Tag Archives: Ode Magazine

It’s Not Unpossible: 7 Non-Trashy Non-Celeb Websites That Make For Good Brain Food

For every time I get sucked into clicking through another trashy celeb-related photo slideshow on The Huffington Post (I never learn), I try to balance my internet-surfing with some thought-provoking, intelligent content that replinishes at least half of the dead brain cells that shriveled away with every new picture of Lindsay Lohan sitting in the courtroom with her "fuck you" manicure.

Yes, I know. Waaaay easier said than done.

Which is why it’s important to celebrate online blogs, websites and communities that actually find an audience based on original, intelligent, creative content. I love me my crass celebrity gossip and bullshit horoscopes of the day, but I also love learning really wacky things about human psychology. Or innovative ways technology is helping improve the lives of people in impoverished countries. Or how visual language continues to evolve in how we consume information.

Here’s to online brain food, in alphabetical order, that doesn’t always stoop to the lowest common denominator. Also, I would love to hear your favorite online destinations for nourishing your curiosity as a passionate lifelong learner. School may be out for the summer, but fun learning never stops! 

Big Think. Steal the knowledge of the world’s biggest thinkers via essays, videos and articles across every field imaginable.

Boing Boing. The ultimate information porn for nerds and geeks. This blog is a never-ending reward of cool information nuggets pulled from all over the web, mixing in absurdity, profundity and relevant current events told from an interesting angle. Cat stealing women’s undewear? Jesus’s face spotted at a Canadian water park? Random video animation of street graffiti? I dig.

GOOD.is. Interested in doing the world some GOOD? Learn everything you need to know about helping do some good in the world through interesting articles, relevant videos, and their eyecandy infographics about the latest hot-topic issues. In addition to being an online destination for the do-gooder in you, GOOD is also a quarterly magazine with 100% of your subscription fee going to a charity or cause of your choice.

Information Is Beautiful. An ongoing curation of the latest and best infographics visualized into some cool eye candy. With information and data getting more and more complex, today’s visual thinkers are coming up with more and more challenging and innovative ways to convey statistics in graphical form. Even creation myths across different cultures can be summed up into a graphic composed of colorful symbols.

 Ode Magazine (www.odemagazine.com). Its slogan speaks for itself: "The online community for Intelligent Optimists." Tackling many social issues and current events from climate change to alternative medicine, Ode focuses on not just the problem ailing humanity, but the innovative solutions that the world’s pioneering scientists, human rights activisitsts, artists and everyday people are coming up with to make the world a better place for everybody. It isn’t every day you find a news site that makes you feel more intelligent AND more optimistic for humanity.

Vanguard. Streaming for free on Hulu.com, four news correspondents tackle challenging topics in their "no-limits" documentary series ranging from the cocaine mafia in Italy to the high levels of sexual assault taking place in Native American reservations across America. Every episode is an unforgettable rude awakening of what is going on in the world right this second.

WNYC – Radiolab. What happens in the afterlife? Do animals have souls? Do human limits exist? Podcasts about scientific curiosities combined with big philosophical questions, all condensed into hour-long episodes that can make your next long car ride or house-cleaning session a fun and enlightening experience.

Not in the mood for smarty stuff? Check out a list of 8 silly and absurd internet blogs for some major LOL.

PHOTO (cc): Flickr / kalidoskopika

What is your path to peace?


I look for subjects for this blog all the time, of course. Most of them find me, but when I find myself, on a rainy quiet morning like this one, I love to go back and look at the things I’ve squirreled away for Ode posts. This one is yummy.

It’s called The Peace Company, and I love what it promotes about the quest for peace on its website.

Learn more about your unique Path to Peace with our simple, free self-assessment tool.

There are many paths to Peace, which often intersect, overlap, or glance off each other. At different periods in our lives, we might be on different paths. Still, we can learn so much about ourselves in the world by identifying which path is most aligned with our nature in this moment; which path is our primary path to Peace.

We invite you to join us on an incredible journey – the Quest for Peace. We hope you will find this personal assessment tool helpful, and can use it as a map and as a lure, as a walking stick and as a treasure hunt.

Here’s the thing: The Peace Company is right on the money here! There are as many paths to peace as there are souls. Every one of us has a path to peace, and that path is literally unique to each individual.

