. We are all exhausted and ready to hit the bed. But I was able to get a cell signal and was able to call home for once.”

Returning to the question, he said, “Actually, some of the devastation is so bad here that it’s hard to see and talk about. Whole neighborhoods are scattered. The magnitude of this disaster is unbelievable. The scale of the relief effort is equally unbelievable. So many people are here and helping get life back on track for our Puerto Rico family.”

State of Georgia recognizes December 1st as being CAP Day!

posted Nov 21, 2016, 10:40 AM by Scott Kammeyer

Update to transition to ABU uniforms instead of BDU's.

posted Mar 3, 2016, 5:21 AM by Scott Kammeyer

Fellow members of the Civil Air Patrol:

The idea of Civil Air Patrol transitioning their Air Force style utility uniform from the BDU to the ABU, has been a topic of discussion in both official and unofficial circles for some time.

Previously, the decision was made to not pursue the ABU for CAP because the Air Force was considering phasing out the ABU. Recently, we were informed that the Air Force has no intention of phasing out the ABU in the near future. At that time, the decision was made to examine the possibility of CAP transitioning to the ABU, due to the increase in issues with BDU availability in some parts of the country. The National Uniform Committee was tasked with examining the issue.

It's important to remember that the Air Force Instruction governing our wear of the Air Force Uniform requires that our uniforms be easily distinguishable from Air Force Uniforms at a distance and at low light. This is accomplished through the use of distinctive insignia, name tapes, etc.

The National Uniform Committee, in coordination with CAP-USAF recommended that CAP ask for Air Force approval to wear the ABU with the following distinguishing modifications:

1.  Name and CAP tapes, aviation and specialty badges would be on a Navy Blue background with silver thread. These colors would be the same as currently in use on the NCO stripes. The NUC examined the possibility of using the ABU tapes. Because our adult members wear the same grade insignia as Air Force Officers, use of the ABU tapes was not considered to be distinguishable in accordance to the AFI. AFJROTC and AFROTC wear the ABU tapes, but they do not wear officer grade insignia. Wing, Unit, and Activity patches would be optional under the proposal.

2.  Black boots. There were many factors in our recommendation to retain the black boots. The first was cost to the membership. Many members already own black boots. Also, black boots are still available at reasonable prices commercially. The green boots cost over $100. Another consideration was asking members to buy a second pair of boots if they chose to wear other uniform combinations. The corporate (blue) uniform has black boots, as do the flight duty uniforms.  The final reason was the black boots provide a further distinguishing factor to the uniform.

Our final recommendation was to phase out the ultramarine blue tapes and insignia, and convert to the navy blue and silver tapes. These tapes better match the corporate BDU's and will eliminate the confusion caused by having two different color tapes.

As you have undoubtedly heard by now, our National Commander, Maj Gen Joseph Vazquez, sought the opinion of the CAP Command Council regarding the proposed changes. The Command Council overwhelmingly supported the change to the ABU. The proposal now goes to the Air Force for approval. As a reminder, the ABU Uniform for CAP is NOT approved yet.

The Command Council also recommended phasing out the ultramarine tapes in favor of the navy blue tapes on the Corporate BDU.

I hope this has answered your questions about how we arrived at our recommendations. If you have any further questions, I encourage you to address them with your chain of command. They have the most up to date information. Thank you.

Colonel Richard J. Greenwood, CAP
Chair, National Uniform Committee

Upcoming Safety Meeting - Location Announcement

posted Nov 6, 2015, 11:39 AM by Scott Kammeyer

This month’s safety meeting will once again be on the 3rd Tuesday November 17.   The meeting will be held at the Robins Air Force Base Aero Club starting at 18:00 (6:00 pm for you civilians).  We have the privilege of a guest speaker from the FAA.  Mr Al Van Lengen is the Manager for FAA Air Safety Inspector of the Atlanta Flight Standards District Office.  He will provide us with an airworthiness brief.  I expect this to be a very informative and educational brief.  A special thanks to LT Col Wise for putting this together and inviting CAP to participate. 

