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Continuing the Traditions
Nov. 17, 2018

Jillian Tyler - Vice President
Granton FFA Chapter
Section 7

Hello Wisconsin FFA!

With rifle deer hunting underway, Thanksgiving just days away and Christmas right around the corner come many traditions. Traditions that happen year after year never changing. For some maybe deer hunting is your favorite tradition, hunting with all of your family. Others maybe you love Thanksgiving and Christmas dinner, sharing good food, funny stories and memories from throughout the years. Maybe it is secret Santa with your cousins or decorating the house for the holidays with your family. If you have read my profile you will see that cutting down the Christmas tree is my favorite holiday tradition.

This tradition is something that my family has done ever since I can remember. Going to the tree farm, walking the endless aisles of trees until we finally pick out the perfect tree. Then squeezing it through the front door and cutting off whatever necessary, so that way it can stand up without bending on the ceiling. Even after my older siblings and I have graduated high school and began college this tradition still remains in our family today. You see that is what is so special about traditions, they happen year after year never changing.

Looking back to the state FFA theme, Our Tradition. Our Future. Our Legacy. What are the traditions within your FFA chapter? What are your traditions as an FFA member? Do these traditions help to mold your future? Will they help change the lives of future FFA members? The holiday traditions we have as families are traditions that help make us who we are. As we grow up, move on and lose some of those we love, we are left with traditions, the legacies of those who came before us.

Today, tomorrow and every day forward push yourself to start a new tradition, leaving your legacy and changing the future for the better. If you ever need anything I am always happy to help, just give me a call, message me on Facebook or email me.

Continuing the traditions,
Jillian Tyler

Opportunities Are Presented
Nov. 12, 2018

Sarah Calaway - Vice President
Denmark FFA Chapter
Section 9

This past weekend we had the opportunity to make a stop in Stevens Point for the 212/360 Conference. This gave us the chance to catch up with old friends as well as make some new ones as we explored our virtues and vision.

In the 212 conference we looked at how our virtues can lead us down the right path and how we can use accountability partners to help us reach our goals. In the 360 conference we learned about how our vision and how we can use persistence to create followers and achieve our goals. In both conferences we are able to improve our leadership skills and learn more about how setting goals can help us be successful in creating plans for tasks we look to accomplish.

On Friday night we were able to meet new people on and off the dance floor at the Dance and Pizza Party. This was a time for members to interact with each other and meet new friends whether that was on the dance floor or through a friendly game of cornhole. All this fun was not had without sporting our best Red, White, and Blue outfits to show our thankfulness of the great country we live in.

These conferences are always a wonderful way to improve ourselves and those around us through the leadership skills gained. I am thankful to FFA for providing so many wonderful opportunities for us as members to take advantage of.

Remember to always be thankful for the opportunities we are presented with and take advantage of as many as possible in your years in the Blue Jacket.

Until Next time,
Sarah Calaway

Giving Thanks
Nov. 11, 2018

Ashley Hagenow - Reporter
Rio FFA Chapter
Section 6

Hey Wisconsin FFA!

I hope everyone has been doing swell during these past couple of blistery weeks! Seeing that snow has already been falling all across Wisconsin, it’s almost time to cut the evergreen trees down, hang the ornaments, and get the cookies and milk ready for the Christmas holiday season! But we must take a step back and first focus on another important day: Thanksgiving. Now, I know we all love Thanksgiving for the delicious food (Is three servings of stuffing socially acceptable?!?) and the time spent with family members that we may only get to see once or twice a year, but we must also remember the important significance of the day itself: giving thanks. Thanksgiving is one day out of 365 others that we take the time to reflect on all that we are blessed to have in our lives, as well as the people, places, and events that bring joy and purpose to our everyday existence. So, the real question is: What are you especially thankful for?

If you are anything like me, you might sometimes take for granted the people and experiences that have brought you to your present state of life. We sometimes forget to thank our parents or siblings for all they do to help us out, whether it be giving rides to and from practices, doing our chores, or cleaning our official dress after an FFA conference. It might slip our minds to remember all of the support and love that our friends and families give to our lives. We might sometimes forget all of the things that our FFA advisors do and sacrifice for us in order that we can compete at an FFA speaking contest or attend a leadership conference, such as Half-Time Conference or the Washington Leadership Conference. There are so many incredible things to be thankful for in each and every day of our lives, but yet there is only one day out of the year that we specially recognize and give thanks for everything we have and experience.

