TFFT Training for Parents and Guardians

June 22, 2017

TFFT’s Psychosocial & Health Program introduced parent trainings to emphasize the importance of guardians’ involvement in their child’s life both at home and in school. So far, the workshops have progressed well; we have already trained four groups of parents and guardians of our scholars. This training helps to explore areas that can be easily overlooked.

A basic tool that guided us through these trainings is the “wheel of life” model from the wellness wheel (pictured below) that expresses the basic needs of a child. Through it, we were able to note needs that have been neglected while caring for a child, and those that have been over-prioritized due to misconceptions that in reality do not yield as much when worked on alone.

From the training, we realized that most parents place a smaller emphasis on the emotional needs of a child. These needs are either completely ignored or seen as taboo because when talked about, it is culturally believed that this can portray a sense of weakness. The concept illustrated by elements of need on the wellness wheel provokes consideration of meaningful interaction with children in issues affecting them, listening and responding to children’s problems, allowing children to express their feelings and needs, and encouraging them to set goals and reach their potential.

Apart from the wellness wheel, we shared with parents the importance of regular discussions with their children on a one-on-one basis. To be friendly enough for the children to open up, but also firm enough to gain the respect they deserve from their children. This will give parents an opportunity to actively be involved in every step of their children’s growth in academics and also in their social lives.

Another interesting part of the training was goal setting and monitoring for positive behavior change. To change a behavior is a process that does not come easily. Therefore, using a couple of examples of behaviors parents wanted to change in their children, we went through four steps for effective change and finally rounded up with the short and long term rewards for achieving a targeted behavior. We look forward to continuing these parent workshops and hearing about the results that the parents see!

Posted in Psychosocial + Health, Scholarship Program, Tanzania | Comments closed

Hooray! You Made the Match!

June 19, 2017

Congratulations!! We are excited to announce that through your generous response to the Capital Campaign Challenge, we were able to secure the entire $50,000 match and double each dollar you donated over the past month to the construction of the Learning Centre and the continuation of our mission. WOW!!! As always, we are blown away by the power of the TFFT family to rise to the occasion and make our work possible.

In addition to the significant dollars raised, your generosity provides tangible evidence of TFFT’s community of thoughtful, committed supporters. We deeply appreciate your dedication and belief in our mission.

Thank you once again to our sponsors — Joan & George Hornig, Anne McGonigle & Greg Witter, Jason Sehorn, and Patty & Stu Spencer — and to everyone who helped us reach the full potential of this opportunity. The momentum your combined participation has set into motion and the strong foundation you have built for the campaign are already helping to make the innovative and interactive new Learning Centre a reality.

We are inspired to partner with all of you as we continue to work hard each and every day to fulfill our mission and make this bold next step come to life. Thank you for the countless ways you come together to do great things with us. Your generous support of our Capital Campaign will make it possible to have even greater impact for the people of Tanzania and to address vulnerability through the lens of education in even more powerful ways.

Asante sana!

Posted in Advocacy, Development, Tanzania, TFFT's Partners | Comments closed

Building Better Communities Competition

June 15, 2017

On a rainy Saturday morning the students of Usa River Academy were assigned the task of building a better community. With colored pencils and paper in hand, groups of students came together to creatively draw on a poster an African village and were then asked to include as much detail as possible that would ensure the development of that village.

This activity was hosted by TFFT and is a part of the Mentoring Program that empowers peer mentors to take the lead at school. The peer mentors were given the responsibility to arrange and facilitate the school competition. Mentored by teachers and Family Cell leader Hedwiga, TFFT scholars Helena and Sophia led this competition. The two girls liaised with the principals of both the primary and secondary schools at Usa River, wrote a budget, arranged for refreshments, divided the participants into groups, collected supplies for the day, and advertised the event. A little too shy to get up in front of 150 or so fellow students in the dining hall, they asked two teachers to facilitate the judging of the posters.

Many factories, water storage, farming equipment, schools, shops, hospitals, and animals were seen in each poster, but some groups were even more creative and included such things as helicopter pads, tourist centers, tennis courts, and running tracks. In one presentation of posters, a young girl presented the imagined history of the town to the delight of the judges.

