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Resultize by Resultize - 2M ago

Are you an expat or thinking of becoming one? Then, you might already know that being an expat is not always easy. Even simple daily activities that used to be so normal and straightforward in your home country might seem challenging when everything around you is new  – country, city, people, culture, language, job.

This post summarizes some key points of the discussion during the networking event “Living in Belgium as an Expat” organized by Antwerp Business Community – monthly networking events in Antwerp, Belgium focused on knowledge exchange about leadership and business – & Wwelcome – Antwerp-based advocate for and by world citizens helping expats in Belgium address administrative questions.

Get together with fellow expats

As we all are social beings, it is essential for us to be surrounded by a  circle of reliable people to spend time together with and count on when needed. When you move to a new country, building this circle of trust from scratch might not be easy. Indeed, many expats who attended our event “Living in Belgium as an Expat” saw integration and finding friends as the largest difficulty of living in Belgium as an expat.

The easiest and the fastest way to meet new friends is to join already existing expat communities. It feels very reassuring to meet like-minded people who are going through the same things as you do. Moreover, some of the expats probably have already solved those problems and they are eager to share their experience with you. Normally there are two different types of expat groups: either for certain nationalities (eg Italians in Belgium) or for all the expats. You can easily find these communities on FB groups, on the meetup website, Couchsurfing and others (eg Internations).

Keep your mind open & step out of your comfort zone

Joining expat communities is a great start, however, staying in expat-only groups is not sufficient for your integration process. Therefore, start meeting locals as soon as possible.

Keeping an open mind is a must. While being exposed to the international community and sometimes feeling as “outsiders” in the country of residence, expats have to deal a lot with stereotypes. Sometimes it is unintentional and without realizing it, people judge others based on their nationalities, dividing the world into us (‘”expats”) and them (“locals”). All this obviously does not help to build trust and positive relationships between the groups. Not everything and everyone will be the same as inside your home country, more than likely everything will be very different and you have to be ready to accept that.

Moving to a new country is a perfect reason for trying new things. Start doing things that you would probably never do while being in your home country: say yes to new opportunities, join different clubs and hobby groups – open doors by yourself or they will stay forever closed.

3P rule: positive, persistent, practical

While cultural differences are inevitable and building friendship with locals might take time and effort, the so-called 3P rule can guide you forward:

1P) Practical – get used to making the first step and taking the initiative to meet new people and  build friendships

2P) Positive  – no matter what, do not take things personally and try to remain positive and optimistic

3P) Persistent – accept the fact that good things take time: be patient and keep on trying

Language learning: give it a try

Foreign language knowledge might be a key problem connected with integration / finding a job abroad. Therefore learning the language of a country, where you live is always a good idea. Normally there are several affordable options to learn the local language offered directly by the government together with some integration courses, which can even be partially reimbursed.

You can also attend language exchange events where you can meet new friends while practicing your language of interest.  Do not forget to take the advantage of being deeply immersed into the language environment: listen to the local radio, read local newspapers, attend local theatre events or watch TV.

Related posts: Language Learning Hacks

Finding a job: target companies wisely

If language is an issue with your job search, try to target international companies or startups/scale-ups that normally have less strict language requirements. Leverage specific expat job sources, LinkedIn and especially the network of people who can refer you and give you a recommendation.

While attending job interviews, an important point is to demonstrate that you have serious intentions of staying in the country. You can do it by showing that you are a part of a larger community (eg football team or event organization board).

Related posts: Job abroad. How to start? Networking Pro tips ; Personal Brand Building ; How to show your motivation? ; Diving into LinkedIn

Taxation and Paperwork: always ask for help when needed

Nowadays in many countries, you can do everything online, therefore first of all check if this is possible. If the website is in a foreign language, you can always use built-in google translator add-on to help you with translation or ask someone for help.  Do not be shy to ask help from your employee (normally HR might have someone who can help you with your paperwork) or you can always try to find an accountant for a reasonable price.

Finding a new home & making it feel like one

If possible, try to look for a place to live, when you are already in the country. This will definitely help you to avoid complications. It is always better to see and feel a place by yourself, walk around the neighborhood (both at day & night time) and only then make a well-informed decision.

