Dr. Vincent Muli Wa Kituku
Overcoming Buffaloes in Our Lives
1-888 685-1621 or (208) 376-8724
Informative and captivating FREE electronic newsletter that brings
you timely information designed to equip you with powerful tools to
achieve new heights in your professional and personal life.

Issue Number:        Volume 1 No. 11
Publisher:               Dr. Vincent Muli Wa Kituku
Date of Issue:       December 5 2002
© 2002 Overcoming Buffaloes in Our Lives. All Rights Reserved.

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1. Dr. Kituku Commentary: 5 Aspects of Finding Fulfillment in Jobless
2. 9 Top Reasons on Why Create a Dynamic Marketing Strategy
3. December 15th is the LAST DAY
4. Identify and Deal With Your Main “Buffalo”
5. Christmas Spirit Brewed in African Pot
6. Featured Turning Point Experience Piece: Few Days in My Wife’s
Finding Fulfillment in Jobless Times

In today’s unpredictable job security, massive downsizing and
dwindling employment benefits both the affected employees and survivors are
bewildered. Survivors mostly predict their future based on what has
happened—and conclude that they too could be victims. The darkness
faced by those laid off can only be understood by those who have walked
in the same path. In addition to the loss of a paycheck and health
benefits, one’s sense of purposes suffers as well.

There is however other avenues of finding fulfillment when the storms
seems to cover any sign of rainbow.

After leaving my job to pursue my dream, professional speaking,
training and writing, I realized there were community activities that I
could devote some of my time and talents on, albeit with no monetary

That was the time Boise State Football team had gone through tough
times. They had lost their coach Pokey Allan to cancer. Pokey is the
person who brought the humanity of American football, a sport I had
never heard of until 1986 and never developed interest until recently,
into my life. Mr. Allan’s death, led BSU to hire another coach who was
let go after his first season. Then Huston Nutt was hired but left
after leading BSU to one of its, then, great achievement—beating U of
I. Dirk Koetter was hired.

Without the advantage of knowing the sport or even watching a game, I
wrote and faxed an article to the head coach on how a team can
overcome opponents the way villagers overcame menacing water buffaloes.
That was followed by another article even before I got a response. Dirk
called and asked if I could present my perspectives to the team.
After my first speech, we worked on off and on field presentations that
develop players beyond the sport.

When BSU won the conference championship in 1999, Dirk gave me a
football and a coach’s uniform, making me the only person I know with a
coach’s uniform for a sport he has no clue of the rules. Dirk wrote,
“…Even though you never played football, your understanding of how a
team must function as one to be successful is amazingly accurate…”

Whether you have a job or not, life in the workplace has changed. No
position is secure. But your sense of purpose in life should not
limited to just one aspect—a job. Here are strategies for finding
fulfillment with or without a job.

1. Understand that rainfall and mosquitoes, like opportunities and
challenges, come together. One can spend their time complaining about
mosquitoes or use time to find how he/she can use the rain to produce
2. Know your world and what needs done to make it better. Are there
areas other people can benefit from your expertise?
3. Forget job description and do what needs to be done. Narrowing
one’s performance to a job description or “turf” just limits creativity
and growth.
4. Take risks and leave your comfort zone. Be the visionary and
explorer of your life. Don’t be afraid of failing or rejection. Be afraid
of not trying.
5. Before asking, “What’s there for me,” ask, “Is what am doing
helping someone?” There is no substitute to the fact that helping others
overcome their obstacles is a sure way for finding intangible and
tangible returns.

Some returns are invaluable like a letter Dan Hawkins, Head Coach BSU
Football team wrote to me saying, “Dear Vincent,…your motivational
talks to the team and your special sessions with our key leaders have
helped us reach a higher level of performance on and off the field…you
are truly a blessing to us…”

Suffice to say the experience one gets in serving others can be the
platform he/she needs to move to the next level. Now I also work with
Arizona State Football team.

Strange but difficulty times help us realize, better than before, the
richness and beauty of life in ways sometimes hard to fathom,
especially if we choose to focus on building a future instead of holding on
to a past we can’t reclaim.

