48 thoughts on “Questions and Comments

  1. Hello, Jessica,
    I’m only a few months late. 😉
    I took some time off, but have recently brushed off the dust and will be writing and speaking locally in Washington for the next 6 months. I do post when I’m traveling and speak wherever the road takes me. Thank you for the kind words and our paths just may cross someday.

  2. Hi Marie! I was wondering how often you talk to frgs in the area? And do you travel to talk around the country ever? We’re about to pcs but would love to be able to meet you. I’m a fairly new military wife and I love your blog!

  3. Just read your post “I love my husband more then you love yours” what a great read. My husband was in the Coast Guard for 7 years. We were barely married for 4 1/2 months when he left for boot camp. When he went to A school right after boot camp, i packed up my teenage daughter and we moved from Oklahoma to Virginia so that we could be closer to my husband! We went through hell with my teenage daughter turning 18 and then running off and marrying the first guy that came along, and my husband was there catching me, always ready (the Coast Guard motto). After A school he went to his first unit, and we moved across the water to be closer to the base. Within 3 weeks of reporting to his first unit he was deployed through Thanksgiving, Christmas and New Year’s. I knew no one! I met my ombudsman right before they got underway when I dropped off a shoe box full of items that I wrapped (thanks to my wonderful ombudsman she provided wrapping paper and a card) and gave to her to be carried on the boat without the crew knowing, this was 2008. The CG Cutter had only been gone for a few weeks, I was working on base at the little restaurant, and my ombudsman called me to “just check on how I was doing” and asked what I was doing after work on Friday, my response “going home, showering getting into jammies and watching whatever was on cable for the night.” She didn’t like the response and quickly informed me that I was to shower, get dressed and be at her house by 1800 hours or else she would be banging on my door 30 minutes later until I opened up. We went shopping for Christmas for her kids (she had 4) and then to dinner! I WAS that young wife scared to death about being alone!!!! My ombudsman and I became the best of friends and helped each other out! Every Friday (after work), I would pack a weekend bag and I would stay with her and her kids through Monday morning. I learned so much from her, she was a veteran wife of the CG and knew what to expect. We went through so much together, including the darkest time of my life, when I had to choose between my innocent grand daughter who had no voice (she was a newborn) and my grown daughter who had a voice! Every 110 members of that crew became our extended family, including the Captain of the boat! When went through the troubling time of fighting for my grand daughter (who became our adopted daughter in May 2010), the entire crew would say prayers and the Captain would give updates on where things were at during muster! My husband had a HUGE support group in his amazing shipmates! In October 2009, the boat returned to home port, and the first person off the boat was the Captain, and she held my daughter talking away to her as if it were her own niece! That was a glorious day, because my husband got to hold her for the first time in almost 6 months!

    I was always the last person he saw when the boat left the pier and the first thing he saw when they returned! No matter the circumstances I held down the home front while he protected, with his shipmates the waters of our great Country! My amazing ombudsman got this little plaque, called the Coast Guard Wife’s Prayer. Every day I would read this plaque and remind myself how strong I had to be fro my family! Being in the military life was not a stranger to me, since I grew up in the Air Force (my daddy is now retired), the only difference was now I was the wife and not the child!

    It does take a special and strong individual to endure deployments, and forging bonds with other military wives helps with those who understand your struggles! The best advice I ever received and always past on to new military wives, was to stay busy, keep your daily routines, call other wives to vent, cry, laugh, and get out and live life! The stronger we stay at home the better and safer our active duty spouses can perform their duties and return to us safely at the end of deployments! Its not a matter of who loves their military spouse more, its a matter how each individual handles the stress and fears of being alone! Its a hard job, but you have to choose to live life, even when your heart is only half full because the other piece of your heart is thousands of miles and waters away! Always remember that they sleep under the same stars and moon that you do at night!

  4. Marie, I loved your article, They Call Me Dependent, and I think what you do is awesome! I tried to reach out to you via Facebook as I am board member on an FRG in the WA area and we’d love for you to come speak at one of our meetings! I’d appreciate it if you would consider it! Thank you.

