EMT In Hot Water For Years Of Putting Public Health And Safety At Risk

Attorney General Martha Coakley’s office recently announced that a former Massachusetts Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) instructor recently pleaded guilty in connection with submitting training records that falsely showed dozens of emergency personnel attended courses they were required to complete in order to maintain their certification.

 

 

Thomas Codair, Sr., 50, of Medford, an EMT instructor who taught refresher training courses to police officers and firefighters, pleaded guilty in Suffolk Superior Court on charges of OEMS Violations [False Statements in Documents/Aiding and Abetting Others to Evade OEMS Requirements] (4 counts) and Conspiracy to Commit OEMS Violation (1 count). After the plea was entered, Suffolk Superior Court Judge Janet Sanders sentenced Codair to two-and-a-half years in the House of Correction and imposed a $1,000 fine on each of the four EMT violations. The Judge then suspended the jail sentence, provided that Codair does not violate probation for a one year period.[WCx]

 

 

This defendant put the public’s health and safety at risk by running a scheme that falsely certified emergency personnel,” said Coakley.  “Proper certification ensures that emergency personnel are properly trained and equipped with the medical skills necessary for emergency treatment.”

 

 

The top four executives of a local ambulance company were also charged for their roles in allegedly taking advantage of Codair’s scheme. Codair’s co-defendants are Brian Connor, 50, of Arlington; Jonathan Kulis, 37, of Wilmington; Michael McPherson, 38, of Billerica; and Brian O’Connor, 39, of Woburn. These co-defendants are the president/CEO, chief operating officer, and vice presidents, respectively, of LifeLine Ambulance in Woburn. The men are each charged with OEMS Violation [False Statements to OEMS/Evade OEMS Requirements] and Conspiracy to Commit OEMS Violation.

 

 

In Massachusetts, there are three levels of EMTs: Basic, Intermediate, and Paramedic. The Emergency Medical Services statute and accompanying regulations require all EMTs to be licensed.  Once initially certified, EMTs are required by the Office of Emergency Medical Services (OEMS) regulations to renew their certificates every two years.  To qualify for recertification, individuals holding EMT Basic certification are required during each two-year cycle to complete mandatory continuing education (CE) and a 24-hour refresher course.  EMT Paramedics, consistent with their correspondingly greater treatment responsibilities, must complete mandatory CE and a 48-hour refresher course.

 

 

In December 2008, the Attorney General’s Office began the first phase of its investigation into fraudulent EMT recertification. That investigation culminated with the indictments of the former Police Chief of the Hamilton Police Department (HPD); a former Wenham Police Department Lieutenant and Ipswich Selectman; the training coordinator for the Danvers-based Lyons Ambulance Service (Lyons), who is the retired Fire Chief of Middleton and Ipswich, and; a former reserve police office from HPD who conducted Emergency Medical Technician (EMT) training.  The two instructors in that case, Henry Michalski, Jr. and David Mastrianni, have since pleaded guilty.

 

 

The second phase of the AG’s investigation resulted in the indictment of five people: EMT instructor Leo Nault, two paramedics, and two EMTs for their roles in a similar fraudulent scheme. Nault pleaded guilty in May 2011 to charges of emergency services violations and three indictments charging conspiracy and received a two-and-a-half year suspended House of Correction sentence with probation for one year, and ordered to pay fines totaling $16,000. A paramedic and two EMTs, Victor Valdez, Jeffrey Given and Tonia Schofield, have also pleaded guilty in that case.

 

 

In the next phase of the investigation, authorities discovered another widespread scheme to fraudulently recertify EMTs without their having completed the required refresher course. An investigation revealed that Codair was the central figure in this scheme. Codair was an EMT formerly at Armstrong Ambulance and he taught four refresher training courses between 2006 and 2009. Codair held the courses at the Medford Police Training Academy, and for those particular courses, Codair permitted EMTs to sign course rosters without attending the course. Codair then submitted the rosters to OEMS, falsely certifying all signers’ attendance at those courses, thus enabling the signers to qualify for recertification.