So I clicked on their self-assessment tool to find out what it was all about. First, I need to say that this company is the brainchild of Louise Diamond, the author of The Peace Book—108 Simple Ways to Create a More Peaceful World. It’s a great book. I’ve owned it and used it for years. I love that she calls Peace “one of those capital-letter words.” It is that, to be sure.

She goes on in their Self-Assessment Document:

“Peace is a concept rich with multi-layered meaning. Elsewhere I have defined peace as the presence of connection.

Inner peace is about connection with our true and natural self and a sense of being part of something larger. This connection gives rise to serenity, balance, and a feeling of well-being.

Peace with others is about our connection with the open heart, through which we remember our shared humanness. This brings us to the practice of conflict resolution, forgiveness, and reconciliation.

Peace in our communities and in the world requires a connection to respect for our multiple differences, and for the right of all people to justice, freedom, and dignity. This leads to trust, community, and co-existence.”

I’m in, how about you? Ms. Diamond has done her peacework if she can write such clear statements about the magic that is peace. She writes further:

“[T]here are eight major paths winding their way toward the goal of Peace. Each takes a different direction, and moves through a different landscape, but they all end up at the same Source.
I believe these paths are archetypal in nature, and attract travelers who are aligned with certain personality and evolutionary streams. The eight I am positing are:

  • The Activist Path, whose mission is to seek Justice.
  • The Personal Path, whose mission is to seek Integrity.
  • The Relationship Path, whose mission is to seek Love.
  • The Global Path, whose mission is to seek Community.
  • The Educational Path, whose mission is to seek Wisdom.
  • The Creative Path, whose mission is to seek Harmony.
  • The Leadership Path, whose mission is to seek Transformation.
  • The Spiritual Path, whose mission is to seek Unity.”

I’m not going to take you any further into the assessment. Please check it out for yourself!


For spiritual nourishment, visit Dr. Susan Corso’s website and blog, Seeds for Sanctuary. Follow her on Twitter @PeaceCorso and Friend her on Facebook. And discover your own Inner Peace at, To Me Peace Is … What is Peace to You?

Eight Pathways to Peace

As part of the process of producing the reading of PeaceWomen, we needed a program that had the pictures of the Laureates. We also needed to give credit to the actors who were donating their time to honor World Theatre Day and these women. Because the pictures took up so much space, we had to truncate their bios, so I asked each one to describe their relationship to Tufts, and then to finish this sentence:

To me, peace is . . .

Twelve actors plus one director plus me, the playwright, equaled 14 completely different answers! How could it not?

Peace, dear one, is personal long before it’s global. In fact, although I believe peace in the Middle East is a noble aim, I’d rather see peace in local grocery stores and bodegas worldwide. I believe that this is the only way we’ll ever get to peace in the Middle East.

I surfed a little about different pathways to peace and discovered a wonderful website. Excerpts appear below—just to jog your thoughts!


There are many ways each and every one of us can be part of the peace movement. You don’t need to make radical life changes in order to affect change in the world.

Look at the following eight pathways, which one speaks to you?

Imagine that everyone in the world, the Earth and all its inhabitants and land masses, are protected in a positive, loving manner. Examples of peace:

  • Writing a letter or e-mail to an elected official to support positive legislature and government practices.
  • Participating in a march or celebration for peace or other positive cause.
  • Voting in elections.

Imagine education and literacy for all. Imagine media inspiring the best in people by covering positive stories, creative resolutions and peaceful gatherings. Examples of peace:

  • Calling a local news station to cover a positive and "feel good" story.
  • Volunteering or working with children who need help with homework.
  • Leading exercises in a school that teach children creative resolution to conflicts and issues.

Imagine businesses striving to benefit the world and its inhabitants as a whole, not just its shareholders. Businesses can ask, "How can we serve?" Examples of peace:

  • Being part of your company’s social giving board, encouraging giving to the community.
  • Volunteering with your department for a worthy cause, such as a team building exercise.
  • Buying fair-trade merchandise whenever possible.

Imagine people taking care of their bodies and relationships as they would a brand-new child—with love, peace and tolerance. Examples of peace:

  • Volunteering for an elderly care home leading exercise or art classes.
  • Taking the time to truly listen to a person you have a relationship with.
  • If you work in a health care system, creating or participating in an advisory board that encourages positive and supportive practices for all: patients, doctors, nurses and therapists.

