CWD Surveillance Map

Map of the Upper Peninsula CWD Surveillance Area

History on the Michigan Surveillance and Response Plan for Chronic Wasting Disease (CWD).

The first Michigan Surveillance and Response Plans for CWD were issued On August 26, 2002 and were very general due to the lack of scientific research on CWD at that time. CWD was first observed in 1967 and not diagnosed until 1977 at a Colorado Research facility.

Wisconsin tested 1092 Deer from 1999 – 2001 and found only three positive CWD Deer. From 1999 to 2018 the State of Wisconsin has tested 226,833 Deer with 5,243 Deer being CWD positive. In 2018 alone Wisconsin tested 17,064 deer with 1057 being positive for CWD. Their Southern Farmland Zone accounted for 1036 of the 1057 animals! This area is estimated to have over 100 deer per square mile.

Following CWD in other states and how the states were handling it for years U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. In 2011 at a NRC meeting in Iron Mountain asked the Natural Resource Commission to update the Michigan Surveillance and Response Plan. The presentation included different points that could be addressed with a new plan and The Natural Resource Commission was asked not to follow Wisconsin’s plan of trying to kill them all (deer) with semi –loads of deer going to waste and spend over $37 million dollars doing it! We need a better plan! Commissioners; Frank Wheatlake and John Madigan, along with Russ Mason of the DNR agreed and with other support and research the plan was Revised and published July 18th 2012. The first positive CWD in the Lower Peninsula was found in 2015.

With the Revised plan in place and CWD being found in the Lower Peninsula a UP CWD Task Force was formed to work as Partners to come up with a plan just in case CWD was found in the Upper Peninsula. The first positive CWD deer was found in Dickinson County in October of 2018. Under the old plan all baiting and feeding in the entire Upper Peninsula would have been ban. Working together the MDNR and the UP CWD Task Force used the past knowledge of the Upper Peninsula winter kill and the migration studies over the years as reference and agreed on a ten mile buffer zone from the CWD positive Deer location and the townships touching that circle. The first UP plan draft using the Lower Peninsula CWD Plan that was already in place as a guide asked for touching counties. After some discussion the MDNR agreed with the UP CWD Task Force that our counties are much larger and the winter kill in the Upper Peninsula can account for the loss of thousands of animals. The MDNR would agree to use townships to try and allow feeding in the high snow zones of the Upper Peninsula. The MDNR is also very concerned with the winter kill in the medium to high snow zones.

The Core CWD Surveillance Area - Due to the need for road or river boundaries - starting at the junction of US 2 and 69 near Bark River, using all of Highway 69 to Highway 95 junction, South on HWY 95 to Iron Mountain and using the Menominee River going South as a boundary to Road G18 East to Highway 41 North , up to US 2 East, back to the junction of Highway 69.

Future meeting discussions for the UP CWD Task Force will include; Baiting and feeding, doe permits and antler point restrictions to name a few.

The Natural Resource Commission timeline in May every year – they will be given information regarding proposed changes to deer management units, deer quotas and regulations from the MDNR. In June every year - more updated information on the May information given to the NRC by the MDNR and Public Input. You do not have to wait until June to give your input! July every year - The NRC will take Action on possible changes.

For input by email contact: Cheryl Nelson NRC executive Assistant

For input by mail:
Department of Natural Resources
Executive Division
Attention: NRC
P.O. Box 30028
Fax 517-335-4242
Lansing Michigan 48909
Be sure to include a return address and sign you letter to be recorded.

Map of the recorded deer movements from the Trap,Tag and release Programs in the 1990's.

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2019 Wheelin Sportsmen Donations




Chronic Wasting Disease – Educational Radio Advertisements

UP Whitetails Association Inc. Has been running CWD radio advertisements for over a year now and will continue to do so because we are all in this together and we need to remind one another to obey the law. In this case the illegal movement of animal parts from other states. The future of our sport may depend on it!

