February 2017

Anticipation is building as we approach this year's magical Connecticut Flower and Garden Show, Woodland Enchantment. Be sure to come out in support of our only fundraiser where you will enjoy a sample of spring!

Do you want to get involved in other ways? The FGCCT Board currently has openings for the Chairs of Garden Therapy, Historic/Memorial/Public Gardens and the NEWS Editor. This is a great opportunity to contribute and to collaborate with an amazing group of talented women (and one man!). Contact Ronnie Schoelzel at [email protected].

For the   Calendar, click here.

* Lynn Hyson
News Editor

President's Message

In the cold of February, lift your spirits by coming to the Connecticut Flower & Garden Show. Catch a breath of spring and enjoy the creativity and the mysteries within Woodland Enchantment, The Federation's Standard Flower Show.

"Secrets of the Woods" (in the Design Division) will be revealed to you--including picnic tables beside "Old Stone Walls," the trees of "The Emerald Walkway" and small designs inspired by the "Queen of the Fairies." These are just a few of the 16 classes of design that await you.

Discover "Golden Eggs" set out in the Artistic Crafts Section. And don't miss the "Wood Nymphs" and other "Creatures in the Woods" in the Photography Section.  The many Educational Special Exhibits will also be found in "The Mighty Woods."

We hope you will contribute to the "Brilliant Gems" and "Jewels of the Woods" among the many classes in the Horticulture Division. Your entries are what make this division of the show a success. Many thanks to all of you who have filled all of the classes in the other divisions. And many kudos to Show Chair Cathy Ritch and her talented committee for what will undoubtedly be a fabulous show!

New for the Flower Show this year is a cell phone "valet" service for both Horticulture and Design entries to make it even easier for you to participate. One call and you will receive assistance at the loading dock to help you get your entries inside before you park.

The deadline for our specially arranged garden club member discount tickets has been extended to February 10. Payment must have been received by then so mail early or phone and pay by credit card; the small card fee is more than offset by the 30% discount!

Woodland Enchantment reflects my theme of Growing Together with its related Oak Tree Planting Project. By planting a native oak tree in your community, you are contributing to the long-term creation of real woodland enchantment in your community, both for its citizens and for the local wildlife. The deadline for reporting your tree and requesting reimbursement of $200 toward its purchase is April 1, 2017. So if your club hasn't taken advantage of this benefit of Federation membership, consider ordering a tree now for March planting. Suppliers often sell out early in the spring!
Thanks to all the clubs that have already planted. You are truly keeping us Growing Together.

* Jane Waugh


Through The Federation's Native Oak Planting Project, the Guilford Garden Club planted a swamp white oak ( Quercus bicolor) at Long Hill Park, Long Hill Road in Guilford. Their club has its own tree program, which has planted a total of 71 trees since it began in 2007. All the trees are maintained by Bartlett Trees.

* Lillian Comstock
Guilford Garden Club Tree Chair

Roxbury-Bridgewater Garden Club planted two pin oaks ( Quercus palustris) at two different locations: one at the Hurlburt Park/Town Park at Apple Lane in Roxbury and the other at the town property between the Town Hall and Library in Bridgewater.  

* Marnee Straiton
President, Roxbury-Bridgewater Garden Club

At the end of every Naugatuck Garden Club president's 2-year term, a tree of their choice is planted somewhere special in the community. A "green pillar" pin oak ( Quercus  palustris 'Green Pillar') was planted at the "Welcome to Naugatuck" garden just as you enter town.

* Marty Lee Fenton
President,  Naugatuck Garden Club

Submitted by Barbara Deysson
State Project Chair

Something to consider while YOU overwinter...

We won't have any population updates or estimates from the Monarch butterfly overwintering grounds until February and perhaps even early March, when the counts are completed. As we wait and hope, keep your fingers crossed for NO deadly storms this year, and that the counts will show that efforts to restore habitat might, just might, be paying off. Stay tuned...

In the meantime, as you browse your plant catalogs in the warmth of a comfortable chair these frigid winter days, take note that the Perennial Plant Association has chosen one of Connecticut's native milkweeds - Asclepias tuberosa - as the 2017 Perennial of the Year! Wonderful news, as it means you may have an easier time finding it in nurseries this spring. A. tuberosa comes in both the more commonly found orange variety and 'Hello Yellow' - a beautiful yellow flowering variety. Often called "butterfly weed," A. tuberosa has no known insect or disease problems, and deer avoid it (what more can you ask?!)  In Colonial times, it was used as a treatment for pleurisy, which led to its common name in that period: pleurisy root.