While looking for housing, it is possible that you might face some problems and even deal with discrimination. Again, no need to take things personally and be angry at anyone. Instead, try to understand their concerns and establish a personal connection (tell them more about yourself your life, interests and how you spend your free time) to build trust. Another more secure way is to work with specialized agencies, that can also help you with arranging the documentation and your right protection afterward in case of any problems.

To avoid being homesick, you need to learn how to feel at home in a foreign country. For every person, it might mean different things: creating comfort and coziness at your apartment, building a routine: finding that one favorite coffee shop to take your morning cappuccino and the gym to hurry to after work.

In the end, building the right networks and succeeding in a new place is all about having the right attitude. It is important to remember that a good attitude doesn’t guarantee your success, but a bad one definitely guarantees failure. A combination of self-confidence, open mind, curiosity, and social awareness will help you develop strong, lasting connections with people, enjoy your new home and make it all a lifetime experience.

What’s the best advice for expats you’ve ever received? Feel free to share your thoughts below.

If you are interested, you can subscribe to the email newsletters at the end of the HOME page and like our FB  PAGE not to miss future posts.  Follow Resultize on INSTAGRAM to receive daily updates about productivity, self-development & learning.  Inviting your friends is also highly appreciated

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Resultize by Resultize - 5M ago

Whether you are a student on the job hunt, a corporate employee or a freelancer, nowadays you need to take care of managing your own reputation – both online and offline, because your reputation in long-term is a foundation of your career

Personal branding is the process of creating a recognizable professional name and reputation for yourself. Your brand is stronger than your business card: communicating and delivering your brand clearly and consistently will create a memorable experience in the minds of those you interact with, which will open doors to plenty of new opportunities and help you with personal development, career advancement and establishing yourself as a leader.

  • Google Yourself

You can evaluate the current state of your personal brand by simply googling yourself. All potential employers, customers, partners are googling you, and so should you. After all, you want to know what image of you these people form after looking you up.

Not satisfied with the results? Start with getting rid of all the irrelevant or embarrassing information. If it’s content you have control over – just take it down or put it under a different name than the one you use professionally. If it’s content that someone else owns—ask if they can remove it or use a fake name. If it is not possible, create new content on higher-ranking sites to move further what you want to hide.

  • Be discoverable online

Didn’t manage to find yourself online? Stop finding excuses. Use your real name and optimize your social media profiles for an easy discovery. If needed, add a middle name to differentiate yourself from others with the same name & surname (1)

  • Focus only on what is relevant

Choose several social networks for brand building and use them consistently to strengthen your personal brand: prove your expertise, share relevant articles & images, define your values. Delete all other old accounts that you do not use anymore.

  • Get a professional headshot

If you do not have it yet, time to do it: smiling, confident, sharply dressing image will make you look more competent and likable. 

  • Define your story

What do you want other people would think of you as a professional? Which qualities & values you would like them to use to describe you? Make sure to have a clear vision and build your personal brand only around it. A good example of a short elevator pitch is the following: “I help [my target audience], who has [a problem of my target audience], to get [the desired results] with help of [my solution].

  • Consistency is key

It is very important to stick to the same communication style & visual identity on all the channels.

  • Be authentic

Branding is not about creating a false image. It is about what is real and true about you, Begin by exploring what makes you different by embracing your unique skills & talents.

  • Create a central HUB

You need to have one central location on the web that will stand out for your personal brand: share your values and vision, demonstrate your achievements and views. Check out great examples of personal branding websites (1; 2). If done right, your central hub will show up on the first page of the results for your name and give you a place where you fully control the content about you.

  • Do not say it – show it

It is not enough only to talk about your skills & abilities. What people are looking for are references and impressions. Therefore, make sure to include the section showing your strengths in action in your central HUB. Do not be shy to quantify yourself and demonstrate your created value  (100 articles, 50+ positive reviews, saved 10m eur) and ask your customers to share their reviews & feedback.

  • Create an experience

Instead of being transactional, do your best to create a real value for your target audience – give them something extra that will make them want to come back for more. For example, on an ongoing basis share the expert content – articles, presentations,  posts (opinion, analysis, cases), interviews with other experts.

  • Work on your credibility

Update your network about your career progress: which events & conferences you are attending, which opinion leaders you are meeting, which courses and seminars you are following.  Do not focus only on the past experience, share with your audience your plans & ambitions as well.