Due to so many sportsmen hunting out of the Upper Peninsula in states that have chronic Wasting Disease (25 states and three Canadian Provinces) and bringing back full animals or parts of those animals that by law are illegal to bring back into Michigan because of Chronic Wasting Disease that the law has been changed. The law now reads you cannot bring back into Michigan any full carcass from a member of the deer family (deer, elk, or moose ) from any other state!. You can only bring back the antlers with clean skull plate, teeth, hide and processed meat. Fines do apply! UP Whitetails Association Inc. is trying to help educate the general public with informational radio advertisements. We are hoping that the information will spread, with informed hunters educating other hunters about the possible spread of Chronic Wasting Disease by bringing back contaminated animal parts from other states. You can also be fined up to $2000.00 and receive jail time for bringing back any full animal carcass or parts of the animal on the CWD list from any other state into Michigan. Please obey the law!


Big Brothers Big Sisters 52 Gun Raffle - Win a gun a week!

Complete details for the 52 Gun Raffle can be viewed on the website: http://bbbsbayarea.org/events/52-annual-tickets/.


UP Whitetails Association Inc.

A Michigan Non-Profit Organization
P.O. Box 268
Gladstone, Michigan 49837

Habitat

Habitat & Grants

2019 – 2020 Delta County Forest Grant Project

In 2019 UP Whitetails Association Inc. , Wildlife Unlimited, Delta Conservation District and the Michigan Department of Natural Resources Wildlife Habitat Grant Program will be working together on the New 1400 acre Delta County Forest Habitat Improvement Project Grant investing $66,200.00 into the new general public Delta County Forest. Walking trails, food plots, tree planting and management for the wildlife will turn this very good wildlife area into even a better one for years to come!

2019 Drip Fund Projects

UP Whitetails Association Inc. will be able to work with Three different private landowner and the DNR DRIP Fund Grant again to create wildlife food plot openings with a total project cost of $14,953.00

2018 – Arnold Winter Habitat / Spring Green Up Phase II Project

Thanks Again to the Michigan Department of Natural Resources Wildlife Habitat Grant Program! Another winter deer yard and spring green up project was made possible with The DNR grant and the use of 15 acres under the power lines on Weyerhaeuser property! We could not have done it without their partnerships! Working together we invested $22,289.70 in this winter deer yard.

2017 – Drip Fund Grant with private land owner Project

UP Whitetails Association Inc. was able to work with a private landowner and the DNR DRIP Fund Grant to do five one acre food plot wildlife openings along with apple tree and red osier dogwood plantings for wildlife improvements in the amount of $9,940.00.

2016- Arnold Winter Habitat / Spring Green Up Phase 1 Project

Plum Creek now Weyerhaeuser came up with 13 acres in the Arnold Deer Yard under the power lines that could be made into four food plots for winter habit / Spring green up to help this large winter deer complex area. We thank the Michigan Department of Natural Resources Wildlife Habitat Grant Program for giving us the grant to make this work possible! Between us we made $24,500.00 in habitat improvements. It has made a big difference in that area!


Grant Programs

DHIPI Deer Habitat Improvement Partnership State of Michigan
www.michigan.gov/documents/dnr/UP_DHIPI_Guide_and_Application_446974_7.pdf

DNR - Wildlife Habitat Grant Program - State of Michigan
www.michigan.gov/dnr/0,4570,7-350-79134_81684_81685_81746---,00.html

Tree Sales

Most county conservation districts have spring tree sales including white pine, white spruce, hemlock, apple and fruit trees, and balsam fir.

Click for a list of local districts:

Committees

Joint Committee Information

Joint Committee members from all eight organizations will meet at least twice a year!

  • January: Escanaba   (date yet to be decided)
  • August: Marquette   (date yet to be decided)

 

Membership

General Membership Application

Please note: This membership is in no way connected with the individual organization banquets, or banquet waiting lists. (All of our organizations have waiting lists to attend our banquets.)

General membership fee is $25.00.

Membership Includes: One-year membership, decal, membership card, and license plate. Membership will also allow you to participate in U.P. Whitetail field projects, under our insurance.

To print out a membership application, click on the link below...

Membership Application

And to pay your general membership fee online, click the BUY NOW button below...

SPECIAL INSTRUCTIONS TO THOSE PAYING ONLINE:

A PayPal account is NOT required in order to pay the General Membership fee!
On the next page, after clicking BUY NOW, simply click Pay with a debit or credit card.
(See example image below...)

Example on how to pay with PayPal

Contact

UP Whitetails Association Inc.