From the Perennial Plant Association comes this description:

"Butterfly weed flowers are easy to recognize because of their "5 up & 5 down" appearance. Each flower has 5 colorful petals that hang down, and 5 upright curved petals called hoods, each possessing one horn. Horns are more or less orange, erect, sickle-shaped, inward curved, forming within the hood."

Blossom of Asclepias tuberosa.

A. tuberosa 'Hello Yellow.'

Like all milkweeds, A. tuberosa is a larval source for monarch butterflies. More manageable and lower in stature than many other kinds of milkweed, it grows well in zones 4-9 in a sunny border (even in the front!) with average to dry soils. 'Hello Yellow' grows one-and-a-half to three feet tall with a one to two-foot spread. The more common orange variety is a tad smaller at one to two and half feet tall with a one to one-and-a-half foot spread. Either will provide magnificent, eye-catching color in the summer perennial garden. AND ... you are helping monarchs!

Note that butterfly weed doesn't like to be moved and develops a very long tap root with age, so site selection is important. The Perennial Plant Association recommends waiting until spring to cut it back; like all milkweeds, it is very slow and late to emerge each year. You can also cut the plants back one time, early in the growth cycle, to encourage branching and more compact growth.

* Marty Sherman
National Project Chair

The Federation Welcomes a New Affiliate Member - Connecticut Master Gardeners Association 

With approval at the November Board meeting, The Federation welcomes a new affiliate member, Connecticut Master Gardeners Association (CMGA). 

CMGA is the alumni association for Master Gardeners residing in Connecticut, whether the certification was achieved in Connecticut or another state. The purpose of this non-profit association is to keep Master Gardeners connected once they have graduated from the program, share gardening knowledge and expertise with educational events like the March CMGA symposium and smaller workshops around the state. 

CMGA members are very active in local volunteer projects such as community gardens and beautification projects.  CMGA provides financial support with scholarships to UCONN's Master Gardener Program, money for outreach grants to all members of CMGA regardless of whether they decide to maintain their active Master Gardener certification status, and to the county coordinators who administer the Master Gardener Program classes.

CMGA works closely with UConn's Home & Garden Education Center and the Cooperative Extension offices in each county.  The CMGA has a strong influence on gardening activities in the State and our members share a passion for gardening and a strong desire to give back to their communities. All Master Gardeners are welcome to join the CMGA alumni organization.  For more information, http://www.ctmga.org/.

* Arlene Field
Second Vice-President and Membership Chair


Southeast Idea Exchange Symposium

Based upon the success of the symposia held in 2015 and 2016, another is scheduled for March 16, 2017, at Mercy By The Sea in Madison.  The Southeast Idea Exchange Symposium provides a forum for clubs in the southeast area of our state to come together to share ideas and discuss meaningful topics ─ all with the goal of helping to make our clubs as good as they can be.  Look for an invitation in your "inbox."

* Arlene Field
FGCCT Second Vice-President and Symposium Chair

Merlin and his magical friends are ready to greet you at WOODLAND ENCHANTMENT on
February 23-26. Are you ready to meet them?  Perhaps you
are coming to bring a Horticulture exhibit. Perhaps you have friends who would like to bring an exhibit. After all, any amateur grower is welcome to enter horticulture. Either way, we have plenty of space for everyone's prized indoor plants or cuttings from a yard specimen.  Perhaps you could organize a group of friends to be hostesses, which comes with free entry. Perhaps you just want to come to the show to relax, eat and shop. As a member of The Federation you can receive reduced price tickets through February 10th by submitting the flyer that can be found on The Federation website http://www.ctgardenclubs.org/FlowerShow2017/Reducedtkts2016.pdf

There is so much to see at WOODLAND ENCHANTMENT!  Over the past few months you've been reading about the Designs in SECRETS OF THE WOODS, the varied selection of Horticulture in WHISPERS FROM THE WOODS, the SNAPSHOTS OF NATURE and Artistic Crafts in TURN STRAW INTO GOLD.  Aren't you just a bit curious as to how the GOLDEN EGG will be decorated?  Maybe you want to see the photographs of WOOD NYMPHS?  Surely, you have friends who have entered one of the divisions and you'd like to see their entries and how they placed. Next, stop and learn something new in BEYOND THE WOODS, full of Special Exhibits to educate you about various topics and societies.  After all, one of the goals of National Garden Clubs is to educate the public!