Imagine the benefits of science and technology enhancing all circles of life. Science and technology help to form the collective consciousness. Encourage research and technological advances in areas that support the common good of people and the Earth. Examples of peace:

  • Do a science fair project with your child that teaches them and others the interdependency of people and nature.
  • Create a website to encourage love, hope or peace in some aspect of life that interests you.
  • Support organizations that encourage positive research and humanistic advances in science.

Religion/Spiritual Teachings
Imagine a world of tolerance and appreciation of diverse religious beliefs, people encouraged to practice spirituality, and fostering the reverence of life. Examples of peace:

  • Working at a Sunday school or similar program to teach and inspire children to explore their connection to Spirit.
  • Speaking up when someone says something derogatory about a religious group.
  • Encouraging understanding and education.
  • Speaking with your children about the importance of honoring other people’s beliefs.

Imagine the Earth in all her natural beauty treasured and its resources utilized in a sustainable manner, for this and future generations. Examples of peace:

  • Picking up trash in your neighborhood or when you are on a walk or at a park or beach.
  • Eating locally grown or organic foods when possible.
  • Volunteering for an organization that works with businesses to incorporate environmental and resource-sustainable practices.

Imagine all arts, media, communications and cultural exchanges inspiring the best in people. Imagine Unity in Diversity. Examples of peace:

  • Supporting art shows, movies or other cultural events that support peace.
  • Visiting museums and places that teach you about a part of society or culture you didn’t know about previously.
  • Traveling to other countries. Exploring cultures other than your own.

As Mairead Corrigan Maguire says, “Peace is everybody’s business.”

What’s your pathway to peace? Send me an email at susan@susancorso.com and LMK*, as the text messagers say.

*Let me know.

Visit Dr. Susan Corso’s website or subscribe to Seeds at www.susancorso.com.

Originally posted for Ode Magazine

40 days of Peace: 3 Suggestions for Starting Peace Now

I was pleased to hear from Ode commenter Tim Collardey. He’s written a new ebook about peace called If Flowers Can Grow in Alaska… Creating a More Peaceful World One Person at a Time. His website is www.walkthepeace.com.

 His free ebook asks the seminal question of the spiritual life: do I practice what I preach? Do my spiritual values shine through my behaviors? Am I living the spiritual life I say I want to be living? Collardey’s personal challenge centered on the issues of peace and non-violence.

 An on-again, off-again Christian, his roots took him to the Gospels for guidance on how to practice peace and nonviolence. For practicing Christians, his 40-day “fast” illumines The Book, the Bible comprising the Hebrew Bible and the Christian Scriptures formerly known as the Old and New Testaments.

 Collardey’s ruminations are weighty and brutally honest. He takes a serious look at himself and how he lives his life. My favorite part of this practice is his recommended Action Steps. So often we lay down the task of peace because it’s just so big we don’t know where to start. Consider these:

( 1 ) Watch the news of the day and get in touch with people who have a need for peace in their lives – those     affected by wars, in need of donations, etc.

( 2 ) If you have a garden, as you tend to its needs today, notice what pain there may be among the struggling plants, be it pests, lack of water, lack of sun, etc.

( 3 ) Examine the many projects and goals in your life, dreams that you wish fulfilled. Ask yourself, are these things you desire or that God wills to be done?

 And these are just from the first day of Tim’s 40-day fast! Why 40 days is always a fun question. Tim’s quotes are:

 “To understand a people, you must live among them for 40 days.” Arabic proverb

 “After forty days Noah opened the window he had made in the ark…” Genesis 8:6

 “Then Jesus was led by the Spirit into the desert to be tempted by the devil. After fasting forty days and forty nights, he was hungry. The tempter came to him and said, "If you are the Son of God, tell these stones to become bread." Jesus answered, "It is written: ‘Man does not live on bread alone, but on every word that comes from the mouth of God.’” Luke 4:1-4

 “Life begins at 40.”

 Many years ago, I studied with an Orthodox Rabbi—in a Yentl sort of way—and I asked him about the gematrial significance of forty. He told me it meant as long as it takes. For that reason, when I wrote my first peace book, The Peace Diet, now redubbed, The Peace Feast for Christians, and available free online just like Tim’s, I based it on forty plus four, my favorite number.