  5. Hello Marie,
    I just want to tell you that I appreciate all that you have shared from the bottom of my heart. My husband is currently deployed for at least four more months and has been gone for three already. I just got over some serious holiday blues. Thank you for letting me know that I am not crazy and that I am doing as well as can be expected. This is our first deployment and I have just now been able to reach out. I am in a dilemma. My husband started talking like a cocky jerk (he has never been that way), however, we know each others Love Languages, and he calls me all the time(I am so blessed!), and he always says we will be okay and he loves me so much, BUT when he starts talking to me like I’m crazy that I’m sad or when he sounds like a guy you would suspect would be in a frat house, it makes me so so sad, but I just hold my tongue because I don’t want to get into an argument. This is not who I married! He even lied to me about going to bars and getting drunk(which was abnormal for him) during pre-deployment training. I can definitely understand letting off steam before deploying, but lying, never, but I never brought it up again. Do you think that he is trying to be “tough” and his friends’ personalities are rubbing off on him? I want to talk to him about it but he is SO defensive. I just don’t know if it is worth it, but on the other hand he is my husband, and I am very, very kind and patient with him and deserve the same respect. I love him so much and I know he loves me, but I’m hurt almost every time we talk just by the manner and words he uses when he talks to me.

    I want to share good news as that was on one of your posts. I am going to school part-time. I pulled off an A in chemistry and a B in physics the semester he deployed! Now I am taking three classes and have an interview for admission into a graduate program:-) I have joined many art groups and have my own art show in June ’14, and I am supposed to have a minor surgery soon. I feel proud that I got out of my rut over Christmas. I think you are absolutely right when you say it takes a strong woman to be a military wife and go about her own life instead of wallowing in self-pity, I just didn’t know I was strong enough to get myself out of that rut. Life happens and we have to keep living it right?

  6. I am new to the whole navy gf thing. he’s been in for about 6 years and we have been dating for two. luckily he has not had to be deployed during our two years. do you have any tips for if he does get deployed or just being their for him in ways that are different from other relationships?

    Emily

  7. Krystin,

    I’m so sorry to hear that you are going through this. Sadly, it’s not an uncommon thing to go through, BUT you do have options. I wish I was more qualified to give stronger advice, but I would never want to steer anyone in the wrong direction. I can only strongly suggest that you take advantage of marital counseling. What some people don’t know, is that you can go even if your spouse is not able to come at the moment. It may help give you some ideas and clarity. Fleet and Family Support has a lot a references and so does the chapel. You can also see a civilian therapist out in town. If I were you, I’d make sure to go through all the motions and options so that I know I did what I could. I hope all the best for you and your spouse!

    W/r

    Marie

  8. Kelly,
    This is a great question, but, not such a simple answer. It really depends on what type of deployment, what you want to say, and how your husband would react to it. It really is a personal decision and I can’t give you much more of an answer than that. I can tell you that I talk to my husband before deployments and ask him what he does and doesn’t want to know. Now that we have been married for so long, I know what is appropriate based on our experiences. Just be careful. Some spouses will say it’s ok to tell him everything, others will say not to tell him anything and put on a strong face. It really does differ from each couple to the next and no two are alike. Give yourself a learning curve and note these are things to talk about for the next time. And of course, telling him you love and miss him is never a bad thing! Best wishes and I hope your deployment went well!

    Cheers,

    Marie

  9. Nicole,
    First, let me say that I am so sorry your are going through such a difficult time in your life. I wish that there was more I could do for you. I’m not “qualified” to give you the advice and guidance that you need. I can however strongly suggest that you seek counseling for yourself. If you are still legally married, you can use all of the services through the military. I would contact you ombudsman/Key person or the base closest to you and ask for the number for counseling services. None of the problems you have had are *new* by any means. Chaplains are also great to talk to and seek references. I wish you nothing but the best and hope you are able to find a resolve to your emotions.

    W/r

    Marie

  10. Hello, I loved your blog. I am young, but I am engaged to my military man. And reading your blog gave me info from your personal experiences.