New this year is a People's Choice Design Award. Details will be available at the show. New, also, are two programs on Floral Design given by Judges from The Federation. Trish Manfredi will speak on Thursday, February 23rd at 2:00pm. Cathy Ritch will speak on Friday at 11:00am.  The topic for both designers is "Clever, Cute, Creative, a design for every lifestyle."  Please come and support them and even learn a tip or two!

You may not realize that the yearly Flower Show is the only fundraiser for The Federation.  So, your support is crucial...whether as an exhibitor, a volunteer, or part of the viewing public.

Finally, here's a little preview of what you'll find at WOODLAND ENCHANTMENT...(written by Donna Nowak)

A Place of Myth and Magic,
where the
Man in the Moon shines
benevolently over the
Queen of the Fairies
who thoughtfully listens to the
Sigh of the Wind
while reposing on a
Mossy Grove with
Shooting Stars electrifying the skies,
Wicked Stepmother stalks her
with a
Poison Apple.
Off The Beaten Path
The Winding Path over
The Emerald Walkway,
She Tramples the
Mushrooms and Toadstools running
through the
Briars and Brambles, past
Rustic Timbers,
Dancing Shadows and
Old Stone Walls
looking for her
Trail of Crumbs to safety in the
Ever After where she can snack on
Magic Plum Pudding
while dancing a
Moonlight Sonata with her Prince under
Bewitching Moonbeams. Alas, She awakens, it is only a
Midnight Dream!

Look for me under the enchanted tree or email me if you have questions or concerns, [email protected].

* Cathy Ritch
2017 Flower Show Chair

Publicity for Club Events at the Connecticut Flower Show

I'm pleased to remind you of an important policy change offering clubs the opportunity to publicize significant club events at the Connecticut Flower and Garden Show, February 23-26, 2017.  The updated policy is detailed below.

Clubs shall notify the FGCCT Second Vice President one month in advance of an upcoming event that they would like to publicize.  Space will be available in the area of the FGCCT Membership table to display printed materials no larger than an 8½ x 11" sheet of paper, tri-folded, for distribution to visitors to the show.  The materials must be provided to the Second Vice President either by U.S. mail one week in advance of the show, or on site at the Flower Show.  (Publicity for Plant Sales and May Markets is excluded, except if included as part of publicity for a significant event.)

Please contact me if you have any questions.

* Arlene Field
Second Vice-President and Membership Chair
[email protected]

Landscape Design Study School,
Course III
 March 21-22, 2017
in New Haven

Why take a course in Landscape Design?

*    The Landscape Design Study School's purpose is to educate club members and the public on good landscape design practices.  Often members choose to update their own yards, advise town committees, or be competent professionals in landscape design.

What's involved?

*    This school is a two-day course with an optional multiple choice exam.  The curriculum of the program is divided into four courses; one course is given in CT each year.  Courses
may be taken in any order.
*    Garden club members passing two courses are offered provisional membership in the Landscape Design Council whose activities include programs, speakers, fabulous
trips and other aspects of continuing education in landscape design.  
*    Garden club members may apply for a Landscape Design Consultant Certificate by attending all four courses and earning grades of 70 or better.

Questions?  Contact Susan Laursen at 203-415-2077 or [email protected]

To register, download the form at www.ctgardenclubs.org/education.html

* Susan Laursen
Landscape Design Study School Chair

Meet Katherine Patrick

Currently wearing two hats for The Federation-as Gardening Consultants Council Chair and
Gardening Study School Chair--Katherine Patrick is used to being busy. Born in Bridgeport, she grew up helping her grandparents, and later, her father, with their vegetable gardens."Gardening runs in the family," she says.

She met her husband Jerry at the University of Bridgeport and focused on raising their four daughters. During that time, she belonged to the now defunct Wepawaug River Garden Club, serving as president of a council of five clubs. She then moved on to the Milford Garden Club, where she is currently Program Chair. She is collaborating with the Milford Public Library to co-sponsor a series of events celebrating the club's 90th anniversary.