The posters were generally of an excellent quality, reflecting lots of work, thought and talent. The winning entrant was exceptional, worthy of framing and putting on a classroom wall. In this competition there were only four groups, but as there were many calls for a repeat of the competition, next time there could be many more smaller groups to showcase the talents of a greater number of students.

Overall the day was a nice break from the school routine, and the small treat of a soft drink added to the delight of the day for the children. The teachers were inspired to arrange other such events, and the peer mentors at the school were acknowledged and identified as school leaders. The Building Better Community Competition indeed helped build a better school community.


Posted in Scholarship Program, Tanzania, TFFT Student Work | Comments closed

Introducing Robin

June 12, 2017

We are thrilled to welcome Robin to the team as our Psychosocial and Health Program Coordinator! Her strong passion for health education and our mission is inspiring, and we are excited to see the positive impact she will bring to TFFT. Welcome, Robin!

My name is Robin Mwanga, I am the first born of three siblings. I have a younger brother and sister. I was born and raised in Arusha, Tanzania, but my parents are originally from Kilimanjaro. I love spending time with my family and aside from work, I enjoy reading books, meeting up with friends, cooking and learning new recipes, and at least twice a week I jog and exercise.

I went to boarding school in Dar es salaam for 6 years for my high school education. Afterwards, I joined the United States International University – Africa, in Nairobi, Kenya for my undergraduate degree in Psychology with a minor in Management Studies.

While in high school, I was selected to be part of the school’s counseling team, and because of that selection, I participated in several trainings that equipped us with basic skills. I was very much intrigued by the experience, it was the first time I learned about psychology as a career and from that moment I knew exactly what I wanted to do for a living.

At the time I completed my secondary education, there was no university in Tanzania that offered psychology as a bachelor’s degree, so I searched in other countries and the nearest one was in Nairobi, Kenya. My experience in a foreign country and for a degree I am passionate about was absolutely amazing.

For three months, I interned in an educational psychology firm in Nairobi. This organization works with children that have psychological difficulties in learning such as dyslexia and dyscalculia. It also addresses other issues standing as an obstacle to learning like anxiety disorders, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD), bullying, stealing, behavioral problems, addiction, stress, trauma, and the like. I also supported them in an individualized education program that helped them improve academically. I loved working with those children, I was delighted in every step they took to move towards overcoming their obstacles. It was indeed a wonderful experience.

Working with children also meant working hand in hand with their parents/guardians and teachers. In reality, the well-being of the mind and emotions of children is not a revered topic of concern in Africa. Therefore, I had several sessions with the parents to provide psychological education concerning disorders and behavioral issues and how to handle them at different stages. Apart from that, I also counseled adult clients with cases such as career burn outs and relational issues.

I was also privileged to volunteer as a counselor at Arusha Lutheran Medical Centre in the Hospice and Palliative Care Department. This was quite an emotionally draining experience. I provided bereavement education and support for hospice patients and their families to let them know of the severity of the disease and instruct caregivers on how to handle their patients. It sure is not an easy department to work in, but I am forever grateful for the exposure and the knowledge I gained about chronic diseases and how to work with patients through grieving stages.

When I moved back home, I started volunteering at Arusha Mental Health Trust, a facility that offers mental health services in Arusha. This is where I got to know about The Foundation For Tomorrow. I worked as a counselor dealing with clients who had a wide range of cases including marital issues, drug addiction, anxiety disorders, post traumatic stress disorders, and other mild cases such as behavioral problems, phobias, and panic attacks. They required different therapies relative to their individual cases and from such wide framework with different cultural backgrounds I learned something new each day. Arusha Mental Health Trust also receives clients from different schools and organizations, and when I saw students brought in by The Foundation For Tomorrow I looked into the organization and was interested to work with them.

I joined The Foundation For Tomorrow in November 2016 as an intern for the Scholarship Program. I was not directly working in my field of experience, I mostly managed academic data for the scholars which included entry, analysis, and evaluation of the results. I also assisted in facilitating mentoring workshops, youth camp, and case management. I also worked with the Full Circle program, where I facilitated leadership and entrepreneurship club meetings in our partner schools. I was thrilled to once again work on the ground with teenagers. We brainstormed business ideas, leadership strategies, and life outside of school. It was wonderful to share insights that helped them open up their minds and thoughts and to challenge each other on different aspects. I learned from them as well.

