On Sunday evening, Britain’s Got Talent drew to a close and this year’s winner was crowned. Nothing unusual there.

But Lost Voice Guy’s victory wasn’t just notable because he was the first comedian to win in the show’s history – but also because he has cerebral palsy.

Furthermore, the runner-up, another comedian named Robert White, has Asperger syndrome.

The pair helped the show attract its biggest audience since 2015 – an average of 8.7 million viewers tuned into the final, according to overnight figures.

Both acts made light of their own disability in their acts. So is this a watershed moment for disability on TV?

“No,” says broadcaster Mik Scarlet, who is now an inclusion and equality trainer. “I think it’s just another one of those moments that happens throughout the history of media.

“The media has always believed that the public can’t cope with disability, but that’s just never been my experience.

“I was discovered in a similar, not quite so dramatic, hail of praise and glory in 1989, and I went on to become one of the most famous disabled presenters.”

Mik, who uses a wheelchair, became a familiar face to viewers as the presenter of Channel 4 kids TV show Beat That, and went on to acting roles in The Bill and Brookside.

“Everywhere I went, all the people I met were fine with [my disability], they genuinely didn’t care,” he says.

“What this actually needs to be is a watershed moment where the media wakes up to the fact that, actually, the general public are absolutely fine with disability.”

He adds: “Hopefully what might happen is now the media will stop making it such a terrible tragedy story.

“It’s very easy for them to shine a light on the public and go ‘Oh look the public voted, they must have changed,’ when actually this is the first time the public have been given the chance to vote.”

Viewers may not have had many opportunities to vote for acts like Robert White and Lost Voice Guy – whose real name is Lee Ridley – in talent shows before, but disabled people have been represented on screen in a variety of other ways in recent years.

Noughties comedy series Little Britain (which starred David Walliams – now a Britain’s Got Talent judge), saw Matt Lucas play a disabled character who was secretly able-bodied.

The sketches poked fun at the idea that disabled people fake their condition in order to claim benefits, and the show was hugely popular with viewers.

But now the comedy is coming from disabled performers themselves.

Dean Chaffer, a comedy fan who also has cerebral palsy, has been following Lost Voice Guy’s career for a number of years.

“Watching Lee around various comedy clubs and places around the north-east over the years, how he supported Ross Noble in the early days of his career, that was really good,” he recalls.

“And hopefully he can go as far as he wants to doing comedy, and challenging people’s perceptions of disability and getting laughs along the way.”

He adds: “The first rule of comedy is just to be funny and I think that’s what Lee does really well.

“Disabled people have a sense of humour, just like everyone else… we’re just like normal people, and I think it needs to be highlighted that Lee and Robert were up there because they were the funniest people.”

Tim Renkow, another comedian with cerebral palsy, told BBC News: “[The audience] can get super uncomfortable when you get on stage but once you’ve done three jokes, they just don’t care and they want you to be funny.”


One of the factors key to both White and Ridley’s success, Mik thinks, is the fact that they actively made their disability the subject of some of their comedy.

“There are a few people now who work in the media who are disabled but never really mention it. The thing about Lost Voice Guy is he goes on about it, it’s his set,” he says.

“And I think it’d be really nice if disabled people could finally be allowed to talk about it again, and be considered something other than a contributor. At the moment, if you want to talk about disability on television you tend to be a contributor, and not anything else.

“And I think that might be a really important change; that we see comedy where disability is in it and it’s done well.

“Hopefully soon you’ll have a really funny comedy about disability, which makes disabled people laugh, but also makes non-disabled people laugh not at us, but with us.”

Mik adds that he hopes Lost Voice Guy’s win will open doors for a new generation of disabled performers.

“Recently there’s been a very unhealthy attitude that the only way for a disabled person to follow a dream is to become a Paralympian.

“And I hope that what this does is say to the next generation of kids, ‘Do anything, do what you like, do what you’re good at’.”

Another comedian Francesca Martinez, who also has cerebral palsy, has often made light of her disability in her comedy routines – including during an appearance on the BBC’s Live At The Apollo.

Channel 4 comedy show The Last Leg is now in its 13th series, despite it initially only being commissioned for a brief run during the London Paralympics in 2012.