Patrick returned to school in her forties to study finance and began a career working for several credit unions. She was CEO of Bristol Group Federal Credit Union when she had a stroke in 2000. A leftie who no longer had use of her left side, Katherine retired and learned to function as a rightie.

She resumed her garden club activities and helped out with Gardening Study School, where she took over as Chair from Rodney Hayes. " I do enjoy that, it's a great way to get involved and learn," she says. Then Mary Sullivan retired as Gardening Consultants Council Chair and Katherine stepped up to lead the group of former GSS students on meetings and field trips. "If I didn't have my committee, I don't know how I'd get through,"  Patrick says modestly, "Ellie Tessmer proctors, Leslie Orlowsky is registrar, Rodney Hayes handles the Love-ly Garden Award, Mary Sullivan edits the GSC newsletter and Shelley Heldberg ensures that GSS complies with the NGC requirements. And Martha Shay will open her garden for a group visit this year."

Katherine also volunteers on the Boards of the Chamber of Commerce, the United Way, the Boys Club, to name a few. She and Jerry now have 11 grandchildren and three great grandchildren with another on the way. They enjoy gardening on weekends  at their 7-1/2-acre vacation home in New York State. They have a vegetable garden and four flower gardens, which they plant to attract pollinators.

Katherine sees a lot of change in the world, with developments in the environment and conservation. "The Federation is offering good opportunities to learn, to do more planting and conserving, for our children and the future. We are caregivers on the Earth for a short time and we must do the best we can," Patrick says. And clearly lives by these words.

* Lynn Hyson
News Editor

The February Garden
Since February is such a stark month garden-wise, I thought I'd take a lighthearted look at some gardening "don'ts" that have become glaringly apparent amidst the winter landscape.

The first example is what appears to be what is left of a Norway Maple after a very severe pruning. Now I don't claim to be an expert on pruning, nor do I have a particular fondness for Norway Maples, but this is an example of pruning gone wrong. (Norway Maples are non-native trees that are invading and taking over the woodlands that are normally home to native Sugar Maples.) You don't need a degree in horticulture to know that this is not the proper way to prune any tree. I think if a smaller shade tree was the look the homeowner was aiming for why not just plant such a tree?

Cercis canadensis, commonly called Redbud, is just such a tree. An outstanding smaller native shade tree, it is hardy in zones 4-9, prefers full sun to part shade and is not fussy about soil types except that it will not tolerate permanently wet soil. The lovely heart-shaped green leaves turn yellow in the fall. Redbud's fuchsia-colored flowers put on a stunning show in the spring, smothering the tree in color before the leaves emerge. The rounded crown of this little native requires little to no pruning and has a winter silhouette far prettier than that of an over-pruned Norway Maple.

Carpinus caroliniana, commonly called American Hornbeam, Musclewood or Ironwood, is another example of a native, small-to-medium-sized shade tree. It is hardy in zones 3-9, tolerates any degree of sunlight and prefers moist soils. It will even withstand periodic flooding. The leaves are dark green, oval in shape with serrated edges that turn shades of yellow, orange and red in the fall. Carpinus caroliniana produces catkin-like flowers in the spring. Especially in winter the real beauty of this tree becomes apparent. The smooth blue-gray bark of the trunk and larger branches exhibit a muscular fluting, adding visual interest to the landscape. For those who feel the need to prune, the good news is this tree CAN withstand frequent pruning to promote a denser shape!

This next picture is of a beautiful mature Rhododendron. I'm sure all of you are familiar with the large evergreen, leathery leaves and clusters of spring flowers in shades of pink, red, purple and white,  that have made this shrub a staple in the landscape for decades. So, with that being said and all kidding aside the orange- berry-covered vines sprouting forth from this shrub don't belong to the Rhododendron. It is Celastrus orbiculatus, an invasive plant commonly called Oriental Bittersweet.  Originally brought over from Asia in the 1860's as an ornamental, it has escaped cultivation and is now causing great damage throughout many parts of the U.S. by choking out native flora. If not properly disposed of, this invasive vine will quickly overtake and kill the Rhododendron. It may require several attempts of cutting the vines back to the ground and bagging them, the berries and as much of the orange colored roots as possible, for disposal before it can be completely eradicated. Knowing your plant/s description and keeping a watchful eye for invaders such as Oriental Bittersweet will help keep their spread at bay.