Everyone is invited and encouraged to participate.  If you do not have direct access to Robins Air Force Base we will meet you in the parking lot at the main gate entrance off of Hwy 247 (the entrance with the F-15).  If you want to attend but do not have base access, please contact 2LT Scott Kammeyer or CPT Jim Marquardt so that we can arrange transportation on base for you.

It is not often you get the chance to hear it directly from the FAA and especially from an FAA Safety Inspector with his qualification.  If you plan on attending I would ask that you also come armed with at least one question you would like to ask the FAA in the event there is a Q & A period.   Please notify us by e-mail if you will be attending and if you need access to the base.  We do need a headcount.  This is our regularly scheduled meeting just an hour earlier so appropriate attire is CAP uniform.  Sign in sheet will be circulated.


CPT Jim Marquardt - Squadron Commander

2LT Scott Kammeyer - Squadron Information Technology Officer

Civil Air Patrol Joins Air Force Total Force

posted Sep 24, 2015, 3:18 PM by Scott Kammeyer

Civil Air Patrol, the U.S. Air Force Auxiliary, has joined the Total Force. CAP has supported the Air Force through emergency services, aerospace education and cadet programs for 74 years, but for the first time, the auxiliary’s members are included in the Air Force’s description of total force and Airmen.

Historically, the term “Airmen” referred to uniformed and civilian members of the U.S. Air Force’s regular, Reserve, or Guard components. The term now includes Civil Air Patrol volunteers when conducting missions as the Air Force Auxiliary.
Under the new doctrine, Air Force leaders should consider each part of the total force, including the auxiliary, when determining the most effective and efficient way to complete the mission. Civil Air Patrol has approximately 57,000 volunteers and 550 aircraft assigned to more than 1500 units across the country. Many of these units currently support non-combat missions on behalf of the Air Force.

“As a strategic partner, these unpaid professionals have boldly served our nation saving the Air Force almost 40 times the cost of using military assets for each hour served,” said Secretary of the Air Force Deborah Lee James. “Inclusion in the total force reflects the continuing key contributions of this highly trained and equipped organization.”

Auxiliary members fly nearly 100,000 hours per year performing disaster relief, counterdrug, search and rescue, fighter interceptor training, aerial observation and cadet orientation flights.

“Civil Air Patrol enjoys a proud legacy of selfless sacrifice and service to country and community that spans decades,” said Maj. Gen. Joseph Vazquez, the CAP national commander. “Our ability to augment the Air Force is second to none. We provide 85 percent of inland search and rescue missions and disaster-relief support to local, state and national agencies as well as aerial reconnaissance for homeland security, and remain continually postured to offer more.”

Beyond CAP’s support to achieve its homeland responsibilities for non-combat operations, the organization has been recognized for their efforts to inspire hundreds of thousands of cadets and K-12 students to pursue science, technology, engineering and mathematics education and training.

“Civil Air Patrol’s increased exposure has a direct impact on attracting youth interest in STEM-based activities which are skills necessary to develop the innovative Airmen our Air Force needs,” said Chief of Staff General Mark A. Welsh III. “We proudly welcome the Air Force auxiliary by extending our badge of honor as Airmen.”

Locally Civil Air Patrol squadrons across the Florida Panhandle support Air Force missions almost daily through low level route surveys, counterdrug missions, fire watch missions, as well as providing orientation flights for AFROTC and AFJROTC cadets, for teachers of STEM-based classes, and of course, for CAP cadets. They also perform search and rescue and disaster relief missions when called up on.