 

 

Authorities also allege that Connor, Kulis, McPherson and O’Connor each signed attendance rosters for a 2007 refresher course without having attended any of the classes. Codair then submitted the rosters to OEMS for credit. The four men each relied on OEMS granting them credit for having attended the 2007 refresher in applying for, and obtaining EMT recertification.

 

 

The refresher course is based on a national standard curriculum developed by the U.S. Department of Transportation, National Highway Traffic Safety Administration.  It is divided into six modules that cover the following areas of basic patient medical care:

 

(1) Preparatory (including scene safety, lifting and moving patients, consent, refusal);

(2) Airway (including opening the airway, suctioning, resuscitation techniques);

(3) Patient assessment (including initial assessment, patient history, physical exam);

(4) medical/behavioral (including general pharmacology, breathing difficulty, cardiac, diabetic, allergic, poisoning/overdose and behavioral emergencies);

(5) Trauma (including shock, wounds, burns, bone/joint injuries, and head/spine injuries);

(6) Obstetrics, infants and children.

 

 

Continuing education classes provide additional supplemental training and education to help EMTs stay current with the constant growth and development in the field of emergency medical care, including courses that focus on recreational drugs, mass casualty training, incident command training, OSHA update, and HIPAA privacy training.  The training requirements must be completed by December 31st of the second year of the two-year cycle.

 

Author Michael B. Stack, CPA, Director of Operations, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. is an expert in employer communication systems and part of the Amaxx team helping companies reduce their workers compensation costs by 20% to 50%. He is a writer, speaker, and website publisher.  www.reduceyourworkerscomp.com.  Contact:  mstack@reduceyourworkerscomp.com.

 

 

WORKERS COMP MANAGEMENT MANUAL:  www.WCManual.com
MODIFIED DUTY CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/transitional-duty-cost-calculator.php

 

Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.

 

©2012 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact us at: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

 

Nearly 5 Dozen Workers Perish on the Job in Massachusetts

 

According to a new report from several Massachusetts agencies, nearly five dozen workers died on the job during the last year in the commonwealth.
 
 
The 2012 Dying for Work in Massachusetts: The Loss of Life and Limb in Massachusetts Workplaces report notes that 58 workers died on the job in the commonwealth in 2011; an estimated 580 additional workers died from occupational disease.[WCx]
 
 
The report, a collaboration of the Massachusetts AFL-CIO, the Massachusetts Coalition for Occupational Safety and Health (MassCOSH) and the Western Massachusetts Coalition for Occupational Safety and Health (Western MassCOSH), is unveiled each year to reflect on the workers' lost lives and to "renew our commitment to the fight for safe jobs."
 
 
Massachusetts' rate of workplace deaths has fluctuated over the past two decades, with no consistent trends indicating either a gain or drop in occupational fatalities, according to the report. 47 workers died on the job in Massachusetts in 2010 and 62 were deceased in 2009.
 
 
"What's most distressing about the findings in Dying for Work is the number of preventable accidents that are claiming the lives of so many hard working men and women every year," according to the report's co-author, Marcy Goldstein-Gelb, executive director of MassCOSH. "More disturbing still is that many of these accidents are similar to the accidents that killed workers the year before, and the year before that."
 
 
Among the findings from the report include:
 
* Thirteen firefighters died in the line of duty.
* Eight workers died on the job in the construction industry.
* Twelve workers died from motor vehicle incidents.
* Falls contributed to the deaths of 12 workers in the commonwealth in 2011, including five in the construction industry.
* Six workers died as the result of workplace violence incidents.
* Nine servicemen from Massachusetts died in the War in Afghanistan in 2011.
 
 
In addition to facts and figures, the report also includes portraits of a number of the faces of the fallen workers.[WCx]
 
 
Lastly, the Massachusetts AFL-CIO, MassCOSH and Western MassCOSH stressed the need for strengthened OSHA regulations, protections for immigrant workers, toxic chemical regulation improvements, comprehensive worksite safety programs and more.