Winter is always a good time to reassess the landscape for any necessary (or unnecessary) pruning and if you can catch an invader or two, you will be doing yourself and the environment a favor in the long run.  

* Liz Rinaldi
Horticulture Chair

New Year's limited time discount $50 off
Register by February 11
Southwest Garden Delights
May 17-23, 2017

Santa Fe, Taos and Albuquerque

Featuring extraordinary gardens,
museums, culture and cuisine.

The FGCCT week-long tour to lovely Santa Fe, historic Albuquerque and ancient Taos will showcase the delights of the southwest. With New Mexico's sunny, clear weather, this promises to be a refreshing spring sojourn. 

Wed. May 17 Day 1  Albuquerque
Coach transportation is provided to United Airlines LaGuardia flight at noon from: Cromwell, I91, exit 21; New Haven, RR station;  Westport, exit 18 off I95.  You arrive Albuquerque at 4:45pm and check in at the historic landmark Hotel Albuquerque Old Town for 2 nights.  At dinner a local expert introduces you to the unique geology, topography and biological ecosystems of the region. (d)

Thurs. May 18 Day 2, Albuquerque
Tour the 36-acre Biopark Botanic Garden which showcases New Mexico habitats, including desert, grasslands, lava flows and sand hills.   There is a conservatory and themed gardens including one featuring xeric plants from North American deserts.  Medicinal plants are highlighted in El Jardin de la Curandera.   After lunch you are hosted at private gardens including a cactus garden and a  Xeric Garden.  You will learn how New Mexico gardeners are dealing with a growing need for water conservation.  (b/l/d)

Fri. May 19 Day 3        Santa Fe  
Enjoy a scenic drive along the high desert plain to Santa Fe. On a guided walking tour you see the distinct architecture of New Mexico's capital city and the Loretto Chapel with its mysterious "miraculous staircase."  After lunch you go "Beyond Adobe Walls" to tour Santa Fe Garden Club members' homes and gardens.   Spend 4 nights at Inn of the Governors, near the Historic Plaza and a wonderful collection of shops, museums and restaurants. Daily tea and sherry reception and a pool add to the hospitality. (b/l/d)

Sat. May 20 Day 4    Taos
On a day trip to historic Taos you take the scenic road through the Rio Grande valley, past tiny Spanish and Indian villages. Tour Taos Pueblo to learn how the community has maintained its indigenous identity for almost 1,000 years at the foot of Taos Mountain.  In the afternoon enjoy the annual Taos Lilac Festival.

Talented artisans display work ranging from ceramics, fiber, wood, leather and metalwork to jewelry and art pieces.  Complete the day with a visit to a private garden. On the way back to Santa Fe you have dinner at a historic hacienda.  (b/d)

Sun. May 21 Day 5    Santa Fe
Spend the day at SantaFe's Museum Hill. The Museum of Indian Arts and Culture presents the art and history of Native America.

The Museum of International Folk Art houses the world's largest collection of traditional folk art.  The Santa Fe Botanical Garden at Museum Hill displays a collection of native and adapted plants sure to thrive in the arid climate. Dinner is on your own. There is a dazzling array of restaurants to choose from!  (b/l)

Mon May 22 Day 6      Santa Fe 
Tour El Rancho Las Golindrinas, a living history museum in a rural farming valley.  The Museum is dedicated to the history, heritage and culture of 18th and 19th century New Mexico.
Then explore The Leonora Curtin Wetland Preserve, a 35-acre nature preserve adjacent to the ranch. This rare natural cienega, or "marsh" in Spanish, hosts a bountiful diversity of plants and wildlife.