 Forty is also long enough to form a habit. Do anything for 40 days mindfully and it will change you. That’s what walking in peace is all about.


Originally posted on Ode Magazine

How to Find Financial Peace

The economic doom-mongers have ceased getting to me at last. How about you? Are economic forecasts scaring you? Have the job losses in the U.S. gotten to you? Are you buying the collective scaredy-cat vision of the future? Has someone you know lost money in the market?

Relax. You’re not alone. The news is everywhere and it’s hard not to buy into it.

Charles Fillmore, the co-founder of Unity, wrote, “Prosperity is the basis of world peace. When the laws of prosperity are known worldwide, there will be no more wars.” I agree with him, and the question arises immediately: how are we going to get there?

How, of course, is the seminal question of the spiritual life. Interestingly, the wisest metaphysicians of the ages have said that how is none of our business. In the greater sense, that’s true. Most of us will never figure out how to “Fix it!”, as that wonderful black comedian, Keenan Thompson, shrieks on Saturday Night Live these days.

So I’m asking the how question on a slightly smaller scale. Here’s what I really want to know: how am I to deal with my own fear so as to contribute to fixing the world economy? This feels much more manageable to me. My own fears are the only ones I even have a hope of managing, and as I manage my own, I will make a difference to the ambient, planet-wide fears. We’re all connected; it has to work this way.

What happened was that I saw yet another news program that sent me over the edge of my fear and I fell into an abyss full of bad monsters. In a split second, I began to bless them and thank them, and as I did, they slowly diminished until they were mere puffs of smoke.

One of the basic principles of spiritual prosperity is the principle of blessing. It works like this: whatever you bless increases. I look at blessing as an investment in my financial future, and just like other investments, it appreciates whatever I invest in.

If I’m investing in fear, and putting my focus there, that will grow. If I’m investing in financial prosperity for myself and everyone else around the world, and I’m taking the action of blessing all the prosperity we do have, then I’m part of the solution, and not part of the problem. Blessing helps me feel less helpless. Blessing changes and charges whatever I put it on. It’s a simple practice, and it’s remarkable how quickly it releases fear and restores strength and confidence.

We’ve heard enough about the global economic meltdown. Now it’s time to use what we know to heal the world economy. Blessing is a good start, and, joy of joys, it leads to peace.

Visit Susan Corso’s spiritual blog or subscribe to Seeds at www.susancorso.com.

Originally posted for Ode Magazine

The Risk of Peace

Creating peace on this planet requires risk. Did you already know that? It surprises me that so many of us think we know what peace is. I’m not sure we do. I’ve been working with peace as a spiritual priority in my life for more than fifteen years, and I’m not sure I know what peace is.

On the other hand, I definitely know what a chocolate chip cookie is, and I also know how to create one. Peace isn’t the same thing as that. There is no recipe, and its form morphs as soon as we think we have it pinned down. Peace is the biggest umbrella idea I know other than God. God, bless Her, as a word, puts off enough people that I’m sticking with Peace in this entry.

So let me ask some rough-and-tumble questions in no particular order:

What is an economics of peace?
What is a family of peace?
What is a government of peace?
What is a church of peace
What is a war of peace?
What is a zoo of peace?
What is a classroom of peace?
What is a stock market of peace?
What is a surrender of peace?
What is a chocolate chip cookie of peace?

I don’t personally know the answers to these questions, but I know that if I’m asking the questions, then the answers exist in me somewhere, or else I wouldn’t be asking them.

I am a fan of that wondrous poet Rainer Maria Rilke. In his Letters to a Young Poet, written in 1903, he writes:

“…have patience with everything unresolved in your heart and to try to love the questions themselves as if they were locked rooms or books written in a very foreign language. Don’t search for the answers, which could not be given to you now, because you would not be able to live them. And the point is to live everything. Live the questions now. Perhaps then, someday far in the future, you will gradually, without even noticing it, live your way into the answer.”

Are you willing to take the risks needed to created peace on our lovely blue and green marble Earth? Live the questions now. The more of us who do so, who say yes to the questions, who risk living the questions, the sooner we will create peace on earth.