 

 

Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. He is an editor and contributor to Workers Compensation Management Program: Reduce Costs 20% to 50%. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

 

 
 

 Editor Michael B. Stack, CPA, Director of Operations, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. is an expert in employer communication systems and part of the Amaxx team helping companies reduce their workers compensation costs by 20% to 50%. He is a writer, speaker, and website publisher. Contact Mstack@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com. 

  
WORKERS COMP MANAGEMENT MANUAL:  www.WCManual.com
MODIFIED DUTY CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/transitional-duty-cost-calculator.php

 

Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.

 

©2012 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact us at: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

Former MBTA Driver Charged with Workers Comp Fraud

A former MBTA driver (Massachusetts) is looking at a fall trial on charges that she staged an armed robbery, lied about it to police, and then claimed more than $7,000 in workers compensation funds, Suffolk County District Attorney Daniel Conley reported.

 
 
Nancy Parker, 53, of Burlington was arraigned recently in Suffolk Superior Court on charges of workers comp fraud, making a false police report, and misleading an investigator, a subsection of the state’s witness intimidation statute. (WCxKit)
 
 
Assistant District Attorney David McGowan told the court that Parker was driving an MBTA bus on Route 111 in the area of Garfield Avenue and Exeter Street in Chelsea on the afternoon of Oct. 2, 2007, when she made the initial false report.
 
 
When MBTA Transit Police along with Chelsea Police and other law enforcement officials responded to a call for shots fired, Parker allegedly told them that she was heading inbound when she stopped to pick up a passenger. The man, that Parker allegedly told Transit Police detectives about, pulled a gun, demanded her money, and shot at her.  He shot her once as she sat in her seat and three more times after she tried to rush past him and he pushed her to the ground, where he took her wallet and fled.
 
 
Though she claimed ignorance as to his identity or motive beyond the robbery, Parker allegedly gave a detailed description of the assailant. This description led Transit Police to conduct an extensive investigation into who he might have been. After posting a composite sketch to the Massachusetts Most Wanted web site and circulating it among local businesses, Transit Police received a tip that led to particular scrutiny of a suspect in past offenses. He was eventually cleared of wrongdoing in the bus incident.
 
 
Parker also allegedly showed investigators her uniform jacket, which had three holes in it. Though she described them as bullet holes, she suffered no injuries from the shooting she described. She did, however, leave work and file a workers comp claim which amounted to $7,750.87, plus an additional $2,063.07 in payments to medical providers.
 
 

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In a second interview with Transit Police, Parker allegedly stated that she had lied in her initial statement. This time she allegedly indicated that a former intimate partner had sent the gunman to collect a $5,000 debt Parker had incurred about 14 years earlier.
 
 
After interviewing that former partner, conducting further investigation, and attempting to contact Parker only to be met with evasiveness or, on one occasion, shouted profanities, Transit Police determined that her story was a fabricated.
 
 
Parker was first charged in Chelsea District Court on April 30, 2009. A judge dismissed the case of prosecutor objections in 2010. Conley’s office put the matter to a grand jury last year, leading to her Dec. 20 indictment. (WCxKit)
 
Her trial is now scheduled for Oct. 15, and she is due back in court soon.
 
Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. He is an editor and contributor to Workers Compensation Management Program: Reduce Costs 20% to 50%. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.
 
 
WORKERS COMP MANAGEMENT GUIDEBOOK:  www.WCManual.com
 
WORK COMP CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/calculator.php
 
Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.
 
©2012 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact us at: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

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Former Mass Restaurant Owner Violates Wage and Hour Laws

The former owner of a Woburn, Massachusetts restaurant has been arraigned for allegedly violating the Commonwealth’s wage and hour laws, Attorney General Martha Coakley announced. 
 
 
Lynne A. Howell, 50, of Woburn, former owner of La Stanza Diva Ristorante, was arraigned on charges of Failure to Pay Wages (3 counts), and Failure to Provide Suitable Pay Stub Record (3 counts). WCxKit
 
 
According to authorities, Howell failed to pay three of her employees’ wages for work they performed at the restaurant and failed to provide the three employees with pay stubs.
 