The show, which stars Josh Widdicombe, Adam Hills and Alex Brooker sees Hills and Brooker regularly make fun of their own disabilities – Hill was born without a right foot and Brooker’s right leg was amputated when he was a baby. He also has hand and arm deformities.

“I think we need disability to be normalised on screen,” says Dean.

“The BBC has had Silent Witness (which earlier this year featured an episode with three disabled actors) and we just need to see disabled people going about their everyday lives.”

“There will be things that a disabled person finds funny and it’s often about things that have happened to you. Sometimes as a disabled person you go through things, and you think, if I don’t laugh about it, what would I do?

“And I think that’s the reason shows like The Last Leg are there, because it enables everyone to have a conversation about disability, and it’s no longer taboo.

He continues: “Now that we have platforms like YouTube, disabled people are able to present themselves in the way that they want to and say this is my life that I’m living, rather than somebody who’s controlling or producing the show, looking at having a version of them on screen.

“Disabled people now have much more control in representing themselves and challenging people.”

Source: BBC News

The maximum amount disabled people can claim to help them access employment is set to increase to £57,000 a year.

This is a £15,000 – or 38% – rise from the current cap on Access to Work funding, which was introduced in 2015.

The work and pensions secretary said the move was part of the government’s commitment to have one million more disabled people in work by 2027.

But campaigners have launched a legal challenge saying the cap could affect deaf people and those with high needs.

Access to Work provides money to cover the extra costs disabled people face when working – such as hiring support workers, buying specialised equipment and travel expenses.

Announcing the change in a written statement from the government, Esther McVey said it believed disabled people “should have the opportunity to thrive”.

  • Disabled people ‘losing out on jobs’ due to cap
  • Disability plan ‘will help a million work’

The cap was set in 2015 at 1.5 times the average salary, but it is now double that average.

‘Entirely arbitrary’

The new cap level will apply to new claimants from April.

However, campaigners argue the existence of a cap will still disproportionally affect deaf people and those with high-level needs.

Campaign group Inclusion London called the cap “inappropriate and discriminatory.”

They said: “It is still a fixed limit set in an entirely arbitrary way, whereas costs for highly specialised equipment and good quality professional interpreters, tailored to an individual’s needs, can exceed this amount or vary from year to year.”

But the UK Council on Deafness welcomed the increase and said it would help deaf people to access “vital” communication support, “enabling them to thrive and succeed in the workplace”.

Source: BBC News


Disabled people are made to feel grateful for having a job at all. It is time we were brought into the conversation

Forcing companies to disclose their gender pay gap has been like pulling back the curtain. For the first time, we’re seeing the real picture behind the often-secretive world of pay: one in which every industry from academia and local councils to FTSE companies is underpaying women. As part of this, it has been refreshing to see the impact of race and class on the gender gap discussed, despite the fact the gender audit didn’t include these factors. But disability hasn’t been mentioned at all.

In the UK, there is no complex breakdown of disability pay like the gender pay investigation has provided but what we know shows stark inequality.

The Equality and Human Rights Commission (EHRC) 2017 report found that thedisability pay gap – the difference between what non-disabled and disabled workers earn – is 13.6%. On top of that, disabled people are significantly more likely to be unemployed, lose a job and be in low-waged work than non-disabled people. We’re also routinely given fewer responsibilities at work and turned down for promotion, or refused the job in the first place.

Disabled people have been painted as workshy, but what is attributed to choice is largely a product of circumstance

Being a disabled woman in the climate of the gender pay gap, then, is like being hit from two sides. Disabled men – particularly those from minority ethnic backgrounds – aren’t immune either, in some ways losing the gender advantage afforded to white non-disabled men. Disabled men from the Bangladeshi community, for example, experience a pay gap of a staggering 56% (compared with non-disabled white British men), according to the EHRC.

How can bosses get away with this? As Suzanne Moore points out, women’s unequal pay is justified in a myriad ways: from us not trying for competitive roles, to being “too caring”. Similarly far-fetched excuses are used when it comes to disabled people. Longstanding prejudice around disability – that we are pitiable, stupid or a burden – creates a climate that permits keeping disabled people in low-waged, junior roles. Even the chancellor, Philip Hammond, last year implied disabled workers were less productive, while the idea we should be paid less than non-disabled people is a persistently mainstream opinion (in 2014, the then welfare minister David Freud suggested disabled workers may be “worth” about £2 an hour ). The message is often, “Forget equal pay – if you’re disabled, you should be grateful for having a job at all.”