Visit Dr. Susan Corso’s website

Originally posted for Ode Magazine

The Inner Work of Peace

Many years ago, my life reached something of a drastic crossroads. My then husband and I had a son who died the day he was born, and we had some life-changing choices to make. The paths that we’d thought were going to be ours, it turned out, weren’t to be ours at all. We decided, in those inexpensive gasoline days, to take a drive. We found the vista of the open sea at the beach near our home relaxing and insightful. Our little red Subaru seemed to know it; she took us right there.

We’d been wandering around various options for our future for nearly a year, and we knew that some of our best conversations happened in the car. There were few distractions, and the act of driving (his) and navigating (mine) kept our conscious minds busy and entertained so we found that we often gained access to a higher wisdom. I’ve never forgotten what he asked me that day:

“What would you do if you weren’t afraid?”

I knew immediately. Actually, it felt faster than immediate. I knew my answer before he finished asking the question. Fear fell away. The decisions we made that day in the car began the true paths for both of us. We walk those same paths today, almost 20 years later.

This month I read a remarkable book, When Fear Falls Away: The Story of a Sudden Awakening, by Jan Frazier. (www.whenfearfallsaway.com) She writes of an ordinary life filled with worries, doubts, fears, and all the other vicissitudes many of us have come to associate with the human condition. Facing yet another mammogram, and terrified because of her past experiences with breast cancer scares, she prays a simple prayer.

“Could I maybe do this tomorrow without being terrified?”

She goes to have the test the next day and is not only not afraid before, during or after the test, she is released from fear permanently. That bears saying again: She is released from fear permanently. The rest of her delicious, surprising, bright prose describes how she integrates the experience of enlightenment a.k.a. the falling away of fear a.k.a. peace.

One of the points that struck me so hard that I had to put the book down for a day was that it is needful that we allow ourselves to long for enlightenment/fearlessness. The first step is longing. We get to let ourselves want it.

One way to do that is to ask yourself the question my now ex-husband (and best friend) asked me so long ago on the beach: What would you do if you weren’t afraid?

I truly believe that this is the spiritual practice, the inner work for each soul, that is requisite for making peace a reality on our planet. Part of the process of creating peace has to be to let fear fall away. Run to your local bookstore or visit the Amazonians and release yourself into Jan Frazier’s promising story.

The coolest part about Jan’s story: Enlightenment/fearlessness/peace is a choice we all get to make whenever it dawns on us that there is one.


Visit Dr. Susan Corso’s website

Originally posted for Ode Magazine

One Step Toward Peace

I’m seeing it everywhere on the planet. All sorts of people are catching a bigger vision in all sorts of arenas. The most personal one I’ve had recently was about health insurance.

A friend left her job for better opportunities. Because her last post was in academia, her insurance lasts till the beginning of this school year. She’s spent a lot of this summer getting all her various physical details checked, measured and serviced before her insurance runs out.

Now I know her employer will offer her a COBRA plan, or she can get another policy through her professional union, or buy insurance on her own, but as we were talking through these various options, I made a comment that gave her pause.

I said, “The thing is, we don’t really need health insurance. What we need is universal health care.”

If you’ve spent any time listening to the stumping of American presidential candidates, you know that Universal Health Care is a rallying cry. Why? Because the health care system in the United States is broken. Calling for insurance reform doesn’t begin to address the problem.

Instead, my suggestion is that we let the health insurance system break down—as a step toward universal peace.

Big, unwieldy systems are breaking all over. I believe the reason for system breakdown is that systems codify rules for individuals. Health care has to be as individual as the individuals requiring it. One step we might consider as persons who participate in the health insurance system is to insist upon having access to our own medical records.

Currently, the health insurance system says that’s proprietary information. Proprietary to whom? If I could take all my own medical records (particularly on a CD) to a new doctor, my whole history would be available. There would not need to be repetition of testing or other information-gathering. Think of the time, money, talent, trees that could be freed up if I were just given a small disc which held my own health history.

Ralph Waldo Emerson wrote that the first wealth is health. Taking responsibility for knowing the history of our own bodies could put the reins back into the hands of the individuals to whom the bodies belong rather than continuing to subject us to the irrationality of a system gone haywire.

I don’t know about you, but even the idea of being responsible for my own health information brings me peace.