10 of Top 45 Must Know Life Lessons For High Achievers
By International Author, Speaker—Dr. Kituku

1. Choose friends wisely. Like elevator buttons, they will either
take you up or down.
2. Know you are not exempted from life tribulations that all others
go through. Live one day at a time.
3. To start any project, the first step is to convince your mind that
you are capable.
4. Be yourself, otherwise others will dictate what they want you to
5. Be working on something good at all times.  You can't be unhappy
when doing something good.
6. Honor and respect dad and mom. Forgive them for mistakes they
might have made while raising you. It was their first time to raise you.
7. Forget job description. Do what needs to be done to get the job
done in an exceptional manner.
8. Life is not a rehearsal.  Unlike sports, you can't proof what you
learned in practice later.
9. Sorrow will keep you focused on the past. Worry focuses around. 
Faith, action and determination focuses and builds the future.
10. Remove bitterness from you heart. It steals your present and
future. It kills your body, mind and soul. It stifles your creativity.

Call (208) 376-8724 or e-mail Vincent@Kituku.com to get a FREE
COLORED Poster (Reg. Price $5.99) of with the entire list. Note shipping
and handling is $2.99…BUT you pay NOTHING. It’s our way of saying

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December 15th is the LAST DAY

Dear Friends, December 15th is the LAST DAY you can order Dr.
Kituku’s Top 13 Lessons for Professional and Personal Success (with great
information on How to Thrive in Chaotic Times). This invaluable program
is NOW AVAILABLE for a limited time in the Internet. Order today for
prompt delivery! Your credit card information is secured by CCNOW,
the Internet leader of credit card privacy. Full PAY BACK is you are
not satisfied within 30 days.

A small group of people seem to get what they want when they need it. 
These ordinary people have figured out what’s their purpose in this
world and determined to stay focused in spite of the many
distractions. The results of whatever these people do are extra ordinary!

After almost a decade of research and reflections, Dr. Vincent Muli
Wa Kituku has done what perhaps no one else has done before—interweave
his rich African heritage and experience in corporate America into
top 13 lessons for professional and personal success. These three CDs
are filled with top content and strategies for what you need to get
ahead and live up to your greatness.

Disc 1

Lesson One—The Truth About Personal Success. What is true success?
Dr. Vincent Kituku builds a solid foundation about professional and
personal success; Listen to his early struggles with poverty, illness
after illness, schooling and the loss of siblings and how his father’s
wisdom changed the tides of times forever.

Lesson Two—Definite Purpose in Life. Get ready for powerful knowledge
on a critical aspect of life—having definite purpose that gives you
the momentum to wake up with positive expectations. Learn 8 must know
and do things to build strong self-confidence.

Lesson Three—The power of positive attitude. Dr. Kituku highlights
the one thread of life that you have total control of and that can
change how you see your world and the great opportunities life offers.

Lesson Four—Basics of Life. Learn the 6 crucial aspects of life that
you are CEO of, the 6 important social entities and how what you do
relates with each. Prepare for a new beginning in your knowledge in
what others can do for you and what no one can do for you.

Lesson Five—Taking Charge of Your Personal Life. It’s common
knowledge—imbalance in life has high cost in individual lives, families,
businesses and community. Listen to Dr. Kituku as he highlights: the high
cost of life imbalance; The top 3 types of relationships with lasting
rewards; and 5 points to ponder on how to move forward without
leaving your family behind.

Lesson Six—Essential Elements for Achieving Professional and Personal
Purpose. This lesson is filled with concrete steps for you to use and
achieve your purpose. Learn: The power of personal identity; The ONE
word to avoid; Harmful desire to steer away from, The only emotion to
guard against, Top three sources of failure, The 7 most powerful
motives to cultivate and cherish

Disc 2

Lesson Seven—Top 12 Secrets that Move People Ahead. Ever wondered
what makes people with the same educational background, probably doing
the same job achieve different levels of success? In this lesson Dr.
Kituku will take you through the12 top secrets that move people ahead
in whatever field of their calling.