In recent years, disabled people have routinely been painted as workshy by politicians and the media, but what is attributed to choice is largely a product of circumstance. Disabled people are more likely to work part-time, in part because of their health needs, exacerbated by the fact that flexible working is often frowned upon by employers. The benefits system, meanwhile, often penalises people too ill for a full-time job but who take on a few hours a week. I’ve always worked full-time but because I need more time off sick or to rest, as well as later starts, I know my earning potential is dwarfed by my non-disabled counterparts.

Until we acknowledge the problem, we can’t do anything to fix it. John Lewis, for example, is using the gender pay gap news to talk to their employees about flexible working and barriers to job sharing at management level. This is fantastic and would be ideal if it was to look at how these two measures – perfectly suited to many with health problems – would help disabled employees too.

But to really tackle the disability pay gap, we need to look at the wider structural inequalities facing disabled people. We often have to live in inaccessible housing, are cut off from accessible public transport, and are excluded from education, which means a disproportionate number of disabled people don’t get qualifications. (Even qualifications aren’t enough: a graduate with a work-limiting disability is more likely to not have a job than an unqualified person with no disability.)

Rather than measures to improve things, the government is currently creating extra barriers: hundreds of people have had their car, which they need to get to the office, removed because of benefit cuts; funds that provide in-work support such as sign language interpreters for deaf people have been reduced; and huge cuts in social care budgets have resulted in disabled people losing the assistant who helps them get dressed in the morning.

The gender pay audit means the silence around unequal incomes is finally being broken. Inequality, we are shown, can no longer be hushed away or buried under excuses. Now’s the time to bring disabled workers into the conversation.

Source: Frances Ryan – The Guardian.

Apple is looking to introduce several new emojis representing different disabilities. The tech firm has submitted proposals for 13 emojis depicting wheelchair users, bionic arms, guide dogs, hearing aids and walking sticks. Apple said that only a few of its current emoji set “speak to the life experiences of those with disabilities”.

The proposals have been sent to the Unicode Consortium, which will review the submissions.

As part of its submission, Apple said: “Currently, emoji provide a wide range of options, but may not represent the experiences of those with disabilities.

“Diversifying the options available helps fill a significant gap and provides a more inclusive experience for all.”

Source: ITV News

(Reuters Health) – Sedentary older adults who start exercising may not reduce their risk of becoming frail, but they may experience less disability, a new study suggests.

Researchers randomly assigned 1,635 adults ages 70 to 89 to participate either in a structured exercise program or in health education workshops. The exercisers did up to 150 minutes a week of walking and activities to improve strength, balance and flexibility.

After two years, people who weren’t frail at the start of the study were no less likely to become frail with exercise than without it, the study found. But with exercise, they were less likely to lose their ability to rise from a chair, one component of frailty.

“The benefits of physical activity in terms of preventing physical disability still persist in older adults who are already experiencing symptoms of frailty,” said senior study author Roger Fielding of Tufts University in Boston.

“Nearly all older adults can benefit from a regular structured program of physical activity including those who are frail,” Fielding said by email. “In non-frail older adults, exercise may reduce the risk of developing specific components of the frailty syndrome like losing the ability to rise from a chair.”

At the start of the study, participants typically had some functional limitations, but they could walk 400 meters (0.25 miles) in 15 minutes or less without assistance. About 6 percent of the people in the exercise group and 5 percent in the health education group were already considered frail.

People were considered frail if they could not rise from a chair 5 times without using the arms, had lost a significant amount of weight recently, and felt like they had no energy.

Two years later, about 19 percent of the people in the exercise group and 21 percent in the health education group were frail. The difference between the groups was so small that it might have been due to chance.

The inability to rise from a chair was the only frailty criterion that was influenced by the exercise program. The percentage of participants who couldn’t accomplish this task was about 3 percent to 6 percent lower in the exercise group than in the health education group.

One limitation of the study is that researchers didn’t have data to show which individual components of the exercise program might have influenced frailty or disability.

Still, the results suggest that most elderly people can benefit from exercise, said Dr. Rebecca Brown, author of an accompanying editorial and a geriatrics researcher at the University of California, San Francisco, and the San Francisco Veterans Affairs Medical Center.