Civil Air Patrol, the official auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force, is a nonprofit volunteer organization with 58,000 members nationwide, operating a fleet of 550 aircraft. CAP, in its Air Force auxiliary role, performs about 85 percent of continental U.S. inland search and rescue missions as tasked by the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center and is credited by the AFRCC with saving an average of 70 lives annually. Its unpaid professionals also perform homeland security, disaster relief and drug interdiction missions at the request of federal, state and local agencies. The members play a leading role in aerospace education and serve as mentors to more than 24,000 young people currently participating in the CAP cadet programs. Performing missions for America for the past 73 years, CAP received the Congressional Gold Medal in 2014 in honor of the heroic efforts of its World War II veterans. CAP also participates in Wreaths Across America, an initiative to remember, honor and teach about the sacrifices of U.S. military veterans. Visit for more information.


posted May 4, 2015, 9:21 AM by Scott Kammeyer

Posted by Steve Cox | April 30, 2015 | 0 Comments

I recently completed a monthlong, coast-to-coast driving trip around the U.S. in April. In the order visited, I attended events in Washington, D.C.; Wisconsin Dells, Wis.; Sioux Falls, S.D.; Seattle, Wash.; Salt Lake City, Utah, Independence, Kan.; Hulbert, Okla.; Houston, Texas; Eglin Air Force Base, Fla.; and Sevierville, Tenn. During this trip, I met with more than 500 Civil Air Patrol members at three wing, one region and two national meetings or conferences. A number of issues were communicated to me, and all tended to follow the same basic theme – making it easier to be a CAP member in today’s environment.

I want to report that I heard you loud and clear! Due to the greater responsibilities and standards expected from CAP members, the complexity of membership has perhaps grown larger than what is really needed to do the mission.

Efforts have been made to reform the way new regulations are approved, but that is only the first step. The next step is to examine all the existing regulations, and make improvements in the procedures causing members the most problems. Due to the success of CAP-USAF and CAP-IG in reforming the Compliance Inspection process using a rapid improvement team, we will stand up new teams to reform other regulations. Given the complexity of CAP flight operations, expect to see the first team start with our flying regulations as the initial area to work upon.

At the mid-point of the April trip, it was my privilege to brief the CAP Board of Governors (BoG) on the State of CAP at their April meeting in Seattle. The BoG is also the governing body of the CAP Foundation, which is our national fundraising organization. I was pleased to learn that the CAP cadet scholarship challenge recently announced to all members had been met and exceeded. A matching grant from the CAP Foundation and individual donors will fund at least five scholarships this summer for the top power solo academy cadets to pursue flight training to obtain a private pilot’s certificate. I thank all the CAP members who contributed to make these matching scholarship funds possible!

At the end of the trip, I also attended the spring meeting of the CAP Senior Advisory Group (CSAG), which is made up of CAP’s eight regions commanders. There are many new region commanders this year, two of whom were appointed in just the past month. The CSAG accomplished many things during its meeting, including the formulation of a Strategic Implementation Plan, which captures the short-term goals CAP will pursue over the next year.

It’s been a very interesting April on the road, and I look forward to future trips to meet you, the members of Civil Air Patrol!

Joe Vazquez, Maj Gen, CAP
National Commander

Civil Air Patrol Day at Georgia State Capitol (Photo)

posted Apr 9, 2015, 11:30 AM by Scott Kammeyer

by Georgia Wing Public Affairs 
Region HqGeorgia Wing 

Photo: The official photo with the representatives of Civil Air Patrol and the Honorable Nathan Deal, Governor of Georgia. Pictured from left: 1st Lt Candice Serafin, Public Affairs Officer, SER-GA-116; Capt James D. King, Deputy Commander for Cadets, SER-GA-116; Representative (Maj.) Terry Rogers, Commander, SER-GA-999 (Legislative Squadron); 2nd Lt Christopher J Petkus, Assistant Legislative Officer, SER-GA-001; Maj. Jeffrey Chiu, Legal Officer, SER-GA-001; Dr. Betty Ann Cook, Honorary Commanders Association, 94th Airlift Wing, Dobbins, ARB; Capt Daniel L. Cook, Public Affairs Officer, SER-GA-001; Col. Alvin J. Bedgood, Commander, Southeast Region; The Honorable Nathan Deal, Governor for the State of Georgia; Col. Richard J. Greenwood, Commander, SER-GA-001; Lt Col Joseph L. Knight III, Vice Commander, SER-GA-001; Senator Fran Millar; Col. (Chaplain) Jay Hughes, CAP National Chaplain; Lt Col Andrea Van Buren, Chief of Staff, SER-GA-001; Representative Mike Cheokas. 