Lesson Eight—What 21st Century Leaders, Business Owners and Employees
Must Know. Our world has become a jungle where it doesn’t matter
whether you are a carnivore or a prey. You must run to survive. Learn: 10
practices that will position you for success; Recognize what sets you
apart in your industry; 8 top secrets of surviving and thriving in
your jungle; 10 steps on how to ask what you want when you need it;
Best ways to negotiate deals prospects can’t turn down; How to inspire,
motivate and position yourself; 13 things leaders/managers do to
de-motivate people; 9 tips on how to inspire and motivate others for
superb performance and; 9 tools for thriving in unpredictable times.

Disc 3

Lesson Nine—Turning Adversities into Opportunities for New Beginning
and Growth. Bad things happen to each and every one at one time or
another. Dr. Kituku’s path in life, as you learned in lesson one has
been filled with failure, poverty, illness after illness and sadly the
loss of siblings. In this lesson, Dr. Kituku shares 12 steps for
turning adversities into steppingstones for new beginning and growth;
Living with “social buffaloes” and; the 7 attributes you need to
overcome “buffaloes” in your life.

Lesson Ten—Life Beyond Real and/or Perceived Obstacles. What would
you do if, before your proposal to marry is accepted, you had to search
and kill a lion? Find out what inspired the Maasai men to search and
overcome lions before marriage; Top 7 tips on how to see beyond your

Lesson Eleven—Putting Faith into Action. Having faith in your great
ideas and your potential is one thing. Putting that faith into action
is another. Dr. Kituku provides an extra ordinary illustration on the
power of faith put into action in what he calls “African Impala
Syndrome.” He provides 9 proven strategies on how to avoid suffering from
“African Impala Syndrome.”.

Lesson Twelve—The Principle of Planting in “Dry Season.” What is
planting in dry season for professional and personal success? Do you know
the high cost of not planting in your “dry season?” Learn the 8 most
important questions to ask yourself if you are to grow in all aspects
of life.

Lesson Thirteen—Pushing Your Internal Air-conditioner. What is
stopping you from living the life of your dream? Do you know you may have
a talent or an experience that could propel you from mediocre
performance to life rich with fulfillment? Listen to another one of Dr.
Kituku’s signature story that has won international awards “the Unused
Air-Conditioner”; 7 reasons why people don’t “push their A/C”

In conclusion, Dr. Kituku looks back to April 11 1997, and what
happened afterwards. He left a full time job to be a professional speaker,
trainer and author. No paycheck every other week, 401K or Health and
Life Insurances. English is not his native or even second language.
His college education is not in any remote way related to what he was
embarking to do. Now, looking back, all Dr. Vincent Muli wa Kituku
says is, “I am blessed.”

LESS THAN 15 DAYS SPECIAL OFFER: $20.00 ONLY (plus 4.99 S/H and 5%
for Idaho residents) Reg. Price: ($59.99) for 3½ hours worth of
powerful knowledge and tools you can use to not only overcome today’s
unpredictable challenges, but also to THRIVE. Mail check to KITUKU &
ASSOCIATES, P.O Box 7152. Boise, Idaho 83707. Or Call Toll Free 1 888
685-1621, for immediate shipping. Please have your Visa, Master Card or
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9 Top Reasons on Why Create a Dynamic Marketing Strategy

1. Market changes fast; new people, new products/services, new
2. Competitors are doing it.
3. Marketing keeps your business operating competitively in emerging
4. It enforces your identity.
5. It keeps your morale vibrant.
6. It keeps your existing customer pool aware of your business.
7. Out of sight, out of mind. Without it, maybe you would end up
being out of business.
8. It’s the force that gives you competitive advantage over your
competitors—especially in a slow economy.
9. Marketing will keep your business surviving and thriving.
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Identify and Deal With Your Main “Buffalo”

       I love and write stories. One of my original favorite folktale is
about an African father who had two sons and two daughters.  He wanted
to take one of his children into the jungle because he had his spear
and an extra one.  He knew that each of his children would love to go
into the jungle with him.