“While there isn’t definitive evidence (yet) that exercise can prevent frailty, this study shows that exercise reduces the risk of disability, whether or not you are frail,” Brown said by email.

Source: Yahoo News

CHADDERTON Park Cerebral Palsy Football team is looking to add another trophy to its cabinet after being shortlisted in the 2017 National Diversity Awards.

The CP team was the first in the north west to offer footballing opportunities to youngsters with cerebral palsy and has trail-blazed the sport ever since.

Three years on they now have 50 children on their books who travel from all over the country to their fortnightly practice sessions and five Football Association affiliated teams.

They have inspired others to set up CP teams around the UK and regularly take part in tournaments to give their amazing players – who range in age from four to 16 – the buzz of playing competition football.

Not only that but they are a source of friendship and empowerment for the players and the parents who have formed a strong bond through being involved with the club.

Olympic gold medallist hockey player, Nicola White, is also a keen supporter of the team and was recently guest of honour at their presentation night.

The team was one of 22,000 groups and organisations nominated and is up for the Community Organisation Award for Disability Category.

The awards – to be held at the Anglican Cathedral, in Liverpool, on September 8 – celebrate the achievements of grass-roots organisations such as local charities, role models and community heroes.

Chadderton Park club secretary, Craig Simpson, said: “We are all so proud to have been shortlisted and we’re all looking forward to attending the awards evening.

“However the additional awareness of football for children with cerebral palsy is what it’s all about, if we can attract a new player or even another group throughout the country to set up similar then it’s a job well done.”

Source – Reported by Gillian Potts, featured in The Oldham Evening Chronicle – http://www.oldham-chronicle.co.uk/news-features/8/news-headlines/104418/inspiring-team-in-the-running-for-trophy

‘Fear of causing offence’ and ‘feeling uncomfortable’ cited as reasons for not speaking to disabled people

One in four people admit they have actively avoided conversations with disabled people, research shows, prompting concerns that there is a ”silent epidemic” of isolation across the UK.

A survey of more than 2,000 people by national disability charity Sense found that half (52 per cent) believed they had much in common with disabled people, with “fear of causing offence”, “feeling uncomfortable” and “not knowing what to talk about” the most commonly cited reasons for avoiding conversations.

The research, conducted as part of the Jo Cox Commission on Loneliness, highlights the disproportionately high levels of loneliness among disabled people. More than half (53 per cent) said they felt lonely and just under a quarter (23 per cent) said they experienced loneliness on a typical day, according to the charity.

Young adults under the age of 24 were twice as likely to have avoided conversations with disabled people. They were also found to be the least likely to meet disabled people, with nearly a quarter (23 per cent) of those surveyed unable to recall the last time they encountered someone with a disability. More than three quarters of disabled young people said they suffered from loneliness.

Labour MP Rachel Reeves, who is co-chairing the Jo Cox Commission on Loneliness, said it was crucial that misconceptions about disability are fought in order to reduce loneliness among disabled people.

“Many of the barriers to building social connections for disabled people are practical ones, such as the need for accessible transport and buildings, financial support and appropriate social care; but public attitudes also play a part in the risk of loneliness for people with disability,” she said.

“Increasing awareness of different conditions and battling misconceptions about disability are both important steps to help reduce loneliness amongst disabled people.”

Source – Written by May Bulman, as featured in The Huffington Post – http://www.independent.co.uk/News/uk/home-news/one-in-four-brits-avoid-conversations-with-disabled-people-uk-talk-chat-communicate-a7834026.html

This is a blog written by Sarah-Victoria Bayley, nominee for the 2017 Positive Role Model Award.


I’m Sarah-Victoria Bayley, a 34 year old disabled single mother of three beautiful children. I am also a national beauty queen holding the title of Woman Crown and Glory Scotland 2017/18. Becoming a titleholder was always a dream of mine as it now gives me the platform to raise money for charity, help the community and raise awareness for those of us who are disabled, especially those of us with an “invisible” disability.

I have been unwell from a very young age and missed a lot of schooling. I obtained nicknames like “sicknote” and “Casper” (due to my pale complexion) which was very hurtful growing up. Completing my school work was hard but I managed to leave school with 7 standard grades at credit level and a B in higher English. I then went on to college and gained a National Diploma in Performing Arts. I was even the first in my class to finish which was a major achievement for me as I was so sick throughout it all. I also had a poem and short story I wrote published. I love to write, even though I have major cognitive issues. After college I went on to work as a dancer in Disneyland Paris which was truly amazing. Sadly just a year after going to work in Paris my health got way too bad for me to continue to dance.