  11. Hello. I’m in a bit of a pickle. I’m an Army wife of 5 years. I went through my first deployment(his 3rd) a little over a year ago. Is it possible for not just the one that is deployed to come back changed, but for the spouse that stayed home to change? That’s what I feel happened to me. It was hard being alone and making a life for myself with out my husband and constantly worried for his safety, and I lost my father to cancer during that time. The first couple months he was back were amazing and he integrated well back into our lives. He loves to drink and it’s always been an issue in our marriage, so I let him go out with his buddies whenever he wanted as long as he didn’t come home drunk. We can’t be around each other if he is drinking because he gets verbally abusive. I thought if maybe I let him drink with his friends I wouldn’t have to deal with his drinking at home. But he intentionally came home drunk and accused me of several things, including infidelity. I started feeling distant, especially when we changed duty stations. I felt I needed to find myself before things got worse, so we separated and I moved out. The feeling that I was away from him this time and he was actually safe in the states made me see things differently and helped me find out what it was I wanted. During the 4 months I was gone we stayed in contact regularly and still acted as a married couple, although in different states, I fell back in love with him. I came back after I felt like a new person but he was very resilient and unsure of everything. It took him 3 months for him to finally say he had moved on before I even came back and no longer wanted to be married to me anymore, he told me it was best that I moved on and there was nothing I could do. Has ANYONE been through this before? I feel he got a taste of doing what he wants and drinking when he wants during the separation, so he no longer wants this. Is it really over? He doesn’t want to file until I can support myself and he can still afford the house. I AM SO LOST! If there is another blog that may help me better with this please let me know anyone! Thanks in advance.

  12. Just found your blog as well. I’m a veteran Air Force spouse, but your words ring true for ALL military spouses. Thank you.

  13. Hello 🙂 My husband deployed about a ***** ago and has about ***** months to go… It’s our first deployment, and I don’t really know the rules. I’ve been having a really hard time and wonder if I should be open about my feelings with my husband or should I just suck it up and stay strong for him? Any advice you can give would be much appreciated 🙂

  14. Dear bloggers,
    I am 21 years old and have been married to the Navy for almost a year. My husband and I are on our 3rd deployment, he was stationed in Japan 4 days after our wedding day and im not able to move considering i am in school etc…we have been together the entire time of his enlistment for a total of 3.5 yrs. I have ALWAYS remained positive during seperation periods,training, etc….but lately i feel as if i may fall apart at any given moment, im growing to be extremely sensitive towards minor things and cant seem to stay positive. so my question from a young military wife to a more experienced one is…i’ve been apart from my husband for the past 2 years only seeing him twice within that span,how do you do it? How can i find a way to keep positive, and strong for him and not break down every chance i get. We have always remained loyal and dont get me wrong we are both hopelessly in love, its just we have began speaking of seperation lately it’s been so bad 😦 and thats not what eithier of us want.The sad part is i live in a military town…yet no wives club, no wife support group. So any advice would be helpful 🙂 thank you so much again!
    -Krystin

  15. Hi Marie! I found your blog thanks to someone posting on Facebook the your “I love my husband more than you love yours” entry. I am a new Marine wife, and your blog has just given me so much encouragement! I love, love, love your honesty. My sister was in the army, but of course being a spouse is so much different. So thank you, from a young, new milspouse 🙂

  16. A friend posted about your blog on Facebook and I am SO glad she did! I LOVE it! I was reading our post about the young wife, and it totally hit home for me. I am 20 just turned twenty, got married at 19 and pregnant at 19. Our son was born a month ago, one month after my husband returned from our first and his first ever deployment. A long 8 month deployment, It was my first and I was devastated I cried for weeks, months actually. My pregnancy was the worst, I was so lonely and miserable. I worked with all spouses at the daycare, and none of them seemed to care very much that their husbands were gone. I was confused, and scared. I didn’t know what to do without my husband. And I didn’t have friends to help me through deployment. If I wasn’t able to talk to my husband nearly everyday I don’t know what I would have done. I am so thankful for the improved communications on Afghanistan. It was heartbreaking not having him here, and it seemed like no one understood why I was so upset. Now with him home my husband is gone a lot because of his job in the Army. He hasn’t been away since he came home and I am not ready for him to leave again in a few months even if it’s only for a month. I am terrified of being alone with my newborn son. Again, thank you!!!!

  17. Hi! I absolutely love your blog and can relate on so many levels. My hubby is active duty navy and we’ve been married about 7 years, blessed with two little ones and have moved four times (so far!). I work for an amazing company who has started a non-profit supporting the professional, career-minded military spouse – and I think you’d enjoy knowing and learning about the organization. Just wanted to share and thank you for my sanity checks knowing I’m not alone in this crazy military spouse life… we’re half way through deployment #4 and I need a lot of sanity checks.