A Michigan Non-Profit Organization
P.O. Box 268
Gladstone, Michigan 49837

Projects

Projects

In 2019 UP Whitetails Association Inc. donated $2000.00 to the Wheelin Sportsmen for the construction of an oversize blind with a four foot door for self propelled tracked chairs including the loading ramp and heater. In past years we have donated a smaller blind and donations to the other Wheelin Sportsmen programs as well.

Our projects have won awards from: U.S. Forest Service, Michigan Department of Natural Resources, Michigan State University and Michigan United Conservation Clubs!

Hunter SafetyThe projects listed are that of all the organizations, some are done in each county and others are a joint effort by the organizations. (Education is a major concern and is supported by each organization in their local counties.)

Projects include, but are not limited to: Major sponsor of Hunters safety, new shooting range and building for the Boy Scouts summer camp in Upper Michigan, the 4-H shooting team sponsor, Trap-Tag and Release deer migration studies (on going 13 year study), scholarships in forestry and biology, reforestation - actual tree planting as well as a major sponsor of Michigan State University's study on white cedar regeneration, Books in schools and public libraries on wildlife and wildlife habit, Boy ScoutsSponsor of educational meetings between the Department of Natural Resources and the sportsmen as well as other seminars to help educate the general public, Cost share programs for Wildlife food plot openings and winter-feeding programs (if needed), billboard advertisement - Let'em GO - Let'em Grow for volunteer deer management, just to mention a few.

Note: Let'em GO - Let'em Grow is a copy right of the Wisconsin Buck and Bear Club.
Let em Grow

photo

 

Trap, Tag and Release Project

photoFor some years now different articles have been published on how far a deer will travel. Most of those articles were written about southern deer. Let me define that for you; a southern deer area to anyone from Upper Michigan means an area in winter that does not have three-six feet of snow!

Due to the snow depth in Upper Michigan (mostly flat land) the deer have both a summer and a winter range! Large numbers of animals migrate down from the north (out of the deep snow) to try and survive in the southern regions of Upper Michigan where the snow is not as deep! This migration creates Deer-concentration (yarding) areas where the deer in past years have numbered in the thousands during winter.

Where do they all come from? The following project was designed to find out the answer to that question.. But why you may ask? The information gathered would give us an understanding of the migration route between summer and winter range to better manage the herd size so the deer would not eat themselves out of house and home during winter! Winter deer kill estimates in past years have been over a hundred thousand animals in one year!

It all started in December of 1988 when U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. asked a local Biologist by the name of Richard Aartila with the Michigan Department of Natural Resources (DNR) for a wintering deer management project. Mr. Aartila stated the Department was having a problem trying to set the number of doe permits in different areas due to lack of information. After a few meetings Mr. Aartila came up with the idea of a Trap, Tag and Release Project for the winter of 1989-1990. The idea was to gather information concerning the migration of deer between their summer and winter range in Upper Michigan. This information was needed to better regulate herd size in the high migration areas. U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. signed an agreement with the Michigan Department of Natural Resources to pay all trap costs and supply labor for the Trap, Tag and Release three to five year project. (The project is now in it's thirteenth year!)

The trapping method would be the same proven method used in a one square mile fenced in deer study area near Munising Michigan at the Cusino Wildlife Center of the Michigan Department of Natural Resources.

The wildlife center at that time had a head biologist by the name of John Ozoga. Yes, the same John Ozoga you readMen trap Deerarticles from in Deer and Deer Hunting, and other major magazines. One of the best deer specialists in the world! We worked side by side with John at Cusino as well as receiving John's expertise and knowledge on how to make the traps and handle the deer. John's technician at the center and the man who gave the actual hands on training of how to handle live deer out in the field was Dan DeLisle. Dan at present is the President of the Michigan United Conservation Clubs with over 500 member clubs. The local DNR technician Frank Short, U.P. Whitetails Association members Don Seymour and Pete Jandro were the main crew chiefs and schedule keepers also played a major roll in this ongoing project. Our volunteer members who worked with the deer-trapping projects over the years would number in the hundreds and saved the DNR an estimated $20,000.00 per year in labor costs alone. This savings enabled the DNR to do a project of this size that funding would not have been available for otherwise. This deer project could only be done in the winter after the migration from deep snow country had moved south to their winter yarding areas.