I suffer from severe fibromyalgia which is a chronic illness that affects almost every function in your body. I have daily pain in my limbs, headaches, nausea, bowel issues, reproductive problems and severe fatigue. My cognitive issues mean that
I get confused with what I am trying to say, forget words and have general memory loss. I have pernicious anaemia B12 deficiency, factor v Leiden blood clotting disorder, migraines, a spastic colon, misaligned patella, wheat intolerance, depression, anxiety, borderline personality disorder and Raynaud’s phenomenon. On top of this I also have a circadian rhythm sleep disorder that means my natural sleep pattern is 4am-2pm which causes many issues with regards to raising my children and attending appointments. Despite this, with my families help, I continue to be a great mother and I am determined to be the best role model I can for them.

Sadly it wasn’t just at school that I noticed the terrible attitude towards myself and my disability. As I grew up and tried to go into the working world I was often deemed as being “lazy” or a “faker”. People didn’t believe in my being disabled as they didn’t see a wheelchair. I soon realised that I was just far too ill to work but the poor treatment stuck with me. It’s very difficult to find venues (although getting better) with disabled access yet when I did I was getting questioned as to why I was using the lift or sitting in the disabled seat as I was “clearly not disabled”. The same thing would happen when sitting on a disabled access seat on the train or parking in a disabled parking space. I noticed that when I’m my wheelchair on my really bad days nobody would say anything but on the days where I was attempting to walk there would be comments made. This is why I started to campaign for the inclusion of those with an invisible disability. I contacted places I frequent to explain my situation and make sure that people utilising the facilities are not questioned unless they are clearly running around. Even just as recent as a few weeks ago I faced more adversity, all because I posted a photograph on Facebook of me in my wheelchair. People were saying it was in poor taste as I don’t always need it and that it would make those who need a wheelchair continuously feel bad. This is the kind of issues those of us with chronic illnesses face everyday. I tried to educate the naysayers on my condition and explain why I need a chair sometimes. Despite the upset it was definitely worth posting it as I had many people message me to tell me I was there inspiration and even had the mother of a 14 year old girl with cerebral palsy say that I inspire her daughter and make her believe that one day she can also be a beauty queen. My children would often get made fun of in school because their mother is disabled so I felt going in and discussing things with them was the only way forward. The children’s school make allowances for me and due to my online (and offline) campaigning more people are now aware of fibromyalgia and other invisible disabilities. I am determined not to let my illness stop me from achieving.

I selected the Crown and Glory pageant system as they have an ethos of inclusion. Any female can apply, no matter your race, sexual orientation, upper age or disability. I worked hard in the lead up to it then sadly suffered a mini stroke and was hospitalised. I didn’t let this stop me though as I continued to campaign from my bedside and just 4 weeks later I competed and won the title. I feel that no matter what is happening, if you believe in yourself then others will and you can achieve your dreams.

Regardless of all of my achievements though I still find it difficult to get people to make the allowances needed for someone with a disability. There are things that I just cannot do, or that I can do but at a much slower rate than others. I often need to remind people that I am disabled (although I’ve already declared this) and that legally they need to make allowances for me and let me have the opportunity to fulfil my duties. I am constantly facing prejudicism, even in my personal life. I feel like I am constantly being judged. Am I a good enough mother? Am I able to fulfil my duties as a beauty queen? Will I be able to succeed in life? And this is a factor for almost every disabled person. I have the good luck of being able to have seen the world as a fully able person and a disabled person and I noticed a huge difference in how I am treated when I tell people about my disability. I am determined that my children will grow up treating everyone the same and knowing that we are all humans, no matter our ability, skin colour or any other differences. This is why I shall continue to post on social media and talk to the local press to raise awareness. Being nominated for a National Diversity Award in the Positive Role Model category is not only an honour but it is confirmation that my work is important for we would not need diversity awards if our world was already an inclusive one. I am so happy to be a nominee and I promise that I will use this platform to further campaign and get the word out there that we are all differently abled and should all be helping one another. I believe that with education comes inclusion.
I am currently undergoing more tests as another illness is suspected but I remain positive and will continue to try and help others.