  • Associate with other strong brands

Find and leverage strong brands which can elevate your own personal brand. Start with the three C’s: company, college, colleagues. Submit a guest article to a company blog or participate in the alumni event.

  • Be social

Do not forget about the social part of social media – use it to communicate with others, share your professional opinions & thoughts online, meet new people and build long-lasting relationships. Learn more how to excel at networking (Networking Pro tips).

If you are interested in the topic and want to learn more how to develop your personal brand from scratch, I recommend you to use an amazing workbook from PricewaterhouseCoopers that will take you through the process of determining how you want to be seen by the world step by step (1). Another worthy source is a complete guide to building a personal brand from QuickSprout (1).

Thank you for reading and good luck with personal brand building!

P. S. This post was inspired by a presentation made for a networking event in Brussels “How to Build Your Brand and Network Efficiently” organized by Fearless Female Founders – a ladies-only networking community promoting female empowerment and entrepreneurship.

If you are interested, you can subscribe to the email newsletters at the end of the HOME page and like our FB  PAGE not to miss future posts.  Follow Resultize on INSTAGRAM to receive daily updates about productivity, self-development & learning.  Inviting your friends is also highly appreciated

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Resultize by Resultize - 7M ago

It is not what you know – it is who you know“. These words of wisdom never get old. A lot of research shows that networking leads not only to career benefits (more job & business opportunities, faster advancement, and greater status and authority) and improved performance (broader and deeper knowledge, improved capacity to innovate) but also to the improved quality of work and even increased job satisfaction. (1)

However, even when people know networking is beneficial to their careers, they often don’t do it, because they simply don’t love it. According to Harvard Business Review Research (1), professional networking makes people feel so dirty that they literally start thinking about taking a shower or brushing their teeth. Exploitative and inauthentic, – that is how they describe the experience. But does networking really have to be like this?

Everything can be as good as we want it to be, and this certainly applies to networking. Networking – if done in a right way – is much more than just a small talk. It can be also about finding new like-minded friends, learning from them and becoming better and more knowledgeable together.

In this post, I will share some networking basics & pro tips that will hopefully make your networking experience at the same time more efficient & pleasant.

Let’s start with the basics: networking consists of 3 main steps: 1) building your network; 2) maintaining your network; 3) leveraging your network.

Unfortunately, many of us forget about the second step and try to go from step 1 straight to step 3. Not surprisingly, most of the time this approach does not work. Moreover, it makes us feel “dirty” / exploitative or otherwise being used/exploited. The only way to leverage a full potential of your network is to continuously invest in these relationships to build trust, which requires time and effort from both sides.

How to build?
  • Leverage your Personal Brand

Your brand is your calling card. It is what you’re known for and how people experience you. Building your brand is about bringing together who you are, what you do, how you do it and why you do it. First of all, strong personal brand positioning is a great starting point for a conversation. Highlighting your values & vision will make people curious to get to know you further and definitely help them remember you. Also, a powerful personal brand is an entrance ticket to many target audience events and community gatherings.

  • Be Proactive

According to HBR, the executives who consistently rank in the top 20% of their companies in both performance and well-being have diverse networks made up of high-quality relationships with people who come from several different spheres and from up and down the corporate hierarchy (1) Therefore, stop focusing only on operational networking (connections with people relevant to  your current job responsibilities) –focus on your interests & passions instead. Are you interested in industry digitalization / technology / entrepreneurship / leadership / personal development? There are so many events and communities you can join that will help you put your name out there and meet like-minded individuals to exchange knowledge and grow your network. Check events on FB, meetup & other event aggregator websites.

  • Benefit from being a center of the network

If you can not find any networking events that match your interests and career aspirations, just start organizing them. No time or expertise? Not an excuse. It is not as difficult and time-consuming as it might seem. Moreover, a plenty of online resources and communities are there to help.  It is not important how big or small, professional or casual these meetings will be. What really matters is that it will be your regular professional network building initiative. It is extremely beneficial to be a central point of the network responsible for its development as you get wider access to all the people and closer relationships with them. Moreover, while being a center of the network, you can affect its closeness (the proximity of the connections).  Relatively close networks result in increased trust and referral value.