  18. I received the klink to your blog from my stepdaughter who is married to a Marine whose is often gone for days. Also, I am a retired military (20 years) and it hit home with my experiences while in the military. So much in your entry “Lessons learned from a seasoned wife” is right on. I have a blog (www.latenightmusings.com ) but it pales in comparison to your. I wish you well.

  19. My husband is in the USAF, and while we don’t have humans. But it is always fun and inspiring to learn of other spouses making the most of the fact that, sadly, sometimes our partners have to leave for months at a time–and we have to move to different locations throughout the world. I am an artist, so, of course my experiences are different from yours–but strong spouses like you help to remind me our world has its positives as well as its negatives.

  20. Just want to thank you for serving our country too, because it’s clear to me that our troops have spouses, parents, brothers, sisters, grandparents, and sometimes little kids of their own who all serve during their loved ones’ absences. My family wants you to know that we pray for everyone who serves our country, every night we sit down to our dinner table. Please know how very grateful for everything you go through while your loved ones serve our country. If not for our military, we wouldn’t know all the freedom we so cherish today. We thank you from the bottom of our hearts and think of you all more often than you know. People who don’t even know you are praying for you and your loved ones to serve safely and return to you when the deployment is over. Sending Internet hugs and gratitude for all of you who miss your loved ones and for all your loved ones who serve our beloved country. Stay strong and support one another.
    Candice R

  21. Hi!
    My husband has been in the Navy for four years and we are very close to being done with our contract and getting out to go back home to Texas.
    I’m curious as to how couples deal with becoming civilians again, and how they deal with being with their spouse again all the time “without annoying eachother too much”, as my husband says, lol. We only had a month between two long deployments so being together constantly will be very different, a welcome change, but a big one none the less.
    Thank you for any advice you might have!
    -Tori

  22. Hi Marie!! I Googled “Halfway Box Ideas” and you site was the first thing that came up! I clicked on the link, to my surprise it’s you! 🙂 Great blog and congrats on all your awards!! Keep up the good work!!

  23. Hi Marie,
    My friend Jessie and I were discussing fun ideas for deployment halfway boxes, and she mentioned that you had a blog a while back about that specific thing! Is there any chance you could repost it? Or guide me in the right direction so I can see some other ideas??
    Love reading your blog, you’re hilarious!
    ~Dacia

  24. Mommainprogress,

    Thank you! I think it is up to the author and whatever you feel comfortable with. I don’t think it makes you “bad”! I personally want to make sure everyone is heard (without hurting anyone).You’d be surprised by the emails I get apologizing. I hope that by letting people post, they will also take the time to READ and maybe a few things can be learned on each side. 🙂

  25. Just found your blog and love!!! (Although I have to say, had I received a trollish comment like the one from Liz above on my own blog I would have simply deleted it and banned her. If that makes me a bad spouse–or bad blogger–so be it) Anyway, thanks for doing what you do. Looking forward to reading more.

  26. When I read this, my eyes filled with tears because it is 100% true.I am 20 and I have a two year old son, and this is our first deployment. It is very hard at times but I have to stay strong for my son. Thank you for writing this blog it has opened my eyes to see that it’ll be okay. before I know it this deployment will be over and My husband and son and I will be a family once again.

  27. Army Wife,

    Thank you so much for this wonderful comment. Sometimes, it is hard to be transparent, but every time I get a comment or email like yours, I’m quickly reminded why I need to be. All I want to do is share my thoughts, feelings and experiences in hope that others will feel that they can relate and are not alone….especially when we are going through our own personal wars. *Hugs* ~ Marie

  28. Marie, you came to me like an angel, I say that I’m rather new on your blog and it’s been a blessing. I think you might have saved my marriage 🙂 I have so much to say yet don’t know where to start or maybe is just because I’m at work. I just want to say thank you for your words, your wisdom and knowledge and for taking time to help some of us that are in the middle of our own “war” lol!

    ARMY wife

  29. Thanks Brian,
    I just posted my actual response if you or the wife would like to read it and best wishes to you and the wife on the newest addition!

    W/r
    Marie

  30. I found your blog today after reading the “Navy explores longer submarine deployments” article that the AP published. I think my wife would have said the exact same thing if she were asked about extending deployments greater than 6 months. My first deployment was extended at the last minute by 1 month, which was no fun for everyone involved.