I would like to send my good luck wishes to all of those shortlisted for their categories. I myself am now off to compete for the UK Crown and Glory title this weekend.

Sending love and hugs,
Sarah-Victoria xxx

Woman Crown and Glory Scotland 2017
National Diversity Award nominee for Positive Role Model 2017

People with autism among most likely to fall victim to disability hate crime, figures show

People who suffer from learning disabilities and autism are considerably more likely to experience hate crime than other disabled groups, figures show.

Analysis by the Office of National Statistics (ONS) shows people whose disability impacts them “socially and behaviourally” were four times more likely to be victims than those who said their disability impacted their mobility, stamina, and vision, as well as those with mental health problems.

Of a total of 88,000 adult victims of hate crime against the person between 2013 and 2016, 32 per cent were victims of a disability-motivated hate crime, according to the ONS statistics.

Adults who stated their illness or disability affected them socially or behaviourally, with conditions such as autism, had the highest prevalence rate (2 per cent) and were over four times more likely to be a victim of a disability-motivated personal hate crime than adults who stated their disability affected their stamina (0.3 per cent of adults), mobility or vision (0.4 per cent of adults) or their mental health (0.5 per cent of adults).

The findings, compiled on behalf of disability charity Dimensions, come after research by the charity in August found that nearly three quarters (73 per cent) of respondents had been victims of learning disability and autism hate crime — 53 per cent in the past year alone.

One victim supported by the charity, Alex, a man with a mild to moderate learning disability, found himself victim to exploitation by someone he believed was his friend.  As someone who didn’t find it easy to make friends, when Alex met a friendly man he was happy. They went on holiday together and he considered the man to be his best friend.

But the man was not who he seemed to be. He would sell Alex things at hugely inflated prices – like a knackered old stereo for £300. Alex didn’t really want them but couldn’t say no. When his “friend” loaned him £50, and only asked for £100 back, he thought it was “mates rates”. When he was aggressive towards Alex – violent one minute, friendly the next — he believed that was just being mates too.

Alex started being secretive, going out alone or staying in his room, and refusing to let people see his mobile phone. He became stressed, and was unaccountably broke.

Then came the breakdown. Alex was admitted to hospital. After a while he allowed staff to see his mobile phone, and that’s when the scale of the problem became clear Alex had paid the man well over £2,000 and he was calling in numerous other “debts”, with threats of violence.

Alex was supported to call the police and the local authority safeguarding team. His SIM card was changed, and the man was ordered not to approach Alex’s house. But he could still follow him to work, or to the café, and when Alex moved house, he returned.

The police don’t yet have the powers they need to charge him with anything, according to Dimensions.

Another man supported by the charity, Richard, who has a mild learning disability, experienced bullying throughout school and as an older teenager was targeted inside his flat by local youths, who would climb up onto his balcony, threaten him and call him names inside his flat.

He couldn’t persuade the police to take action and while his local councillor tried to help by getting anti climb paint put on his flat below the balcony, the youths continued to access his flat by putting planks over the paint. They would throw eggs at the glass and once they set a bin fire directly below his flat, but still the police did nothing.

One night, Richard returned home to find a neighbour blocking his apartment door and demanding money. He was stoned, would not move, and Richard had to go and sleep at his mum’s house that night. Once again, the police did nothing.

In light of the findings, Dimensions has urged that more must be done to ensure that people with learning disabilities and autism get better support from police, prosecutors and the wider community.

Steve Scown, chief executive of the charity, said: “We’ve known for a long time that hate crime is a problem for people with learning disabilities and autism. This research finally proves that this group is targeted far more than any other.

“It’s time to tackle this head on and make sure people with learning disabilities and autism get the right support from police, prosecutors and the wider community.

“Now we know the shocking national prevalence, police forces across the country must examine local patterns of hate crime committed against people with learning disabilities and autism.”

Dimensions is calling for disaggregated data recording, and has launched a campaign called #ImWithSam, which will work with the government and others to tackle learning disability and autism hate crime.

Original Source – May Bulbam, The Independent – http://www.independent.co.uk/news/uk/home-news/autism-disability-hate-crime-figures-most-likely-a7725006.html

Thousands of Scottish wheelchair users inadequately housed

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