  • Just ask

Providing that you have done your homework and you know what you want, do not be afraid just to contact people and ask. You will be surprised how many people will be eager to meet up, devote their time, energy & knowledge to help you. Shoot for the stars – create an ambitious list of mentors you want to learn from and identify some creative ways to reach them. The worst thing that can happen is getting no for an answer, which also sometimes can be helpful. Check out Jia Jiang view on learning from facing rejection (1).

Networking-pro tips
  • Appear warm and friendly

Human communication is over 55% visual (appearance, body language), 38% vocal (tone, a volume of voice) and 7% verbal (what you actually say). Not surprisingly, first impressions matter. Therefore, it is very important to start the conversation in a right way (using open body language, warm face expressions, confident voice, eye contact, strong but not aggressive handshake).

  • Use  the person’s name

Make a habit of repeating someone’s name, it breaks down the uncomfortable barriers and makes another person more relaxed and comfortable. It can be very difficult to keep in mind the names of 20 strangers you have just met, therefore try to follow certain rules that will help you remember new names more easily (repetition – repeating the person’s name several times in the course of conversation; associative memory – creating funny/memorable associations).

  • Listen more than talk

When we meet someone new, we want to impress them so much that we start talking about ourselves all the time. Trying to convince them that we are interesting and likable, very often we actually forget to give our new friends enough time to talk about them. Moreover, when they do so, we are not listening carefully because in our heads we are planning the responses that will make us look knowledgeable and smart.  As a result, at the end of the conversation, we know very little about our new acquaintances while the only thing they will remember about us is our inability to listen. Talk less about yourself & be a good listener.

  • Be curious – ask questions

Curiosity is the best thing when it comes to networking. Every person has a story, every person knows something that you do not. When you start thinking like a journalist, who is trying to understand a person and his/her passions, networking becomes a game. Even though you know nothing about a certain topic/industry, do not be afraid to look silly and ask questions. Questions work better as a conversation booster if they are open-ended and profound – focused on getting more insights/ understanding/knowledge. Remember, “if you want to be interesting, be interested”. As a side benefit, you will be surprised how many things you can learn from others just by being curious.

  • Find a common ground

Do not forget the simple scientifically proven concept – unconsciously we are attracted to people who are similar to us and even if we have a little piece of information about someone being similar to us, we seem to make more positive conclusions about him. Instead of building yourself up trying to make a good impression, focus on building bridges between your experience and theirs – how your interests and goals align with those of people you meet, how you can organically work together in shared struggles or challenges.

  • Do your homework

Some networking events publish the list of attendants in advance. If you are looking for some strategic connections, this can be very handful. Do not miss a chance to analyze this guest list, highlighting people you find the most interesting to connect with. Make sure to do your research about them online and find good topics for a conversation (e.g. the last book they wrote / recent career change / the topic they care about). If no guest list is available, you can search the event agenda with names of the speakers or hashtags to identify the right people of your interest.

  • Take notes

This point applies mostly to those who attend massive networking events/business conferences, where you have to meet 30/40+ new people a day. Eventually, it gets quite difficult to manage all these business cards and associate people you met with them – therefore making notes might be very helpful. If you received a person’s business card, take some notes about him/her and about the conversation you had.

How to maintain?
  • Make it a system

We are all just humans, therefore we tend to forget things when life gets hectic. That is why we should develop a system that will make networking and keeping in touch easier. First of all, calendar your networking time. Booking time both for expanding your network and for working on its quality is critical. Instead of waiting for a free minute to send all these follow-up emails and reply to your linked-in messages, block one hour per week for this purpose to make it a regular commitment rather than a second-priority activity. The same applies to networking events: stop procrastinating or waiting for a right time  –  just make it a rule to attend at least one networking event per month and you will see a pay off very soon. Secondly, organize your contacts to track your follow-ups: to whom, what & when. You can choose a special software (e.g. contactually), leverage LinkedIn, create excel file or simply set regular reminders with push notifications.

  • Follow up smarter & regularly

It sounds very easy — just follow up after your meetings and complete anything you promised. In reality, it is not easy at all: a shocking number of people don’t do it because they get busy and simply forget. Actually following up and doing what you said you would do will already put you in the top quartile and differentiate from others. It will be even better if you follow up in a smart way by showing interest in the person & bringing value: demonstrate that you were listening to him, refer to the topic that popped up during the conversation, share an article that could be useful or invite to the event of interest.