A number of Large box traps were built and used for the project. Please understand no drugs what so ever are used with these animals! The animals are all handled by hand! We have handled as many as two hundred plus deer in one winter season without the need for a Band-Aid for the help or the deer. Trapping takes place in midwinter after the bucks have dropped their horns.

photoAs the sun is coming up and the frost is heavy on the trees we are driving to our trap sites every morning during the project. The snow under the tires of the truck is making a loud crunching noise, which means it is very cold and the deer were moving during the night to stay warm. As we get close to the first trap we can see the doors are down! Walking toward the trap the crunching sound from the snow is now under foot. Kneeling down in front of the trap we slowly rise to door about an inch or two and look into the trap. A large doe is lying there looking back. Using a smaller transfer box and a side door with a little sunlight at the end, we transfer her into the smaller transfer box (which she walks into). Now the work begins!

Four men carry the transfer box twenty to thirty feet to a nearby open area. This is so the animal and the handlers will not get hurt. An escape route for the deer is also planned before the animal is handled. Two men handle the back legs, one the front legs and one the head to cover the eyes with a special hood. We cover the eyes to prevent damage to the eyes and to settle the animal. Oh yes, one more man to tag the animal.

photoYou may be thinking four or five men on one poor little deer - poor deer. Bull! Poor workers, you have no idea the power of these animals. Our people are very well trained, in fact some of the best in the country we have been told by John Ozoga and we have all we can do to tag some of these larger animals. When ear tagging; the animal is only on the snow for a few minutes and released. When radio collaring the animals as we have done with Michigan State University on a three year study, the animals are on the snow about five to eight minutes and released. The animals are not hurt; in fact one year our Schoolcraft County Organization trapped the same animal fourteen times! He had good food, was warm, and knew he would be released. Not so dumb are they! Please do not try this at home. You could hurt or kill the animal or you if not trained in the proper manner.

A local herd of deer in Upper Michigan may travel seven to fourteen miles between their summer and winter range. A majority of the migration animals will travel 28-32 miles, while others will travel over sixty miles in Michigan's Upper Peninsula! During our radio collar project with Michigan State University a group of animals traveled fourteen miles overnight!

photoSince 1955, 2154 deer have been individually marked in Michigan. A total of 347 deer were marked using self-attaching deer collars during the 1955-1988 periods. Colored ear-tags have been used to mark 1807 additional deer since 1989. These marking efforts have yielded 1706 observations of tagged deer that are appropriate for determining the spatial distribution of tagged deer. Reports of another 56 deer may be used for demographic analysis but do not have adequate information for determining where the animals were observed.

We trapped and handled some very large animals over the years, but every year we had a few that made us really wonder; how big does a deer have to be to break the end of the trap, walk away and have five men happy he did so?

Note: In 2019 The Michigan DNR is still using some of the traps U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. made back in the early 1990’s for their radio and GPS deer collar project!

 

Hunting

Hunting - Then & Now

A Little History from The Good Old Days

The following article appeared on December 10, 1904 in the Iron Port News in Upper Michigan. Please note: Very few roads were in Upper Michigan in 1903 and most of the hunting areas were reached by boat. This article states a real concern for deer management and at the same time gives us an idea of how the sport of hunting as well as the number of deer has increased over the years.

Thousands of Deer Slain!

But State Game Warden believes Slaughter was less than in 1903

Complete returns from the sale of deer licenses in Michigan have not been received, but State Game Warden Charles H. Chapman is of the opinion that more hunters tramped the woods than last year, says the Soo News. He believes that not more than 7,000 deer were killed this year, 5000 of which were shot in the Upper Peninsula.

Last year 19,106 men went into the woods with licenses to kill deer. Out of this number but forty-five were nonresidents of the state. As near as could be estimated 22,000 deer were killed, 16,000 being shot in the Upper Peninsula. This year nearly all the counties in the state called for more license, as the demand was much greater, but the success of the men who shouldered their guns and marched to the tall and uncut seems to have been discouraging in many instances.

I presume the lack of snow had something to do with the results said Mr. Chapman this morning, but I don't believe that will account for the great difference in the two years. I believe the killing of 22,000 deer last year thinned them out to a considerable extent. One would naturally expect the extinction of that many animals would affect the supply, and I am not surprised that the number of killed this year has fallen off.