    I’m going to recommend your blog to my wife; she’s 6 months pregnant with our first child so I think she’ll find your blog useful and insightful!

  31. Thank you Marie, for taking on Liz’s comments. We spouses hear this stuff a lot!

    To Liz:
    I especially love the part about us know what we were getting into. No, you don’t. You may think you do but I can tell you from growing up a Navy brat, the Navy is great at surprises! Like Marie said in another comment, there is no handbook, no video. There are just the words and experiences of other spouses and take it from me, no two experiences are the same.

    Furthermore, military wives and husbands raise their children alone at times so that they can protect our country. Notice I said OUR. Do I agree with where we are and what we are doing at all times? No. But I support my military families no matter what. That being said, there are plenty of fatherless and motherless homes in this country that have nothing to do with the military. Yes, we “knew the life” but our children are raised with as much love, care and strength as any other family. Our children typically are more respectful, behaved and emotionally strong because of this experience. That comes from good parenting, not having two parents. I can also tell you that from experience.

    Though you may not support the engagements of the military, I encourage you to support the families of those who serve.

  32. Amanda, first congratulations on your new marriage and welcome to the club. 😉 This is the biggest sorority in the world. I am so happy that you have found comfort and support in my writing. Everything you just said is exactly why I write. As a new wife in your shoes, I was tired of all the talk from the military telling me how I was going to feel, what I should do, and all the lingo I didn’t know. All I needed was someone to tell me it was going to be ok. I needed to hear that what I was feeling was normal, but no one told the stories about what actually happens. So, I started sharing my own experiences. I like to lovingly refer to it as, “The Good, The Bad, and The Deployment”. 🙂 I am honest in my writing to a fault. I absolutely love what I do. Between writing and speaking engagements, I don’t think I could choose what is more fun. I see the *light bulbs* go on and faces light up when wives look at each other and say, “That is so me!” while laughing out loud. My husband will start deploying again next year. I’m sure you will see a change in my writing at that point. I write a lot more and there are lows and highs. Thank you so much Amanda for sharing these kind words with me and I hope that you will continue reading. I love knowing that you are there on the other side of my words. Thank You. ((HUGS)) and again, welcome to the coolest club I know. 😉

  33. I am a brand new USMC wife. Next week I will be celebrating my 1st anniversary, alone. My husband is on 7 month deployment rotations so the first few months of our marriage were spent mostly apart while he was in the field doing his pre-deployment work ups and then was followed by a few brilliantly wonderful days (or even weeks if I got lucky!) of spending time with the man of my dreams. I must say when this deployment time frame closed in on us and he actually left I had a pretty grime outlook on how my next seven months would be spent. I am now just past the half way mark and I have had my ups and downs, things breaking, eternal freak-outs, exhausted lonely nights, and all of the above. I found your blog through a Facebook page that all of the wives from our husbands unit share and I whole heartedly credit you with my being able to accept the good, the bad, and the ugly with my head held high. Your blog helped me to see that I am strong enough to handle this deloyment and the future ones to come. Thank you so much for your words and sharing your experiences. It really does help to know that I am not going crazy and infact some of the things that I am feeling and are happening are normal. This blog taught me how to laugh at the odd situations I find myself in and how to look at the bigger brighter picture. I cannot thank you enough and I also cannot wait until he comes home so I can show him some of the hilarious stories that you have written. I know he will enjoy this blog as much as I have and will continue too.
    Thank you again,
    Amanda

  34. Liz~ I see that you have had a emotional experience with the military. I am not here to discuss the war, politics, or anything close to it. There is good and bad with war and serving. And this may be shocking, but as military spouses, we have opinions too. We don’t just keep our mouths shut and support the Red-White & Blue. I have my own thoughts about every war we have been in and how we interact with other countries, but this is not the place to discuss it. My Blog is a personal blog that I didn’t send out to one person I didn’t know. This is a place for distracting and support. All I ask is that those who post refrain from profanity and show kindness and respect. No one said service men and women are automatically heros. No one said bad things aren’t happening. I see that you have thoughts to share , so I encourage you to start your own blog to discuss them.