  • Master the art of referrals

If you can refer one person to another, you can be helpful to both, which will strengthen your relationships with them. Therefore, always look a chance to connect people in your network who could benefit from each other. However, make sure to ask a permission from both first.

  • Be a giver

Networking is about being shockingly helpful. Try to bring value to the person without expecting anything in return. If you start with the intention of meaningfully helping 10 people in a month instead of looking for a one-time mutually beneficial exchange, you will feel the boost in the quality & quantity of your network. The real value does not come from keeping score in your professional relationships – it comes from building trust and long-lasting relationships, which requires an investment up-front.

  • Strengthen your weakest connections

The importance of weak connections has been scientifically proven a long time ago. However, nowadays it is as relevant as it was decades ago. You are more likely to get new opportunities or find a new job with a help of your old classmate rather than of your good friend. Therefore it is important regularly to reboost some of your old connections. Set a reminder in your calendar monthly to reach out to 5 people you haven’t spoken to in six months.

How to leverage?
  • Ask for advice/help

Keep in mind that successful people love giving advice and sharing their expertise. Therefore, if they support your idea and like you personally, they will not say no. Just ask. Remember to keep your emails short, simple, and straight to the point and make it really easy for the other person to say yes or no without feeling bad.

  • Get access to their contacts

If you want to go somewhere, it is best to find someone who has already been there.” Unfortunately, you do not always know these people, but your network probably does. The quickest way is to ask them for an introduction.

  • Get a referral

Did you know that most of the people find their job through networking and not applying directly on the board? A meaningful network makes a job search significantly easier. However, referrals are not only about jobs but also about customers and partners.

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Bygone Badass Broads” is the book written by Mackenzi Lee that features the real stories of 52 remarkable and forgotten women who changed the world. Each of them has their own incredible story: living in a different time, coming from all over the world, the only thing that unites them all is their incredible heroism and cunning that let them dare to step outside the traditional gender roles of their time.

These all 52 ladies undoubtedly are extremely powerful role-models that should be remembered & admired, therefore I can not recommend “Bygone Badass Broads” more for those interested in the topic of motivation, leadership & willpower.  Below I will share some of my favorite stories from the book 

Empress Xi Ling Shi (2700 BC, China) – The Legendary Inventor of Silk

Empress Xi Ling Shi – a wife of Emperor Huangdi, the Chinese Emperor – is an extremely important figure in Chinese history as she was the one discovered silk filaments, becoming the world’s first raw silk manufacturer and the inventor of silk looms, which put China on the international trade maps. For two thousand years, only the Chinese knew the secret to its production, making raw silk manufacturing one of the longest kept industrial secrets in the world. The discovery of silk and its production were so important to the history of the country that Empress Xi Ling Shi became a Chinese deity, called “Silkworm Mother” .

Agnodice (3rd century BC, Greece) – The Midwife Disguised as a Man

In Ancient Greece, only men were allowed to be physicians—women were banned from the profession because of the fear that they might perform abortions. From an early age, Agnodice knew she wanted to become a doctor, and she knew she wanted to help women. After learning to deliver babies in Egypt where it was allowed for women, she disguised herself as a man to practice medicine in Ancient Athens. Not a long time after that Agnodice’s gender was revealed and she was put on trial for her deception – the punishment for her crimes was execution. However, all the women Agnodice had treated, stood up for her ready to raise a militant defense for their lady gynecologist – in the end Agnodice was acquitted and allowed to continue practicing medicine

The Queen Arawelo (c. 15 CE, Somalia) – The Queen of Gender Equality

Once upon a time, in the land that is present-day Somalia, there was a kingdom ruled by a strong and beautiful queen known throughout her kingdom as Queen Arawelo. Queen Arawelo took the throne after the death of her brutal, sexist, father and changed the matriarchy game forever. Her first order of business:  breaking all stereotypical gender roles from her kingdom. “Citing the past decades of war that had stricken Somalia as evidence that men break everything they touch, she packed her government with women. Under Arawelo, girls ran the world, and their men stayed home, took care of house duties. Under Arawelo, Somalia experienced a long period of prosperity. Arawelo remains one of the greatest rulers in Somali history and one of the feminists of world history. A variation on her name is still a Somalian term for a girl or woman who is assertive and independent