So here I am, now fully absorbed in the TFFT team, as the Psychosocial and Health Program Coordinator. I look forward to adding value from my experiences to the lives of our scholars as well as parents. To come up with new approaches towards social and behavioral wellbeing of scholars in order to build into the vision of TFFT will empower the future of developing nations that lays in the hands of today’s youth. I am excited for my new role with TFFT!

Posted in Introductions, Psychosocial + Health, Tanzania | Comments closed

Inter-School Competition for Secondary Students

June 9, 2017

TFFT’s Full Circle Program has started the initial preparation for an inter-school competition that will take place in the first week of August. Last year, we hosted an essay writing and poster making competition that included participants from 52 primary schools in Meru District. This year, the competition will be for math, science, and essay writing in English and Kiswahili, and will be opened to all secondary schools in Arusha City and Meru District.

This competition will be open to students enrolled in forms 1-4. Each participating school will send 1 contestant for essay writing in English, 1 contestant for essay writing in Kiswahili, and 4 students who will make up a team to compete for the math and science competition. This competition will be open to all government and private secondary schools.

We have set the following objectives in place for this year’s inter-school competition:

  1. Stimulate enthusiasm and love for math and science
  2. Provide students with an engaging and challenging experience that is both educational and competitive
  3. Encourage teachers to teach for mastery of topics as well as practical applications of mathematical and scientific concepts in their classes
  4. Develop among students the joy and thrill of meeting challenges as well as build their confidence in handling pressure
  5. Provide feedback to schools and teachers on mastery of topics and gaps in understanding of concepts by students

There will be two rounds for the math and science contest. The first round will be an elimination round, including a written test. The top ten teams will be selected based on the scores from the test. The second round will include have the 10 teams compete in a timed quiz. The top three teams will be awarded first, second, and third prizes.

I will send more updates about the execution of this year’s inter-school competition and subsequent award celebration in August!

Posted in Events, Full Circle, Tanzania, TFFT Student Work, TFFT's Partners | Comments closed

Increasing Access to Academic Books

June 1, 2017

A part of the Scholarship Program goal is to support the academic achievements of our scholars. This support takes many different forms such as Individual Learning Plans, extra tutoring, teacher training, giving resources to teacher training centres and attending to the psychosocial well-being of the child. One of the practical academic support activities by TFFT entails loaning students textbooks, review books, and English curriculum novels.

This week, our Scholarship Program gave out academic books to many of our scholars. This will give advantage to our scholars who often times do not have easy access to these books at school. These books that TFFT has given out will supplement the books already found in school libraries. This way, our scholars can study after the library is closed and take the books back to the dormitory to read at their leisure.

As books are valuable items and can be used multiple times, TFFT has introduced a new stock control system that assigns each book to the care of either individual TFFT scholars or small groups of scholars. They are instructed on the importance of looking after books and given the responsibility to return the books after reading them. This way, more scholars have access to the books, and TFFT utilizes resources in a more efficient way.

Form 4 graduates who are on extended school leave helped the Scholarship Program design a coding system and record on spread sheets. Fadhili and Joachim enjoyed the challenge of applying their Excel computer skills to a practical task.

Delivering the books was a positive experience because the scholars were so pleased with the opportunity to receive books for personal use. With promises to take care of the books and to make the most of them, the books were delivered into the possession of our Form 1 through Form 5 scholars.

Posted in Development, Scholarship Program | Comments closed

Twice as Nice

May 25, 2017

Throughout the years, The Foundation For Tomorrow has seen a network of supporters from across the nation and overseas come together to make up the TFFT family. With a shared belief in our mission, the TFFT family is the backbone of our growth and success. This motivated support network has encouraged TFFT to always strive for great heights. We are honored and humbled as the TFFT family continues to move with us on the journey to further the potential of our scholars and the greater Tanzanian community. The dedication that you in the TFFT family have shown allows us to ensure that each of our scholars thrive. As we transition into our second decade with a focus on bringing TFFT’s Learning Centre to life, we value your continued dedication and support.

Recognizing that this monumental next step for TFFT will take the support of our entire family world-wide, a group of supporters have teamed up to help give great momentum to our Capital Campaign by offering to double the impact of donations received. Their leadership along with your participation will make the innovative, interactive Learning Centre a reality.