I ask you all to give thanks each day, for the little and big things, and for everything you experience, feel, and think. Give thanks daily for friends, family, and mentors in our lives who inspire and bring out the best in us. Be thankful for the clothes on our backs, the food in our bellies, and the roofs over our heads. Be thankful to play a role in an amazing industry such as agriculture, and for contributing to a long-standing legacy of feeding the world and being at the forefront of innovation and technology. Let us give thanks for the promise of better days through better ways, and for how we can contribute to the success of our future. Give thanks for all that we have done to get ourselves to where we are today, and the journey that lies ahead for each and every one of us to get where we want to go.

This holiday season and every day, remember to give thanks for all that we have, encounter, and dream. If you ever need anything, I am only a phone call, Facebook message, or email away! Have a wonderful next couple of weeks and enjoy the upcoming holidays!

Thankful and grateful,

Goals and Gondola Rides
Nov. 10, 2018

Gaelan Combs - Sentinel
Verona FFA Chapter
Section 5

Happy November, Wisconsin FFA!

November brings us from the picturesque cheery fall to a festive and bright December, bridging the gap between pumpkins and scary movies to hot cocoa and holiday cheer.

As I get into November and look forward to December, however, all I bring myself to thinking is how to make the most out of these cold winter months. Now, you see, I am not by any means a fan of winter, but there’s a few winter activities I can rally behind- one of those being snowboarding.

As we roll into the start of snow dusting the ground, I think back to one of my best memories from the winter is my family’s vacation to Lake Tahoe, California, for a ski trip with my sister as my dad went out for a business trip. We arrived at the start of Squaw Valley’s opening for the season, and Aidan and I were exposed to what true alpine snowboarding was like. Of course, I had been to the local ski hill back home, but here was a whole new ballgame, as saplings stood on the paths and steep trails connected me at the summit to the ground below.

After a quick ride up the gondola, I found myself at the top of the mountain. Now, here I am trying my best to make it from the top back down to the ground on courses more challenging than I ever expected, feeling the mountain air hit me as I snuck in and out from trees as I went down. As I flew down, I focused on the path directly ahead of me; I stared at my two feet. However, after a few runs, I felt bold, and lifted my head up to see the mountains stretch out below me. Trees dotted the landscape around Lake Tahoe, as I stood on top of the world! I saw the full picture of the beautiful Sierra Nevada mountains.

Oftentimes, we focus on our day to day tasks; we focus on our homework for the night, our next practice after school, or getting ready for the next FFA meeting and drag ourselves from activity to activity. We focus on only what was in front of us. However, we must focus on more than just what stands directly in front of us. We must look up from the ground in front of us, from the day to day activities, like we are on our own ski slope to see the entire picture, to see why we are where we are.

As we come into the middle of the school year and the cold days of winter, focus less on your next day and focus more on your goals. Take time to look past just another practice- see it as a chance to be with friends on your road to the playoffs. More than just another homework assignment, your nightly workload is part of the path to an education. An FFA activity is more than just one thing to plan- it’s building an FFA career for you and your members. Today is more than just one day; today is an opportunity to become great!

We need to never lose track of those big picture moments in our lives. We must always live with the mountains on our horizon.

Keep your head up,

Gaelan Combs

Fall is Here
Nov. 04, 2018

Collin Weltzien - Vice President
Arcadia FFA Chapter
Section 3

Hello Everyone,

Well, November’s here! The “Just One” and only National Convention has come and gone, Halloween is over, corn fields are getting cleaned off, bowhunting is in full swing, football season is getting serious, and the frosty mornings leave no doubt that winter’s on its way. What a beautiful time of year!

When I was in high school, I always looked forward to the start of November. I knew November meant harvest season which transitioned into deer hunting, which led to Thanksgiving, and before long, we’d be cutting down a Christmas tree. As Friday Night Lights started to fade and I prepared for basketball season, I remember thinking about all that had gone on up until this point and looked forward to all that was still coming. November was my tipping point. Once November hit, time seemed to grab another gear.