Khutulun (1260–1306, Mongolia) – Wrestling Champion of the World

Khutulun  – great-great-granddaughter of famous Genghis Kahn – was a Mongolian Warrior Princess with 14 older brothers. Pressured by her parents, she said she would marry the first man to beat her in a wrestling competition, but any loser would have to give her 100 horses. Khutulun died at the age of 45 with lots of horses and no husband. Khutulun became a general in the Mongol army, fighting enemies across Asia and continuing her undefeated wrestling career until she died, probably in a battle

Sayyida Hurra (1485–1561, Morocco) – The Mediterranean Pirate Queen

Born in 1485 to a Muslim family in Grenada, in 1492 Sayyida and her family had to emigrate to present-day Morocco as Spanish monarchs Ferdinand and Isabella conquered the Granada and their armies murdered and enslaved many Muslims. As a young woman, she married another refugee, who also happened to be a governor of the city of Tétouan in Morocco, making her the first lady. When her husband died, Sayyida seized the throne and declared herself governor of Tétouan (the last Muslim woman holding this title). This is when her revenge on the Spanish monarchy that destroyed her family and her people really started. Sayyida made an alliance with the Barbary pirates, the scourge of many European trade routes and reigning overlords of the Mediterranean Sea. Under Sayyida’s leadership, her new pirates assembled a fleet that prowled European shipping routes and destroyed any ship they encountered. For twenty years, Sayyida ruled the western Mediterranean sea with a fleet of pirates at her beck and call and revenge in her heart.

Christina (1626–1689,Sweden) – Gender Non-Conforming King of Sweden

Christina inherited the crown when her father died in the Thirty Years’ war when she was just nine. Since Christina was too young to rule, a regent was put on the throne until she came of age, and two women were appointed by the court to raise her. Once Christina was 14 she finally got onto the throne, she pulled her country out of war, and decided to make it an intellectual capital of Europe. She was also renowned ì for her militant protection of personal freedoms, for her charities, and as protectress of Jews. And she was super not interested in getting married: Despite everyone saying that the lady king should marry and make babies and have a man king to man rule, Christina refused. Ten years into her reign, Christina abdicated the throne saying that: “it is a far greater happiness to obey no one than to rule the world”.

Emily Roebling (1843–1903, USA) – Chief Engineer of the Brooklyn Bridge

The Brooklyn Bridge owes its existence to Emily Roebling. While many would name John Roebling or Washington Roebling as the creator of the bridge, Emily Roebling was the one actually driving force behind most of the operation as her husband Washington Roebling – a civil engineer and the Chief Engineer during the construction of the Brooklyn Bridge on papers – developed a serious disease. As the only person to visit her husband during his sickness, Emily was to relay information from Washington to his assistants and report the progress of work on the bridge – She was his eyes and ears at the site,while doubling as nurse and confident.

Mariya Oktyabraskaya – (1905–1944, Russia) – Smashing Nazis in a Tank of Her Own

Mariya Oktyabraskaya was a nice communist housewife until the Nazis killed her husband – at that point, Mariya transformed into a concentrated beam of Nazi-hating nuclear rage. Mariya sold everything she owned and used the money to buy a big brandnew 26-ton T-34 Main Battle Tank. A tank that she learned to drive herself. A tank that she named Fighting Girlfriend. Maria was assigned to the 26th Guards Tank Brigade, an elite band of the Russian military where she was put right into the first front lines. And it stayed like this for the next year – Mariya and her tank continued to destroy fascists. She was promoted to sergeant for her bravery, and Fighting Girlfriend took part in the largest tank battle in history, the Battle of Kursk, which helped turn the tide of the war away from Hitler once and for all.

I hope that you also managed to find some inspiration and motivation in these bright, ambitious and brave women.

If you are interested, you can subscribe to the email newsletters at the end of the HOME page and like our FB  PAGE not to miss future posts.  Follow Resultize on INSTAGRAM to receive daily updates about productivity, self-development & learning.  Inviting your friends is also highly appreciated

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