"In 2002 many hunters think our game management is heading in the wrong direction even though hundreds of thousands of deer are taken each season compared to 22,000 in 1903."

 

Organizations

Since June of 1988, the following organizations have come into being, with over 3,500 members supporting the management of the white-tailed deer in Michigan's Upper Peninsula.

Click on each county below to obtain information about its organization.

Alger County Schoolcraft County Dickinson County Menominee County Delta County Marquette County Baraga County Houghton County Keweenaw County

U.P. Whitetails Association, Inc. (Based in Delta County)
P.O. Box 268
Gladstone, MI 49837

Two banquets per year one in May and one in November.
Started in 1988 by Alan Ettenhofer, Pete Jandro, and Richard Dagenais.

President - Bill Germain
Vice. Pres. - Joe Allsworth
Secretary - Charron Allsworth
Treasurer - Alan Ettenhofer

Trustees:

  • Dan Sharrard
  • Leo Milkiewicz
  • Bill LaMarch
  • Russ Nelson
  • Steve Meyers
  • Dennis Dubord
  • Dennis Weber
  • Dale McNamee
  • Adam Ettenhofer

Dan McNamee Advisory board chair

Meetings are held the first Wednesday of each month at the Eagle's Club in Escanaba — 6:30 pm.


U.P. Whitetails Association, Inc. of Alger County
P.O. Box 317
Chatham, Michigan
Started in 2005
Banquet September 7,th 2019
Started in 2005

President: Bill Brisson
Vice Pres: Kirt Harmon
Treasurer: Steve Norman
Secretary: Norm Balko

Trustees:

  • Bryan EKberg
  • Willie Peterson
  • Eldon Contois
  • Don Deyo

OPEN will be elected 4-10-19


U.P. Whitetails Association, Inc. of Baraga County
PO Box 656
Baraga, MI 49908
Started in 1997; Over 250 members.

President: Arnie Putala
Vice-President: Rick Summers
Secretary: Rick Summers
Treasurer: Rick Summers

2019 Banquet is set for September 7th 2019


U.P. Whitetails Association, Inc. of Dickinson County
P. O. Box 335
Iron Mountain, MI 49801
http://www.upwhitetailsofdickinsoncounty.org/
Started in 1989

President - Randy Trudgeon
Vice Pres. - Frank Opolka
Treasurer - Bob Usitalo
Secretary - Terrie Rugg

Trustees:

  • Steve Blackhall
  • Dan Demboski
  • Tony Demboski
  • Bob Doepker
  • Dave Farragh
  • Steve Kakuk
  • Joe Larson
  • Randy McLaren
  • Steve Meinol
  • Tom Murray
  • Cory Roell
  • Dave Sgrecci
  • Craig Sorenson

Monthly meetings are held the second Wednesday of each month at 427 S. Stephenson Avenue, 2nd floor,
7:00 pm — Meetings are open to all members.


U.P. Whitetails Association, Inc. of The Keweenaw Peninsula
P.O. Box 106
Calumet, MI 49913
906-296-8038
Started in 1995

President: Mick Jarvi
Vice President & Secretary: Open to be elected
Treasurer: Keith Machiela

Trustees:

  • Brian Codere
  • Vern Heusinkveld
  • Marv Hopf
  • Don & Angie Piche
  • Rob & Bonnie Allen

Meetings are held the first Tuesday of every month at 6:30 pm at the Calumet Township Fire Hall on Mine Street in Calumet.


U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. of Marquette County
PO Box 624
Marquette, MI 49855
Started in 1991

President: Bryan Reynolds

Vice-President: Terry Weigold

Treasurer: Mike Taylor

Secretary: Linda Wallner

Trustees:

  • Jerry Weigold
  • Cliff Waters
  • Joe Summers
  • John Strom
  • Rich Schwenke
  • Bill Sanderson
  • Oliver Feltner
  • Joe Feltner
  • Marcus Arnett
  • George Linquist

U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. of the Menominee River
W1263 Carraige Drive
Marinette, WI 54143
Started in 1999.