This year is no different. The transition to November has allowed me time to reflect on the past couple of months. It’s hard to believe how many people I’ve met and places I’ve visited on this journey of a lifetime so far. Between Sectional Leadership Workshops, FIRE Conferences, National Convention, and chapter visits, this fall has been one I will never forget. And as I reminisce on the experiences I’ve had so far, I can’t help but look forward to the remainder of the year. It’s coming. And it’s coming fast!

Let’s all take a moment in November to appreciate what we’ve accomplished and how we’ve grown so far and ponder what we aim to accomplish in the months ahead. I’m eager and enthusiastic to learn what the rest of the year has in store, and I hope you all feel the same. National Convention should have us all fired up, so let’s capitalize on that newfound ambition and use it to keep driving us forward through the FFA year. We’ve come a long way already, but we’ve got a long ways to go! Let’s keep the pedal to the medal and hold on tight because we have more to learn, more to experience, more FFA members to meet, and more memories to make. But we’re ready to rock, so bring it on!

Please let me know if I can ever be of assistance to you!

Take Care,

All Roads Lead to Indy
Oct. 28, 2018

Alexis Kwak - Vice President
Prairie Farm FFA Chapter
Section 1

Many people wonder how to survive the National FFA Convention. There’s lots of driving, walking, sessions, people to meet, and so much more! On top of that, we have to figure out how to fit it all into four days, give or take. Overall, it’s a wild ride.

Throughout the week, I wished I had a survival guide. For all of you attending the convention next year, here you go. Surviving Convention 101: 5 Tips for your trip in Indianapolis.

1.Allot plenty of time to eat

Running down FFA Way on the way to session while chowing down a plate of nachos, pizza, or whatever else you got to eat isn’t fun. Avoid this at all costs by eating during low traffic hours and making sure you have the time necessary to stand in line.

2.Sleep while you can

Bus naps are your best friend. While trying to fit everything in, we tend to have very late nights and very early mornings. Falling asleep in session is no fun and you miss out on some awesome stuff! Another suggestion: Don’t stay up to watch all eighteen innings of the World Series game.

3.Spend time in the Expo

Free stuff and cool stuff. Enough said.

4.Talk to people!

People come from everywhere to attend National Convention. You can learn some new things, make new friends, and have people ask you to say boat and bag quite a lot. Apparently we have an accent, but that’s all good.

5.Soak it all in

The National Convention offers many opportunities we may never get to see again. From Garth Brooks to the President of the United States, National FFA Convention is truly one of a kind. Soak it in, enjoy it, and share your experiences with others. Your words may be the ones that make another member want to attend the convention.

Make convention yours. Use these tips as you wish and remember, its only 367 days until the 92nd National FFA Convention.

See you in the funny papers,

What If?
Oct. 24, 2018

Amelia Hayden - President
Big Foot FFA Chapter

This past week, the state FFA officers and a few other members served as National Delegates. National FFA assigns each state an allotted number of student representatives they can bring to vote on the state’s behalf. During National FFA Convention, we meet and vote on official business, setting dues, and more.

Picture this: 475 FFA members, all from different states, with different SAEs, and different FFA experiences. You’re all seated by state and are in charge of making big decisions for the National FFA Organization. Unsurprisingly, it takes awhile to agree on what’s happening.

That is exactly what happened to our group of Wisconsin delegates this past week. When in the first meeting we didn’t accomplish all that we had hoped, we should have known that the full 475 delegates wouldn’t be super efficient for the rest of the week, either.

Three long, close to midnight, and passion-filled meetings, and we had finally finished all of the delegate business. “I move to adjourn this meeting!” someone shouted, as a whole bunch of hands shot up to second the motion. And then, it happened. Someone stood up, made some witty remark about Robert’s Rules of Order, and we started debating whether to adjourn the meeting. Positives and negatives, pros and cons, ups and downs were all brought up as the 475 of us debated whether we should end our meeting.

Why were we debating? We had accomplished all our business. We had discussed everything to make sure that we were diligent in our work. It was late. We wanted to go to bed so we could wake up for another great day of convention. And yet, we still debated it.

You see, sometimes we have all the reasons in the world to do something. Maybe it’s signing up for a contest, studying for classes, or spending time with the people we care about. What is something that you want to do? Are you still debating it? Because that’s the thing – we cannot just sit and debate about what we are going to go. We have to choose to do it. If you love it, do it. If you want it, do it.