The afternoon is free. Why not visit the Georgia O'Keefe Museum or explore the many art galleries along Canyon Road?  Enjoy a farewell dinner tonight.    (b/d)

Tues May 23 Day 7   Depart
Depart Santa Fe after breakfast. Your United flight departs at noon from Albuquerque and arrives LaGuardia at 6:10pm. Your coach will return to the Westport, New Haven and Cromwell stops.   (b)

TOUR COST * per person.
  $2700. (share) $525 single supplement
   *cost based on minimum of 20 persons
*     LaGuardia/Albuquerque flight
*     Breakfast daily, 5 dinners, 3 lunches
*     Cromwell,  New Haven & Westport /LGA coach
*    Tours and transfers as per itinerary
*     6 nights accommodations
DEPOSIT:            $500 due with reservation
BALANCE:           Due prior to March 10
$100.00 fee for all cancellations.  In addition:
January 1- March 10 additional $400.00
After March 10 No refund; insurance recommended
Contact the FGCCT tours coordinator with questions:

* Donna De Simone
FGCCT Tours Coordinator

[email protected]

Spotlight on Youth Awards

These youth projects won major awards at our Federation's October Awards Meeting. Congratulations to the following clubs:


Medium Club     Bristol Garden Club "flower ladies" work at the Imagine Nation Museum where they introduced floral artists and floral designs to 120 children.  They also continue to hold weekly meetings at the Cambridge Park Boys and Girls Club.

Large Club   Wallingford Garden Club held three sessions of Frightened Frog Programs in conjunction with the Children's Library.  They offered a display, a talk by an award-winning environmentalist and a nature walk to a vernal pool.  

Extra Large Club   Long Hill Garden Club has implemented all phases of their Generation of Gardeners Project.  The hands-on nature and gardening programs involved 677 public school children ranging in age from pre-school  to the elite (special needs children ages 18 to 21).


Medium Club   Watertown Garden Club has an active after-school Junior Garden Club at Swift Middle School where they maintain two courtyards and three planters.  They also offer gardening and nature programs.

Large Club   Suffield Garden Club bagged, labeled and distributed 180 crabapple trees (five to six feet tall) to fourth grade children on Arbor Day.  They have also started a new afterschool program for fifth graders.

Extra Large Club   Wilton Garden Club has developed an after-school Green Teens Gardening Program for children in grades 5 to 8.  They meet two or three times a week at the Trackside Teen Center where they grow vegetables and flowers for the Wilton Food Bank.  During the year they invite guest speakers from the community to discuss gardening topics.

*Ann Germano
Youth Chair 


It's that time of year again when we are asked to complete and submit our Annual Reports to The Federation to document our activities and accomplishments in the past year and become eligible for FGCCT awards.

The 2016-2017 Annual reports have been sent to your club president as 11 individual reports in the interactive .pdf format that members can fill out directly.   Or they can go to www.ctgardenclubs.org and click on the Club Log-In page to access the Annual Report Forms online. We ask that you return your annual reports to our FGCCT Office by the April 1st deadline.

Technical Tips on Opening Annual Report Forms:

Occasionally, forms cannot be filled out in a browser window, so it is always better to download the form and save it to your computer.   You should not have trouble filling it out there, saving it, and then sending it as an attachment to an email.  If you use Internet Explorer, make sure it is the latest version.  Older versions are not always compatible with our forms and/or documents.

And, as always, make sure your Adobe Reader is the latest version!  Updates are free.

* Inge Venus
Headquarters Director


Thank you to the following clubs for their recent donations to the FGCCT Scholarship Fund:

Sasqua  Garden Club -  $100
Spring Glen Garden Club - $50
Wallingford Garden Club - $200
Westport Garden Club - $100

* Judy Joly
Scholarship Chair

Clubs Honor Special Members

Congratulations to those special individuals who were honored with Connecticut Life Memberships during 2016.

Lillian Comstock
Guilford Garden Club
Barbara Rayel    
Duck River Garden Club
Ann Diker
Danbury Garden Club
Anne Harrigan
Danbury Garden Club
Linda Newborn
Essex Garden Club
Diane Macklosky
Bristol Garden Club
Lee Merritt
Old Saybrook Garden Club
Dorothy Alexander
Old Saybrook Garden Club
Ann Kromer
Caudatowa Garden Club

A Connecticut Life Membership is a distinct way to recognize a worthy and special club member.  National Garden Clubs Life Memberships may also be presented.  Consider paying tribute to your club's special members this year.  Contact me for details.

* Arlene Field
Second Vice-President and Membership Chair
The Federated Garden Clubs of Connecticut, Inc.
105 Meadows End Road
Monroe, CT 06468-1705


Share your garden
If you have a particularly nice photo of your garden, we'd love to share it. Email a .jpg file of your picture to [email protected] and we will try to include it in an upcoming issue of the CF News

Federated Garden Clubs of Connecticut, Inc.
[email protected]

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