       Thus, he informed his children that in the jungle, there were four
kinds of animals: lions, snakes, elephants, and buffaloes. He asked
them, “Which animal would you attack first, and why?”
       The children thought for a while, and the first boy said, "I would
attack the elephant first. Elephants are the biggest of all the four
animals, and I think that it would be easier to attack the others.”
       The first daughter said, "I would attack the snake first because I
hate snakes. They spit saliva on you, and the venom could make you
blind if it gets in your eyes.”
       The second son said, "The lion is the king of the jungle.  If you
can fight it first, then it would be easy to fight the rest.”
       The second daughter, who was also the youngest, asked her father if
she could be given more time to think about her answer.  The father
agreed, giving her another day.
       On the following day, the father and children got together again to
listen to the final response so that the father could make his
       The youngest daughter said, "Dad, my sister and my brothers, this
indeed is a difficult question for all of us.  Going to the jungle is
also a problem, and one needs to know how to survive there.”
       The other children were losing their patience at this point, and
they told her to stop telling them things they already knew. “Well, I
would fight the buffalo first,” she said.
       In unison the other three children asked, "Why?”
       She explained, "Buffaloes are mean, clever, and brave.   They can
see you, smell your presence, and then attack you. Lions are also
brave, but they won’t attack you if they have had their breakfast.
Elephants are big and may take time to turn and run after you. They also
have to smell your presence. Snakes mostly attack if you come near
them, but they won’t start looking for you.”
       She continued, “If I kill the buffalo, the lion won't bother me
because there will be meat for it. The elephant will smell the blood and
run from the presence of danger. Finally, when the buffalo is
falling down, it may fall on the snake.”
       At this point, the father picked up the extra spear and gave it to
the youngest daughter and said, "We will leave tomorrow morning. Go
and get ready.”
The moral of the story:        Life is like a jungle. It presents us with
different kinds of opportunities to enjoy life positively and
accomplish our mission in this world.  There are, however, many obstacles
which may stop us from positively accomplishing our missions.  Equating
these obstacles to jungle animals, one has to identify his or her
buffalo and face it effectively. “Social buffaloes” can come in many
forms, including a lack of education, substance abuse, poor and
unhealthy relationships, abuse of family members, problems with civility,
lack of life goals, poor self-evaluation, hanging out with the wrong
crowd and more importantly, a lack of good relationships with one’s
creator and divine providence. When the main social buffalo is
identified and eliminated, all the problems disappear or become easy to
       The aspect of taking time off, as portrayed by the youngest
daughter, is a very important lesson.  The current trends, which include a
dependence on technology, information super-highways, and drive-through
life styles, have changed the traditional way of taking time off to
reflect on the past, evaluate the present, and project toward the
future.  We must consider spiritual, physical and emotional aspects
before we can effectively move toward attainable goals.

Adapted from the Jungle of the Roundtrees and Squarebushes folktale
in the Multicultural Folktales For All ages:  Traditional and Modern
Folktales from the Kamba (Kenya) and Tagalog (Philippines)
Communities book by Dr. Vincent Muli Wa Kituku and Felisa Tyler

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Christmas Spirit Brewed in African Pot

How Christmas was celebrated in my village and how it is done in
America differs profoundly.  We didn’t have gifts to unwrap on Christmas
morning. There were no cards to read. I saw a Christmas tree, for
the first time, in Wyoming in 1986.

One aspect of my recollection of Christmas spirit in African is of a
song, “Kilisito nusyaiwe, ukai tutanee, Kilisito nusyaiwe, ukai
tutanee” meaning Christ is born, come we rejoice.  Christ is born, come we
rejoice. This was sung by The Salvation Army (Salvation Army in
Kenya is not a thrifty store, but a Christian church, that marches
through shopping centers singing and preaching before heading to their

Their signing marked the beginning of a special day, a day when the
rich and the poor ate alike. In almost every home, there was one
meal, Chapati. The day before Christmas was when we slaughtered Christmas
goats, but on Christmas day, we roasted, or cooked goat meat stew
before neighbors and relatives from afar arrived.  My father used to
invite all. 

From morning, chapati’s aroma filled the air.  There was no isyo
(corn and beans), ngima (cornmeal), sweet potatoes, arrowroots and millet
or sorghum meals.  Everything seemed to look or sound new, but brewed
in African pot.  Men, who had little or no exposure to the English
language, after sipping few glasses of beer spoke English—to the best
of their abilities. You could hear a man say, “You me blood” meaning
you are of my blood, i.e., a relative or “You play don’t no more me
with” meaning, you, don’t play with me anymore. My favorite was when
someone, pointing at chapati said, “Son, chapati eat?” meaning son,
have you ate a chapati? The response to this sometimes was funny, too
“Me eat chapati, thank you sir,” meaning “I have eaten chapati, thank
you sir.”  The structure of the language didn’t matter-it was
This was the only day cows, goats, sheep and donkeys were tethered
because their keepers were where the action was. The emptiness at the
water springs attested to the importance of this day.