Banquet October 24, 2019

President - Plansky, Jerry
Vice Presidents

  • Kohrt, Tom
  • Kellner, Wayne
  • Wurth, Dave
  • Buyarski, Dan
  • Chernetski, Brian
  • Forgette, Steve

Treasurer - Buyarski, Tom
Secretary - Kubiak, Ron

Trustees:

  • Brad Thoune
  • Cindy Wall
  • Dan Hruska
  • Gerry Wall
  • Jake Sobay
  • Gail Clark
  • Jason Kintgen
  • JayAnderson
  • Jeff Arndt
  • Joe Smith
  • Ken Mattson
  • John Mastavo
  • Kieth Kovar
  • Rellen Chernetski
  • Sam Morrow
  • Scott Nerat
  • Tom Mayou
  • Robert Siebe
  • Jim Delsanto
  • Andy Leho
  • Adam Clark

Central Committee:

  • Wayne Kanyuh
  • Al Strohl
  • Fran Nemetz
  • Ron Kubiak

U.P. Whitetails Association, Inc. of Schoolcraft County
618, N. State Highway M-94
Manistique, MI 49854
Started in 1993

Trustees:

  • Dale DuFour
  • Joseph Dennis Kleeman
  • Fred LaMuth
  • Dennis Segerstrom
  • Don St. John
  • Don St. John III
  • Mark Brighton
  • Gayle Weber

Purpose

Our Purpose

On June 24,1988 the specific purpose of U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. was filed with the Michigan Department of Commerce, Corporation and Securities Bureau as part of The Articles of Incorporation.

That specific purpose shall be to instruct the public on the practices of sound deer management. To promote the aforementioned purposes, the organization shall make an effort to instill in the public an understanding of the environmental need of the deer population, to aid and financially support research on the study of ecology and its effects on the deer population, and to inform and cooperate with all individuals interested in conserving the habitat to ensure a bountiful deer population whether for the sport of deer hunting or otherwise in future years.

U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. (Based in Delta County)

Three friends sitting at a kitchen table talking over deer management problems, projects that "should be done" in their own back yard (Upper Peninsula of Michigan) and wondering why so many sporting groups were sending most of their funding to Organizations out of state, started an Organization to benefit the Upper Peninsula of Michigan called U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. The organization was formed with the understanding that it would be a 100% volunteer non-profit organization, with 100% of all funding staying local. Meaning that all profit from any fund raising event for or by the organization shall benefit the Upper Peninsula of Michigan. The organizations founders' way of thinking is very basic but yet very realistic. Deer and deer hunting are regulated by each state, not on the national level, as are ducks and geese. A voter in another state by law can-not vote on anything in Michigan to help manage our deer or National Resources. "We have to many projects in our own back yard to be sending our funding out of state".

deer feed

With that very basic way of thinking U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. has grown to seven organizations in seven counties of Michigan's Upper Peninsula with 100% of all funding staying local. The organization that generates the funding keeps 100% of that funding. We (the mother organization so to speak) help each organization off the ground with the informational knowledge of "how to", man hours and support. We do however request that each organization belong to the Joint Committee of U.P. Whitetails Association Inc. to help give guidance to the organizations. In return we are given their friendship and the knowledge that others are helping to save the white-tailed deer and their habitat for future generations in Upper Michigan.

We have also supplied information to new start up organizations in other states!

In 1988 one of the founders made the best investment of his life! He financed the start up funding of the organization in the amount of $1000.00. Fourteen years later the Organizations have raised well over a million dollars and have put every cent back into the local community and projects. No wages, No buildings to up keep, No utilities, No taxes on buildings, only projects and banquet expenses to worry about!

 

Photos

U.P. Buck Photos

 
buck

Houghton County
#1 N.T. 199 6/8
Ed Heinonen

buck

Delta County
Co-R+L with 16" Tine Typ
Jim Lawson

buck

Delta County
198 2/8 N.T.
Derwood Moore

buck

Mackinac County
180 N. T.

buck

Keweenaw County
185 N. T.

buck

Delta County
188 N.T.

buck

Dickinson County
222 7/8 N. T.
Ed Krause

buck

Marquette County
174 4/8 - 13" Tines
Paul Terres

buck

Iron County
206 N. T.
Eino Macki

buck

Ontonagon County
188 6/8 N. T.

 

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