We kept asking “What if we adjourn and something else needs to be talked about?” What if this happens? What if that happens? What if?

We often get so caught up in the “What ifs” of the world? But let’s ask this: what if we made our decision? What if we chose to do things wholeheartedly? What if we stopped debating?

Stop debating. Start choosing. And do it wholeheartedly.

See ya around,

Stories Made for Sharing
Oct. 19, 2018

Emily Kruse - Parliamentarian
Elkhorn FFA Chapter
Section 10

Through chapter visits and many officer meetings, I have had the opportunity to share and hear many stories from the National FFA Convention! As we approach the chaos of over 60,000 blue jackets filling the streets of Indianapolis, we have the opportunity to create stories and memories. National Convention generates energy and enthusiasm that no other event is able to create. It is up to us to harness the excitement and bring it back to our home chapters.

The stories we make this convention, are the stories our members want to be a part of. We must share the stories and even more importantly, continue to build stories when we return to our chapters. Recruit members for an Ag Sales team, reach out to the new freshman and encourage them to try Creed Speaking, or educate people about the FFA band and chorus. Allow them the opportunity to build stories within the FFA!

National Convention is not only stories of successes but it is stories of new beginnings and new ideas. Our 2019 National Convention stories start this week! Make them count!

Best of luck to all those competing at National Convention, Wisconsin FFA is proud of you!

Have a blast and make memories!


Supporting Ties
Oct. 17, 2018

Sarah Calaway - Vice President
Denmark FFA Chapter
Section 9

Hello Wisconsin FFA!

What a three weeks we have had from SLWs, to FIRE Conferences, to chapter visits the state officers have been on the road for quite some time. It has been an amazing experience getting to know FFA members from around the state of Wisconsin.

At SLWs I was able to work with members to figure out some community service activities that they would be able to bring back to their chapters. In this workshop I had the members build a tower only giving them a limited amount of time and building supplies. In this time, I told them to build the best tower only using the supplies that I gave them, and they quickly took to the task at hand. Once the towers were built I asked members why their towers were the best and they quickly answered with responses such as, “Ours is the tallest, most creative, or even most structurally sound.” I was then able to ask them what made their tower stand which led to the support they have in their communities. We then discussed if they would be able to be a strong chapter without community support and they immediately answered “No.”

Our chapters in Wisconsin need the communities that are around them. Like the tower our chapters need a strong base in order to stand. Through SLWs we discovered many ways that our chapters can help those support systems around them. I am excited to see what our members do this year in order to keep growing Wisconsin FFA!

Until Next Time,
Sarah Calaway

Picture This...
Oct. 16, 2018

Mitchell Schroepfer - Treasurer
Antigo FFA Chapter
Section 8

Hello Everyone!

As we are preparing for our trip down to Indianapolis next week, I spent a day at Oshkosh-West High School. While visiting, I had the privilege of facilitating an activity with Mrs. Rennebohm’s physical science class. My prompt was this: picture a leader we have in our lives, now draw them to the best of our ability. Our pictures included three police officers, two teachers, a sailor in the Navy. Now I have facilitated this activity with many classes before but this one was very special for me, as it helped me realize just how big of an impact our leaders have on us. If we have an example to look to, we are more comfortable growing as leaders.

As we continue growing as leaders ourselves, I believe it is important to reflect on the leaders who have impacted our lives. Our leaders invested in us, not so we could match their greatness, but surpass it. This means we can and should use their lessons and wisdom as a head start, not a finish line.

I hope this post inspires you to think of all the leaders you have in your life and analyze ways that we can pass on the lessons they taught us.

Thanks for reading and see you at National Convention!
Mitchell Schroepfer

Improving to Reach Success
Oct. 10, 2018

Jillian Tyler - Vice President
Granton FFA Chapter
Section 7

Hello Everyone,

With Sectional Leadership Workshops finished and two out of three FIRE Conferences completed the State Officers are back to chapter visits for the fall. This week I had the opportunity to visit the Colby FFA chapter.

While at Colby I challenged one of the classes to a paper airplane flying contest. The entire class crafted what they believed would be the fastest, most accurate flying airplane they could. The goal was for the airplanes to soar about ten feet across the room and land in a square on the floor underneath a table. After all the students flew their planes, we came to the realization that the majority of the planes did not make it even half of the way to the target. So the class decided to take a step back, looking at the flaws in their paper airplanes. After noticing these flaws every single student made a change to their plane, they improved their planes. After improving the planes the class flew them again. This time the majority of the planes landed in target box or within a few feet from it.