Civil Air Patrol, the official auxiliary of the U.S. Air Force, is a nonprofit organization with 58,000 members nationwide, operating a fleet of 550 aircraft. CAP, in its Air Force auxiliary role, performs about 85 percent of continental U.S. inland search and rescue missions as tasked by the Air Force Rescue Coordination Center and is credited by the AFRCC with saving an average of 70 lives annually. Its unpaid professionals also perform homeland security, disaster relief and drug interdiction missions at the request of federal, state and local agencies. The members play a leading role in aerospace education and serve as mentors to more than 24,000 young people currently participating in the CAP cadet programs. Performing missions for America for the past 73 years, CAP received the Congressional Gold Medal in 2014 in honor of the heroic efforts of its World War II veterans. CAP also participates in Wreaths Across America, an initiative to remember, honor and teach about the sacrifices of U.S. military veterans. Visit for more information.

Visit the Southeast Region Civil Air Patrol at and on Twitter at

Colorado Springs Cadet Squadron completes 5th National CyberPatriot Competition

posted Apr 9, 2015, 11:09 AM by Scott Kammeyer

By Dave Smith
21st Space Wing Public Affairs staff writer

PETERSON AIR FORCE BASE, Colo. — The Civil Air Patrol’s Colorado Springs Cadet Squadron Wolfpack participated as one of 28 teams to make it to the Air Force Association’s CyberPatriot competition March 11-14 in National Harbor, Md. Only 28 of about 2,100 teams advanced through various levels of competition to make the finals of the largest high school cyber security event in the nation.

The Wolfpack is the first team in the event’s seven year history to reach the final five times. For winning its state and regional competitions, and as one of the top teams in the nation, the Wolfpack earned an all-expenses paid trip to Washington, D.C., for the national finals.

CyberPatriot is a National Youth Cyber Education program. The National Youth Cyber Defense Competition is its centerpiece. Teams of high school and middle school students compete in a scenario as newly hired IT professionals managing the network of a small company. Throughout the competition teams are given a set of virtual images representing operating systems and must identify cybersecurity vulnerabilities within the images while fortifying the system and maintaining critical services during a six hour period.

The team consists of four members: freshmen Taylor Coffee and Noah Bowe; junior Victor Griswold; and senior Carlin Idle.

Idle was recognized as an elite contestant participating in the national finals all four years of his high school career. Maj. Bill Blatchley, team coach, said a low percentage of competitors get back to the finals all four years during their high school career, and of the approximately 350 competitors, Idle was one of only three receiving the award.

The team did not finish among the top three teams in the All Service category this year so it will have to wait until next year to add to the national championship previously won during CyberPatriot IV in 2012. But not placing high doesn’t detract from the value of the competition.

“The thing I think they took away from (CyberPatriot VII) is they have a better understanding of the leadership skills required for a small team and to solve problems with teamwork,” Blatchley said. “They had to fix and defend an entire network, see the big picture.”

The team began competition rounds in October and went through several online rounds to get to the finals. The rounds grew progressively more difficult and divided the field into three different categories: Silver, Gold and Platinum. Only teams in the Platinum group continued to the national championship, which is the only in-person round, Blatchley explained.

The final rounds included a digital cyber-crime scene, a networking challenge, a forensics challenge, and a mobile application challenge. The Wolfpack competed in all four challenges.

To prepare, the team practiced about three hours each Friday beginning in July, then ramped up to about four hours leading up to nationals. The biggest challenge for the team, and something that made their run to the finals more impressive, was operating with a short roster.

“The main challenge was the lack of one person,” said Idle, cadet captain on the team. “We were doing the job of five people with four. We started out the year at a disadvantage being shorthanded. That was a big challenge for us because everybody had to carry the weight of the team and try to pick up the weight and get to Washington. We couldn’t let it stop us.”