    Now, on to your comment about bringing children into a home without a father. My husband is present. When he is deployed, he is present through me. Period. He is involved in every shape and form imaginable. Our children, along with other military children are incredibly well rounded, grounded, and amazing young people. Does it stink to have Dad gone for periods of time? Sure. Does it affect them? Of course in some way it does. BUT, my father wasn’t military and he was gone working two jobs to support our family. Your comment could easily offend any civilian family who doesn’t have a high paying job and works too much. My father worked out of state when needed to support us. Does that make me a damaged child? No. I had a wonderful childhood despite my father being gone for many months at a time. It’s what you make of it. It is up to the parents to make sure their children grow up with love, support, and a sense of worth. A parents job or work hours will not change that. Parent are responsible for raising their children, you can’t point fingers at a career. Thank you for your comment, if you choose to post again, please refrain from the language.

  35. Okay, I think the “They call me dependent” article was great. I’m sure you’re a very strong woman. But I must say I think it is rather selfish to bring children into a home without a father present. I have a few friends whose dads were in the military and from what I’ve been told, it sucks. Yes, you did know what you’re getting in for when you got married (although that doesn’t mean it’s not understandable to miss your husband like crazy). I know your husband is in the navy, but I’m sick and tired of hearing about this “protecting your right to speech” bullsh*t. We send our men and women to Iraq and Afghanistan to “help” the people by visciously murdering thousands of innocent civilians. I do appreciate those who join the military to serve their country. But people in the military are not all automatically heroes. Those who shoot children who may or may not be strapped to a bomb do not deserve any kind of award. They come back so f*cked up in the head, my cousin being one of them. Fighting in battle changes a person, giving explanation for why domestic abuse rises after a man comes home from war, withdrawling from the family, extreme PTSD, alcoholism, pill-dependence, suicide… It’s sick how the US has lost 4,000 young people, and how countless civilians in the middle east have been murdered. Just my opinion. I am interested in hearing yours, or that of any other military wife. Peace.

  36. Marie, I am so glad I found your blog! Your “Military Spouses are Anything but Dependent” article is making the rounds on Facebook, and I loved it! My husband is active duty Air Force, and we just PCS’d to southern California. (This Georgia girl is a long way from home!) Though sometimes it’s hard and lonely, I wouldn’t trade it for anything. Because of him, I’ve seen some amazing places and met some amazing people who I otherwise would never have known.
    Anyway, thank you for your wonderful perspective, and I look forward to reading more!

  37. Angie, If you are still in the Kings Bay area, you won’t have to wait long. 🙂 I have a lot going on and I’m getting a few Columns set aside so that there won’t be any “gaps” in my weekly Column. There should be a Column in the paper next week or there after. Thank you so much for the wonderful comment. I read comments like yours when I am having a rough moment with my writing to remind me why I do it. I love my Column and really feel that it is my “therapy”. Thanks again and I am so happy you found me on the big wide web! 🙂

  38. Your columns have been a staple in my reading life for a few years now! I remember the first time I read an article in The Periscope. I could relate to your words on such a deep level, knowing what this life entails! I looked forward every Thursday thereafter curious as to what life experiences you could shine light on for that week in the paper. Ive reposted articles on Facebook, and have had Military friends as far as Washington State reading them and thanking me for posting them! Please keep your words lively, because there are many of us out there that need to know we are not alone ❤ Thanks so much Marie….*muah*

  39. Hi Leha! Thanks for the comment. Yes, we are in WA. We just PCS’d here in December. I have a Column that was running on the East Coast, which I want to continue writing, but I’d love for it to run somewhere here as well. I need to get caught up from the move (which is going on 5 months now, so no more excuses 😉 ) Thanks again for taking the time to write. It’s nice meeting you!

  40. I too, found your blog through a post of facebook and re-posted for others to read your article “Military Spouses are Anything But Dependent.” I really enjoyed reading a few articles and can [totally] relate to the relationship stuff and I am absorbing your stories about raising children in military life. (We are expecting our first in Sept. ) The article about you says you are in WA, looks like it is where we are too? It’s cool to be able to further connect to your blog 🙂 I look forward to reading more posts and finding some favorites to share with my friends and family. Happy Tuesday! 🙂

  41. Thank God for facebook or I would never have known that you have this blog, I love it! Thanks so much for doing this. 🙂

  42. Feel free to use this page to post a comment about my Blog, suggest a topic that you would like written about, or anything else on your mind! Just type it in the comment box below! : )

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