The students noticed flaws in their planes, improved them and saw better results. This lesson can apply to everything that we do in life. Whether you are working on a project for school or are at sports practice there is always room for improvement. You are never 100 percent perfect 100 percent of the time. There is always room for improvement.

Just like the students saw better results after improving their paper airplanes you too could reach greater heights of success if you are willing to notice your flaws and improve them. The next time you make a mistake or see a flaw I challenge you to fix it, improving yourself.

Soaring to Success,
Jillian Tyler

Oct. 07, 2018

Ashley Hagenow - Reporter
Rio FFA Chapter
Section 6

Hello everyone!

It is hard to believe that Sectional Leadership Workshops are now concluded for the year! What an experience the last few weeks have been touring agricultural businesses, presenting workshops on FFA and leadership, and having the opportunity to meet so many incredible FFA members such as yourselves!

In addition to presenting Sectional Leadership Workshops and traveling all over Wisconsin, the state officers had the opportunity to attend World Dairy Expo this past week to assist with FFA contests and experience one of the most prestigious dairy cattle shows in the world. My teammates and I helped with the dairy judging and showmanship contest, forage analysis competition, dairy products contest, and numerous other events while at Expo. In addition to helping with contests, we also visited with various sponsors who had booths set up at the trade show and throughout the grounds. These sponsors included Animart, Zoetis, Dairy Farmers of Wisconsin, and Organic Valley, to name a few. The sponsor visits were so eye opening as they showcased how interconnected and supportive the agricultural industry is, and I thoroughly enjoyed the time to visit with the employees of these sponsor companies and learn more about their career roles and responsibilities.

While at World Dairy Expo, the state officer team also had the wonderful chance to meet with Gary Sipiorksi, who served as a Wisconsin FFA state vice president from 1968 to 1969. Mr. Sipiorksi was originally from Denmark and is currently serving as the dairy development manager for Vita Plus as well as a member of the board of directors for Citizens State Bank of Loyal, Wisconsin. Mr. Sipiorski shared some great insight as it relates to serving as a state officer and the impact FFA has made on his life and career. One of the main points he emphasized was the importance of staying focused, and never losing sight of the goals we set for ourselves. This point really resonated with myself and the whole state officer team, as focus and dedication are qualities that are required of us in order to best fulfill our duties and responsibilities in our year of service.

When we have focus, we are able to present the best version of ourselves day in and day out, with determination to succeed. Focus is the ability to stay strong and optimistic even through trials and tribulations, and allows us to stay motivated for the future. Focus, as defined, is “the center of interest or activity.” Is what you are focusing on in your life your greatest central interest? Do you have the right focus for your present and future self? As we move forward every day, I challenge you to remain focused on your top priorities and to see through into the future. Even when we face obstacles or failure, our ability to focus and stay determined will shine through and help us to overcome even the toughest of challenges. Keep staying focused and driven in all that you do, and great success and wonderful outcome will be experienced.

I look forward to meeting more of you in the upcoming weeks and months at chapter visits, National Convention, and numerous other conferences! Let us stay focused on our goals and future, and we will be unstoppable!

Forever focused,
Ashley Hagenow

Tractor Talk
Oct. 02, 2018

Gaelan Combs - Sentinel
Verona FFA Chapter
Section 5

Hello Wisconsin FFA!

As we roll through the fall, our state officer team has been wrapped up in our fall travels, traveling all over the state visiting businesses and industries involved in Wisconsin agriculture and putting on our sectional leadership workshops.