From now until June 15th, Joan & George Hornig, Anne McGonigle & Greg Witter, Jason Sehorn, and Patty & Stu Spencer will match all Capital Campaign contributions up to $50,000! We are excited for you to hear from them about why they believe in this BOLD next step for TFFT and the power of the Learning Centre to serve the people of Tanzania in a transformational way.

Patty & Stu Spencer, Seattle, WA

Patty & Stu have poured an invaluable amount of their time, resources, and love into advocating for TFFT. They open their home to host events that benefit TFFT. Just a few weeks ago, they organized a party at the Seattle Tennis Club where Stu passionately shared why he holds TFFT so close to his heart and why he believes in investing in our scholars’ futures.

“My journey with The Foundation For Tomorrow began on a bare, dusty playing field in a poor orphanage in Tanzania. While getting my butt kicked playing soccer with about 30 orphans, one little girl captured my heart…I fell in love. I loved that girl like I love my own daughter Katy. Meghann started TFFT for the same reasons that I became a believer. TFFT is giving some of the most vulnerable children in Tanzania not only a chance, but the ability to dream and the tools to make those dreams happen. A good school isn’t enough to help these kids. The Learning Centre is an understanding of how to take people who don’t know they have worth and support them until they make their dreams happen. You can change the world by allowing home grown Tanzanian dreams to change the whole country. Patty and I have given as much as we can, yet it is not enough to make this happen. With your help it will happen. I want you to be saying to yourself, ‘Crap, I never meant to give that much!’ and please know that Patty and I are saying the same thing. In the end, dreams are worth it. Give big!” – Stu Spencer, TFFT Board Member.

Joan & George Hornig, New York, NY

Joan & George believe in young people’s ideas and potential. They represent TFFT from New York, and have had a generous impact on TFFT’s growth over the years. They share why they care about Tanzania, providing vulnerable people with opportunity, and TFFT’s bold next step.

“We have been involved with TFFT for more than a decade. We were initially impressed with Meghann and her vision for helping uplift both the education and life possibilities of orphaned youngsters in Tanzania. Over the years we have had the chance to visit TFFT school programs in Tanzania and once you do that you are hooked forever. As TFFT has grown, we have remained part of the team supporting the work and now the crucial building of the Learning Centre. We look forward to seeing the Learning Centre realized as a significant education and community resource and as a further reminder of what we can all do if we work together to help others help themselves to achieve more fulfilling lives.” – Joan & George Hornig

Jason Sehorn, Charlotte, NC

Jason advocates for TFFT by putting words into action. He volunteers his time behind the scenes to help our events succeed, has traveled to Tanzania for RIDETZ, and has experienced firsthand the meaningful relationships formed between our scholars and supporters. Jason believes in helping to provide the opportunity for education.

“Getting involved with TFFT is an investment, and make no mistake, it’s an investment in the lives of children that otherwise wouldn’t have this opportunity for an education. This has been something that has motivated me from the beginning, and the reason I originally became involved with TFFT.  When the concept of the Learning Centre came about, it was a bigger picture investment into the sustainability of TFFT and their overall mission, which is to provide a quality education to those without that opportunity and to give a larger portion of the community in Tanzania a place to learn, grow and develop in areas that otherwise wouldn’t be available.” – Jason Sehorn

Anne McGonigle & Greg Witter, Seattle, WA

Anne & Greg have show passion, appreciation, and enthusiasm for TFFT’s mission that keeps us motivated to do the work that we do. They understand the importance of our internal operations and have generously stepped up to support crucial items such as our annual audit. We are excited to have Anne and Greg participate in this year’s Vision Trip in September to see TFFT’s work firsthand.

“We became passionate supporters of TFFT virtually the day our good friends Patty and Stu Spencer introduced us to Kaitlin (Rogers) and the TFFT mission several years ago. We subsequently sponsored Upendo and truly believe TFFT is turning the world into a better, more hopeful place, one child at a time. And that’s precisely why we are committed to helping turn the Learning Centre from a dream to reality. Expanding TFFT’s impact to the entire community, through the Learning Centre, can multiply the force of its education, support, and guidance programs. The Learning Centre will be far more than a building. It will be a focal point of light and hope for a region. This is the type of project that will have transformative, generational impact. We’re so proud of the entire TFFT team.” – Anne McGonigle & Greg Witter

For the next three weeks of our Capital Campaign, all contributions up to $50,000 will be DOUBLED!! This means that anything you contribute to the campaign between now and June 15th will go twice the distance in paving the path towards a greater impact.