Christmas was the day almost every one went to church. I would never
think of missing church on Christmas day.  The preacher, Bishop
Albanus Kioko always came to celebrate this occasion in my community.  He
used to tell stories that vividly presented spiritual issues in a
unique inclusive manner. He also conducted mass absolution, only on
Christmas for time pressed country and town dwellers.  After a short
sermon, 2 hours long, the bishop said the best words, “Inukai misa
niyathelaaa” meaning, “Go home the mass is over.”  We responded, “Utwike
oouuuu” meaning, “Let it be thus.”

Then we went on celebrating Christmas without worrying about the
gifts to be returned or thinking about whom to remove from your list
because they didn’t send you a gift.

It was Christmas spirit brewed in African pot.

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In April’s newsletter, I promised to share what I have learned in
different areas of life/business in the last 5 years as a full time
speaker, writer and seminar leader. Every month there will be a Featured
Turning Point Experience piece that reflects a unique circumstance
either in speaking or writing arenas. This month’s piece is about a
unique experience… Few Days in My Wife's Shoes

I could not understand why my father was giving his in-laws the one
cow, named Usoa, that provided milk for our family. Through family
discussions, I had learned that my father's family had given my mother's
family more than the traditional token of appreciation, commonly
known by the West as dowry.

Since my younger brother and I were the ones asked deliver the cow to
my maternal grandparents, I asked dad why- a 17-year old son needed
an explanation for the meaning of this transfer. Dad said that when a
man is blessed with a good wife, he has to show his in-laws his
appreciation from time to time. He mentioned that there was no price for a
good wife and the gifts given to in-laws was a continuous way of
saying thank you.

Of course tradition of dowry has been misunderstood and misused,
especially by those less attached to its significance.

But it is the value of a good wife that has kept my mind thinking of
my father's words. I have nursed the knowledge that I been
outrageously blessed with a marvelous wife for almost twenty years. That said,
the challenge of being in my wife's shoes for few days was humbling
and revealing.

For months I knew she would attend a conference for a lengthy period
of time-4 days. That meant my being home with two of our three
daughters (13 and 10) and son (6). I kept the thoughts of her being absent
in the back of mind until I realized I could not ignore the fact I
afraid of being home alone.

A week before she left for the conference, she had to leave early in
the morning for a meeting. By default I was in-charge of getting the
children ready for school. One of them was sick and I had to call my
wife to ask which medicine I was to give her. By the time I had found
it the sick child and her brother had rushed to the bus. I rushed to
the bus too, not only with medicine but also with another form that
needed a parent's signature but had slipped my attention. The gracious
bus driver just laughed when I said this is parenting 101 as I gave
medicine to my daughter and signed the form.

At dinner time that evening, as I bragged at my effectiveness that
morning, my daughter told me that I gave her nighttime medicine.
Further, my son let me know that the form I labored to sign had been due a
month earlier. Oh my! I induced my daughter to sleep in class. And my
son had a worthless form signed by me.

Two days before my wife's departure, my daughters surprised me on how
concerned they were in having dad as their cook. The 13-ear old one
said, "I know what we are going to eat until Mom comes." "Ugali in the
first day, followed by Ugali every night." Ugali, corn meal is the
meal food in East Africa. Without hesitation, her 10-year old sister
looked at me with appealing eyes and said, "I know Dad won't torture us
that way. He will get us a pizza." My wife laughed so hard I had to

On the day my beloved left, I had to pray for my children while I was
still in bed before they left for school-they had prepared
themselves. I had not slept the previous night, since I spent it preparing
myself mentally to be home alone with children scared of my cooking.
The after school activities were the next test of my parenthood.
Knowing that the 13-year old had a basket ball game, I had to pick the
other two from their school and head to the game. Out of my heart's
goodness, I decided to carry snacks. But the way they found the snacks
and just started eating forced me to ask, "Does Mom bring you snacks
to eat before you go to the game." And the answer was a definitive

One day with my wife away from home felt like a decade of crisis. My
professional creativity and performance recoiled to levels I am
ashamed of. Now I understand why dad found fulfillment in giving his
in-laws the cow that was invaluable. It was a token of his appreciation
for the invaluable child (my mother) they had blessed him with.