Visit Dr. Susan Corso’s website

Originally posted for Ode Magazine

Complementary Peace(s)

I may as well cop to my not-so-hidden agenda. I am here on earth to help create peace. I’ve been working with personal peace for a long time. Peace is my mission, my passion, my fun. I have files of peace quotes. I’ve written a theatre piece about the women who’ve won the Nobel Peace Prize. I’d love to make a big enough difference for peace on this planet that I could win it! So you can imagine my delight, I’m sure, when the Global Peace Index (a www.visionofhumanity.com) was rolled out all over the world.

Basically, the Index rates 121 countries on 24 variables that contribute to peace in a nation. Norway is #1. Iraq is #121. (These two make sense to me.) The Netherlands (Ode’s original home) is #20. (Bravi!) The United States, where I live, is #96. (There is no other way to say this: I am appalled.)

I’m not going to go into the structure of the Index. It’s there for the delectation of statisticians the world over, among whom I do not number myself. However, I do want to address what peace is because I don’t think there yet exists a broad enough definition.

The GPI website opens with this: "Peace is a powerful concept. However, the notion of peace, and its value in the world economy, is poorly understood." There are competing definitions of peace. . . .?

There are competing definitions of peace, and not only that, I believe that there doesn’t yet exist a big enough definition for peace that will make all beings on the planet stand up and agree to its value as encompassing all other values.

I’m with the illustrious Eleanor Roosevelt who said, "For it isn’t enough to talk about peace. One must believe in it. And it isn’t enough to believe in it. One must work at it." So what would it take by way of definition to make you, personally, not only talk about peace, but also believe in it, and work at it as well?

You see, unless peace is personal, then it stays a concept. Concepts are nice, but unless they have practical applications, they stay . . . well, conceptual. What I’ve come to believe, because I’ve experienced it, is that peace, as a concept, a topic of conversation, a belief and an action, has magic in it. I’ll tell you why: it’s because we have NO IDEA what life will be like if we each choose peace as our guiding principle.

Here’s a suggestion. The next time you notice that you don’t feel peaceful, stop, breathe, and ask within yourself what you might think, say or do that would create peace in your situation. You should pardon the cliche, but practice, dear one, makes perfect. Or, at the very least, a step on the path toward perfect.

I think we need more personal experience with peace, and when we get it, we’ll find that there aren’t competing definitions of peace any more. Instead, there will be as many complementary definitions of peace as there are people practicing it?complementary peaces, if you will. How about if we start right now?

Visit Dr. Susan Corso’s website

Originally posted for Ode Magazine

The Product in the Problem

I loved this idea which came to me via Joe Vitale, the Internet marketing guru. He suggests that as Donny Deutsch used to tell people, wherever you complain about something, right there is your business opportunity.

Fix the problem for yourself, and others, and you’ll profit.

People often come into my practice wondering about their life purpose. If only I knew my mission, they say, I’d be able to do something wonderful. Knowing one’s purpose definitely goes a long way toward leading a meaningful life, but it doesn’t always include huge prosperity or wild notoriety.

I remember one of the last episodes of The West Wing when a squillionaire offers C. J. a job working for his foundation. He offers her a billion dollars and then says something like, Pick a world problem that needs solving and solve it. Her answer is something that definitely not sexy or fame-worthy or financially lucrative. She says, build roads in Africa.

Here’s the thing. It’s easy to see problems. Sometimes it’s even easy to see solutions. The key is to act upon them, and it’s far easier to act on things when you care, as you would in the case of your life purpose.

So, one of my crazinesses in the world is that we have figured out how to make a silencer for a 357 Magnum, but we haven’t figured out how to make a silent dental drill. Do I care about this? Only twice a year, so I have no motivation to act upon this idea.

Let’s try another one. I definitely complain about the political process in Washington. Can I really effect change there? When I care enough about an issue, I call my elected officials.

Take peace, though. I have a hundred million ideas about peace. I really care about peace within individuals, partly because it’s my mission, and partly because I believe all beings deserve to be peaceful. In this case, taking action is a breeze. I’m motivated. I know what to do in most situations to help create peace, and I do it unbidden.

Donny Deutsch suggests that we find the product in the problem.

The products I create for peace focus on my writing about peace. There are four peace books for free on my website. I continue to write a post on peace for the Ode Magazine Readers Blog every week. I do all my counseling and Chief Spiritual Officer work steeped in peace.

Here’s why mission is so important . . . because you never get tired of the effort. In fact, it’s effortless effort because it arises out of your very Being. And that’s no problem.

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