We hope you will partner with us to light the way for a better future for some of the world’s most vulnerable citizens. By investing in TFFT’s Capital Campaign, you have the opportunity to be a part of something new, exciting, and unique for not only a community, but an entire country desperately in need of change. Thank you for doubling your impact through your participation in the donor challenge by June 15! You are helping TFFT live our vision.

Posted in Advocacy, Development, Tanzania, TFFT's Partners | Comments closed

TFFT Receives Accreditation from Molly’s Network

May 22, 2017

I have the pleasure to announce to our donors and supporters that The Foundation For Tomorrow received accredited status from Molly’s Network, Tanzania’s first rigorous, independent NGO accreditation agency. This accreditation means a lot to us and represents proof of the team’s sincere efforts to make our programs and operations effective and efficient.

Molly’s Network was established in 2011 by Paul Joynson-Hicks. The inspiration to create an accreditation agency was born of the challenges he encountered when he wanted to donate to small, local organizations through the Dar Es Salaam Goat Races (one of Tanzania’s largest fundraising events). He was unable to identify credible small-scale organizations that were not on the standard circuit. With the help of NGO and donor experts, Molly’s Accreditation was born. Molly’s Network accreditation agency was shaped by their thorough research of existing accreditation models—from government endorsed accreditations to non-profit independent accreditation agencies to private sector accreditation agencies. This was further honed with the help of Good Governance Group Foundation (G3F) who worked with them to ensure their assessment process is rigorous, standard, and transparent and that decisions are not prone to bias.

The assessment process involved interviewing our partners, stakeholders, beneficiaries, and staff members and going through our policies and documents. Six areas were considered: Strategy and Purpose, Reputation and Community Buy-in, Legalities and Governance, Financial Accountability, Program Management, Growth and Resource Mobilization. 

In order to score highly, an organization under consideration must be able to demonstrate that it is meeting a need that has been identified by the local community. The organization must be able to demonstrate that it has a good public profile and is well known for its work within the local community. TFFT also demonstrated fulfilled legal requirements to be recognized as a legitimate organization and demonstrated rigorous financial processes and controls. As an organization, we showed proof of our project targets and quality results. We also demonstrated our plans for future growth.

The Foundation For Tomorrow garnered an aggregate score of 97.5 from these 6 areas, out of a possible 120. This is a huge accomplishment for us considering that since Molly’s Accreditation started in 2011, 90 organizations have been assessed and to date, only 12 have been awarded the Accredited status! This accreditation status will help us continue to earn public trust, recognition of our work, and hopefully open doors to more partnerships and access to local and international funding. The assessment panel also gave us recommendations for areas to strengthen within our organization. We are taking the recommendations seriously and we are working to implement them.

As we bask in this moment of glory, we would like to thank you for your unrelenting support for The Foundation For Tomorrow. Your support inspires us always to continue doing the right thing even when challenges abound. I also have to compliment the TFFT team for their passion and hard work and our Board of Directors for their guidance.

Posted in Development, Tanzania, TFFT's Partners | Comments closed

Scholars’ Excitement for the Learning Centre

May 16, 2017

We are excited with anticipation for the groundbreaking of TFFT’s Learning Centre…and so are our scholars! We believe that offering opportunity to the future generation gives hope for a better tomorrow for us all. The Learning Centre will help do just that. Equipped with a library and resource centre, technology and computer training centre, higher education advisory and scholarship centre, teacher training and literacy lab, NGO and social entrepreneurship incubator, and office and conference rooms, TFFT’s Learning Centre will serve as a true change agent. Today, we share interviews with three of our scholars who explain a bit about themselves, how becoming a TFFT Scholar impacted their lives, and hopes for the Learning Centre’s impact.

GADIEL: age 14, Class 5 at Usa River Academy

My name is Gadiel and I am 14 years old. My favorite subjects are math, Kiswahili, and English. I go to the school library and read books over the weekends and I also like to draw during my free time. Science is difficult for me, so TFFT arranged for tutoring outside of class to help me improve. I hope to become a pilot in the future. I also hope that one day I will be able to help children in my community by paying their school fees, just like what TFFT does for me now.