Idle said he enjoys the competition itself, particularly attempting to thwart the red team attacks on the live network. He found adapting to the constantly changing attacks and higher stakes with more intense competition were the more enjoyable parts of the national challenge.

For Cadet 2nd Lt. Coffee, in his first year of competition, the whole experience was beneficial.

“I enjoyed learning all of the things that are needed in the competition. When I came into the competition I knew nearly nothing about computer security and now I know at least the basics of it,” he said. “I had always had an interest in computers and when I joined CAP one of the things that was mentioned was the CyberPatriot team. I decided to come to the practices and I ended up being very interested and had a lot of fun.”

Idle’s four appearances in CyberPatriot nationals gives him a unique perspective, but like his teammate, he noted the growth of knowledge as a major benefit of participation.

“Overall knowledge,” is what Idle deemed most important from his experiences. “I went into CyberPatriot with limited knowledge of computers. CyberPatriot lets you put it to use in applicable ways… in real life.”

That knowledge, Idle said, is what employers are looking for and his continuously growing knowledge has tech giant Northrop Grumman pursuing him for an internship. In the future both Idle and Coffee are looking to become part of the Air Force.

“At first I wanted to be a pilot in the Air Force, but that morphed,” Idle said, “Now it’s leadership. I want to go into the Air Force as an officer in other career fields. I changed my goals.”

“I am hoping to graduate from the Air Force Academy and become a cyber-security officer in the Air Force,” Coffee said. But for now he is hoping to make it back to CyberPatriot VII.

Idle plans to enroll in the Air Force ROTC program at Colorado State University this fall, aiming for a career in intelligence or cyber-security.

Civil Air Patrol to base rebuilt airplane in Macon

posted Dec 4, 2014, 9:44 PM by Scott Kammeyer

Macon’s newest Civil Air Patrol plane is a bit of a veteran.

The Cessna 172 arrived late Thursday afternoon. It was first built in 1986, but it’s been completely refurbished with modern displays, a new engine and a new interior, said James Marquardt, who said he was among a small crowd gawking at the airplane after it arrived at the Middle Georgia Regional Airport in Macon.

“It’s a very awesome little aircraft,” said Marquardt, commander of Middle Georgia Senior Squadron 033. “It’s spectacular.”

The airplane will be based in Macon but is available to help out anywhere. The Civil Air Patrol, a kind of civilian counterpart to the U.S. Air Force, runs search-and-rescue missions for downed fliers, among other kinds of missions. Another Macon-based Cessna 172 has run 217 hours of missions so far this year alone, Marquardt said.

From Macon, the new airplane should be able to reach almost anywhere in the state within about an hour and a half. Another Macon-based Civil Air Patrol plane recently helped in a search-and-rescue mission in Alabama, taking about 40 minutes to reach the border.

“We always hope for the best. We’re always out there trying to find the people. If they’re hurt, we want to get help to them as soon as we can,” he said.

The newest airplane’s old-style round gauges are replaced with a single modern digital display, while another display allows pilots to view a map, weather and other important information, Marquardt said.

Other improvements include rear windows that can be opened, allowing better aerial photos.

It can also be set up to re-transmit radio signals in the air.

“It’s not going to look like a 1986 airplane. It’s going to look like a 2014 airplane,” Marquardt said. “That’s what’s neat about it.”

The national Civil Air Patrol headquarters paid to refurbish the plane, and the commander of the Georgia Wing decided to station it at Macon.

To contact writer Mike Stucka, call 744-4251.

Read more here:

Moving to Group 3

posted Dec 12, 2011, 9:51 AM by   [ updated Feb 23, 2012, 11:37 AM ]

Beginning 2012-Jan-01, the Wing will be reorganizing from 6 groups to 4.  As a part of this reorganization, Middle Georgia Senior Squadron will be reassigned from Group 4 to Group 3.

More information will follow in the new year.

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