 
The Attorney General’s Office began an investigation in March of 2009, after a former employee filed a nonpayment of wage complaint with the Fair Labor Division.  In August 2009, the Fair Labor Division issued a civil citation against Howell and La Stanza Diva Ristorante for failure to pay timely wages in the amount of $1,650 and a penalty in the amount of $500.  A penalty for failure to produce records for inspection in the amount of $1,000 was also assessed. 
 
 
While the citation was under appeal by Howell, the Fair Labor Division received complaints from two additional employees in November 2009, alleging that Howell failed to pay them their wages.
 
 
Under Massachusetts law, employers must pay employees within six days of the termination of the pay period. Employers must provide a pay stub with proper information, including rates of pay and legal deductions. (WCxKit)
 
 
Howell was arraigned recently in Woburn District Court at which time she pleaded not guilty and was released on personal recognizance.  Howell is due back in court on Dec. 16, for a pre-trial hearing. 
 
 
Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. See www.LowerWC.com for more information. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.
 

NEW 2012 WORKERS COMP BOOK:  www.WCManual.com 
WORK COMP CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/calculator.php

 
Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.
 
©2011 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact

Staffing Agency Tried to Skip Out on Workers Comp Payments

The owner of a Lowell, Massachusetts staffing company has pleaded guilty to charges he underreported the size and scope of his business operations in order to avoid paying approximately $110,000 in workers compensation premiums, Attorney General Martha Coakley’s Office announced.  

 
Dara Duong, 53, of Lowell, pleaded guilty to charges of Workers Compensation Fraud (3 counts), and Larceny over $250 (2 counts). After the plea was entered, Superior Court Judge Kathe Tuttman sentenced Duong to two-and-a-half years in the House of Correction, suspended for three years and three years of probation.  Duong was further ordered to pay full restitution and perform 400 hours of community service at the Muscular Dystrophy Association in Beverly.
 
 
The AG’s Office began an investigation after the Massachusetts Insurance Fraud Bureau (IFB) finished its own investigation and referred the matter for prosecution. Duong was the owner of three companies based in Lowell: Middlesex Temporary Agency (Middlesex), Ankgor Staffing, Inc. (Ankgor), and General Labor Services (General Labor).  All three companies provided unskilled labor, such as factory workers, to several client companies.
 
 
Over a three-year period Duong intentionally underreported his companies’ payrolls, the total number of employees, and the number of clients his employees worked for. Duong also misrepresented job classifications as part of a scheme to avoid paying higher workers comp premiums to two insurance companies.  Investigators discovered that based on Duong’s false representations on his insurance policies, he avoided paying approximately $110,000 in workers comp premiums for a total of three policy periods.  (WCxKit)
 
A Middlesex Grand Jury returned indictments against Duong and he was arraigned on in Middlesex Superior Court where he originally pleaded not guilty.
 
 
Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. He is an editor and contributor to Workers Compensation Management Program: Reduce Costs 20% to 50%. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.
 
 
 
NEW 2012 WORKERS COMP MANAGEMENT GUIDEBOOK:  www.WCManual.com
WORK COMP CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/calculator.php
 
Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.
 
©2012 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact us at: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

Former Asbestos School Owner Sentenced to Prison Time

The former owner of the country’s largest asbestos abatement training school has been sentenced to prison after having fled the United States after her trial in 2008.
 
 
According to the Environmental Protection Agency, U.S. District Judge Nathaniel Gorton sentenced Albania Deleon to 87 months in prison to be followed by 3 years of supervised release. She was ordered to pay more than $1.2 million in restitution to the Internal Revenue Service and several hundred thousand dollars to AIM Mutual Insurance Company. (WCxKit)
 
 
In 2008, Deleon was convicted of charges including selling training certificates to thousands of illegal aliens who had not taken the mandatory course. She allegedly placed these unqualified people in temporary positions as certified asbestos abatement workers in public buildings.
 
 
From approximately 2001 to 2006, Deleon owned and operated Environmental Compliance Training (ECT), a certified asbestos training school located in Methuen, Mass. ECT normally offered training courses on a weekly basis at its Methuen offices, however, many of the recipients of the certificates never took the required course.
 