I have five siblings. Only two of my siblings were able to complete their primary education. My mother works as a shopkeeper, and my father passed away when I was young.

My happiest memory is when I found out that I was admitted to TFFT’s Scholarship Program. This was the happiest day of my life! Since my two siblings who completed primary school were not able to advance to secondary school, I see the opportunity to attend school as a great gift. I was also very happy the first time I was able to meet my sponsor, Laura Thompson.

I am excited for the Learning Centre to open because if there are things that I was unable to learn at school, I can go to the Learning Centre for help. It will help me to supplement my studies and to learn other things like computer and life skills education. I believe the Learning Centre will help the community by providing classes and programs that are not taught in school or elsewhere. Parents who do not have enough money to buy books for their children can borrow from the library in the Learning Centre. They can also take their children to computer classes offered in the Learning Centre.

FATUMA: age 10, Class 5 at Usa River Academy

I am Fatuma and I am 10. I go to school at Usa River Academy and I love to read books. Before joining TFFT, I lived with my grandmother, and now I stay with her during school holidays. I used to struggle in school. The happiest day of my life was when TFFT came to my family to tell us that I would be sponsored for my studies. I am happy at Usa River Academy and thankful to be able to study at such a nice school. My teachers help me to improve my studies and stay motivated to do well in school.

I think the Learning Centre will be useful to the community because people will have access to learn skills such as tailoring and computer literacy. Also because there will be books in the library and students will come to read and learn different things outside of school.

NELSON: age 14, Class 5 at Usa River Academy

My name is Nelson. I joined TFFT in 2016 and started school at Usa River Academy on January 11th, 2016. My favorite subjects in school are math, science, and geography. I also like to read.

Before I joined TFFT, I was sponsored by another person to go to school. Unfortunately, after I finished class 3, my sponsor was unable to continue helping me so I had to stop attending school because my parents could not afford to pay tuition. This was upsetting to my parents and me. I am so thankful that in 2016, I was able to go to school again, sponsored by TFFT.

My goal is to study at university and then become a pilot. I believe that receiving an education will help me to support my community. I think that the Learning Centre will be very useful for me to learn computer skills and bring compassion to other people.

Thank you for supporting TFFT as we move into a new chapter. Your support means the most to our scholars, and time again we hear so many of them say that the happiest memory they have is when they found out that they would become a TFFT Scholar. We cannot wait to provide them with a space and resources that before they could have only imagined. Thank you for being a part of this with us. The Learning Centre truly will have a monumental impact on the lives of our scholars and the community as a whole.

Posted in Development, Tanzania, TFFT Student Work | Comments closed

Career Mentoring Tour

May 12, 2017

TFFT Form 4 graduates are busy individuals! This is a great privilege. For many Tanzanian students who have completed Form 4 and are waiting for the next year to start Form 5, this period can be a long drawn out time. At TFFT, we like to give our scholars during this time opportunities that will inspire them, make them grow, and keep them learning. In between completing community service work and starting a three month computer course, our post Form 4 students were invited on an educational day tour of Arusha.

The Career Mentoring Tour took the form of visits to three different educational institutes in Arusha. We visited Arusha Technical College, University of Dar es Salaam in Arusha, and the National Tourism College. The purpose of the tour was to inspire our scholars with possibilities that they might not have previously thought about. We gathered practical information about the courses offered, selection requirements, and learned about enrollment processes. The most fruitful experience was meeting so many people that were enthusiastic about their work, and prepared to share their passion.

At the Arusha Technical College, we saw civil engineering workshops, mechanical engineering garages, and woodcraft and metalcraft students at work. At the University of Dar es Salaam, we met an enthusiastic lecturer who shared his passion for blogging and spoke of computer courses on security, commerce, and mass communication. He is even going to write a blog about our visit! At the National Tourism College, we saw students baking breads, taking cooking lessons, and setting up a room for a conference and fine dining. We visited the library and discussed with the college academic coordinator the employment possibilities in the tourist industry in Northern Tanzania.

We all had an interesting day, seeing things we have never seen before, and meeting people we would never have otherwise had the opportunity to meet. Perhaps the scholars did not change their life goals, but they gathered a clearer understanding of university life and internalized the importance of further study.

Posted in Scholarship Program, TFFT Student Work | Comments closed

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