The prophet Ezekiel warned Israelites when they were in captivity, on
how they should live, from a distance. However, when he had first
hand experience, by being in their condition, all he said was, "…And I
sat where they sat and remained there astonished among them for seven
days" (Ezekiel 3:15).

Being in-charge of our home for five days while my wife attended a
conference was an eye opener as to how I had never been in her shoes. I
was astonished by how much I learned about her efficiency and how
little I knew about our children's programs even though I claim to be
involved in their lives.

First I learned that losing your keys when you just had them in the
house was not an inherited trait.  Hours after she left I couldn't
find the keys I rarely remove from my pockets. I had somehow associated
losing keys with motherhood. I watched my grandmother look for lost
keys. My mother's case of looking for lost keys was a daily show. She
assigned us, those with ability to listen and carry out instructions
a section of the compound or room, anywhere she might have been
within the last 12 hours, to search for her keys as she prepared to go to
the shops.

Anyone can misplace keys…but I had done it less significantly than my
beloved wife-until the day she left for the conference. With my
thoughts scattered on unreturned business phone calls, unwritten articles
and more importantly, children's after school programs, the
whereabouts of my keys just complicated my life. My wife, when in my situation
just says, "Honey…can I please have the key to the van?" If time
allows she may add, "I can't find mine." Well, my honey was not there and
you can imagine my gratitude when I found her set of keys-oh, how
thoughtful of her to leave them where I could find them.

I had not known how opportunistic I could be. A day before I was left
in-charge, I had noticed an announcement of "A Dinner and A Book"
(you eat free dinner and get a free book) to be held at the Boise public
library on the second day of my wife's absence. The program was to
start at 6:00pm. I called impromptu meeting the night before the event.
The message was simple and to the point-no folktales or metaphors
that could be misinterpreted. I said "We have to be at the Boise public
library at 5:50pm. That would give us time to find seats near where
they will be serving pizza! So Lucille you have to promise to shower
and dress in 5 minutes after your game." Our second night dinner
puzzle was solved.

Keeping up with children’s schedule had never been a big issue, when
my wife was home. But when Lucille didn't come home by 3:30pm, I
wondered whether I had heard well when she said they wouldn't have a game
that day. I thought, well, then they must be in practice until
4:00pm. I would pick her up and head to her siblings' school where they
were to play chess till quarter to five. At 4:00pm I was at Lucille's
gym where I learned practice ends 4:30pm. When we arrived at my other
children's school, they were long gone because the chess program had
been cancelled.

How come schedules run smoothly when my wife is at home? I know when
to pick whom and from where. All this confusion occurred even though
I had made effort to leave work at least two hours earlier, just in

I could help but remember a story of a woman who stormed out a
training session while dialing her mobile phone. Her colleague followed,
fearing for the worst, and gathered courage to ask her, "Are you ok? Is
everything at home fine." She responded, "Oh sure…I am just reminding
my husband to take out the garbage cans." The surprised colleague
asked, "Wouldn't he take it out anyway?" The answer to that was, "You
know, my hands are not strong to carry the garbage cans and my husband
can never remember to take them out unless I remind him. We just work
together." © By Dr. Vincent Muli Wa Kituku, Author, Motivational
Speaker and Trainer. P.O Box 7152. Boise, Idaho 83707. Phone (208)
376-8724, www.Kituku.Com

Stay Tuned With Dr. Vincent Muli Wa Kituku

Stay Tuned With Dr. Vincent Muli Wa Kituku, host of “Buffaloes in Our
Lives" a TWO hour weekly radio program, aired in the Northwest area
on KBOI 670 AM, Saturdays at 7:00 a.m. Read Dr. Kituku’s newest
articles in, Zidaho.com, Idahopress.com, Idahostatesman.com,
Argusobserver.com, Times-News Magic Valley.

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