Recently, we traveled to Granton, Wisconsin for the Section 7 Leadership Workshop. After a successful workshop, Collin, Mitchell, and I headed off to our host family for the evening. Upon arrival and unloading in the pouring rain, the three of us met our host family. The mother, Janell, greeted us at the door and introduced to her two sons, Hunter and Mason. The two boys were 11 and 7, respectively, and were initially shy, hiding behind their mom as we stood in the doorway. However, Collin soon noticed the Green tractors spread out around the house, and after mentioning them to the boys, their eyes lit up. Both had a love for toy tractors, and paraded us around the entire house to show off every single piece of equipment that they had. Mason took us to his room to show off a treasure trove of John Deere machines, which filled up every square inch underneath his bed. He started to dig underneath and fish out tractor after tractor, which we took out to the living room and were asked to “farm” with them all over the living room. Naturally, our inner farm kid wouldn’t let this chance slip by, and Mitchell, Collin, and I sat on the floor and the five of us ran the choppers, baler, and grain carts. Initially quiet, the two had lit up getting the chance to share what they loved, and stayed up until far past their bedtime tilling up the living room with their toy machinery.

What made this night so wholesome for us three was not only having a place to stay, or a family to make small talk with. Mason and Hunter both had a passion, and when we tapped into that passion, the boys instantly flipped the switch and invited us to enjoy part of their life that they loved. This passion radiated to us, letting us soak in the opportunity to reminisce on our childhoods.

In life, the chance to share other’s passions comes unexpectedly. Whether it’s when talking to others about their hobbies, or being shown around a friend’s hometown, we all run into that “spark” that ignites a person and gives them life. For some, it’s the animals they may raise for the county fair. For others, it’s the time they spend in the shop working on their car. No matter who you are, a spark lies within, and just like the two boys, tapping into this to share will radiate this spark to those around us. Take time to understand where your passion lies. That spark will ignite your life as well as others around yours. Find your passion, and hold onto it tight. What will your toy tractor be?

Gaelan Combs

SLW Update
Sep. 26, 2018

Amber Patterson - Vice President
River Ridge FFA Chapter
Section 4

It’s truly great to be back home for the weekend after two busy weeks of traveling all across Wisconsin for Sectional Leadership Workshops (SLW)! During our travels, the State Officer team and I had the opportunity to visit many unique businesses to learn more about the agriculture industry around different areas of the state! These visits really opened my eyes to the wide variety of agriculture in Wisconsin that I had not been exposed to while living in just the southwest corner of the state all my life!
After the business and industry visits, we head over to the host school to begin setting up for the night of workshops ahead! State Officers put on workshops to educate students on everything from FFA Branding to Agricultural Issues and Goal Setting to Supervised Agricultural Experiences (SAE)! Attending Sectional Leadership Workshop is a great way for chapter officers, advisors, and members to gain knowledge on FFA operations, meet many new people, and develop the skills needed to be great leaders in their FFA Chapter.
Tonight, Section Four SLW was held at River Ridge High School, and I couldn’t be more excited to see all the members and advisors at this event!!
Have a wonderful week!

See ya soon,

Business is Booming
Sep. 25, 2018

Collin Weltzien - Vice President
Arcadia FFA Chapter
Section 3

Hello Everyone,

What a fall it has been! SLW season is in full swing, and we are having an absolute blast! It has been an incredibly rewarding experience getting to meet so many FFA members from all over the state. But one other aspect of Sectional Leadership Workshops that I’ve thoroughly enjoyed is the Business and Industry Visits.

Before every SLW, the officer team tours 2 agricultural businesses near the host officer’s hometown. Our visits have consisted of everything from a kidney bean processing plant to a biotechnology company to local cooperatives. These tours have been incredibly eye-opening experiences and have provided me with a glimpse into the astounding magnitude and diversity of the agriculture industry. It is nearly impossible to fathom just how big agriculture really is, but these tours have helped put everything into perspective for me. They’ve helped me realize just how interconnected all agribusinesses really are.

Different sectors of agriculture are certainly facing economic challenges today. But when you stop and think about just how many different businesses and services make up the agriculture industry and the endless career opportunities available, it is difficult to deny that the future of agriculture is a bright one! With 9 billion people set to roam this earth in 2050 and the intensive process required for getting food from the farm to the plate, the agriculture industry will only continue to grow and become more dynamic in years to come. Will there be challenges? Of course there’ll be challenges. But our generation is determined to take those challenges head on.

So, take pride in representing an industry that provides the food and fiber to sustain life on this planet, an industry that is the backbone of society. Attempt to understand just how massive the agriculture industry is, the unwavering career opportunities that are out there, and the complex processes that come together to feed the world. The agriculture industry is special. It’s outlook is promising. And that is a future we can all look forward to!

As always, please never hesitate to let me know if you ever need anything!

Take Care,

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