 
Instead, with Deleon’s knowledge and approval, ECT’s office employees issued certificates of course completion to thousands of individuals who did not take the course. These individuals filed the certificates with the Massachusetts Division of Occupational Safety in order to be authorized to work in the asbestos removal industry. Many of the recipients were illegal aliens who wished to skip the four-daylong course so that they would not forego a week’s pay.
 
 
Since ECT’s training course records were subject to inspection, Deleon sought to cover up ECT’s practice of issuing certificates to untrained applicants by having the applicants sign final examination answer sheets that already had been completed and graded, which she maintained in ECT’s files. Based on the evidence at trial and information supplied by the Division of Occupation Safety, ECT issued training certificates to more than 2,000 untrained individuals.
 
 
Deleon is the fifth environmental criminal captured since the EPA fugitive website was launched in December 2008. (WCxKit)
 
 
Today’s sentence marks the final chapter in bringing Albania Deleon to justice,” said EPA’s Cynthia Giles. “Committing environmental crimes to make a profit that put workers and our communities at risk [carries] serious consequences.”
 
 
Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. See www.LowerWC.com for more information. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.
 

WORKERS COMP GUIDEBOOK:  www.WCManual.com
 
WORK COMP CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/calculator.php

 
Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.
 
©2011 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact

OSHA Proposes 175,500 in Fines for Massachusetts Employer

The U.S. Department of Labor's Occupational Safety and Health Administration (OSHA) recently cited Spincraft in North Billerica for 38 alleged violations of workplace safety standards.
 
 
According to an OSHA report, an inspection was opened after the agency learned that a worker sustained serious eye and facial injuries when the grinding wheel of the portable grinder he was operating ruptured and kicked back in his face. Inspectors found that the grinder was not guarded or set up properly, and steps had not been taken to ensure that it was operated at the proper speed. The metal fabrication plant faces a total of $175,500 in proposed penalties. (WCxKit)
 
 
The inspection also uncovered other hazards throughout the plant, including obstructed exit access, improper propane storage, failure to inspect cranes on a frequent and regular basis, failure to inspect crane running ropes and test crane upper limit switches, a lack of hazard communication training and numerous electrical hazards, as well as unguarded ladder way openings, floor holes, and open-sided floors and platforms.
 
 
A total of 32 serious violations carrying $173,000 in proposed penalties were cited. A serious violation occurs when there is substantial probability that death or serious physical harm could result from a hazard about which the employer knew or should have known. (WCxKit)
 
 
Six other-than-serious violations with $2,500 in fines were cited for undocumented energy control procedures and additional machine guarding, crane, electrical and hazard communication issues. An other-than-serious violation is one that has a direct relationship to job safety and health, but probably would not cause death or serious physical harm.
 
 
 
Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. See www.LowerWC.com for more information. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

Our WORKERS COMP BOOK:  www.WCManual.com
 
 

 

WORK COMP CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/calculator.php
 
Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.
 
©2011 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com.

Massachusetts AG Reminds of Importance of Fraud Detection By Employers

Recently addressing a group of 40 fraud directors from around the country, Massachusetts Attorney General Martha Coakley highlighted the importance of collaboration among law enforcement, employers, employees, and local fraud bureaus to prevent and prosecute cases of fraud across a variety of industries, according to a report from her office.
 
 
The cost of corruption on businesses and taxpayers is significant,” AG Coakley said. “It undermines the level playing field for businesses, distorts the competitive marketplace, and costs taxpayers at a time when every dollar is crucial.  It is in everyone’s interest – in both the public and private sector – to deter and prosecute cases of fraud, and we must all work together to do that effectively.” (WCxKit)
 
 
The Fraud Directors Conference, held in Chatham, was sponsored by the Insurance Fraud Bureau of Massachusetts. The Attorney General discussed the types of cases prosecuted by her office ranging from public corruption and Medicaid fraud matters to workers compensation and auto insurance schemes. 
 
 
She highlighted examples in which public and private cooperation proved key factors in deterring cases of fraud.  For instance, when the state was confronted with an uptick of cases of auto insurance fraud schemes, a collaborative effort between the Massachusetts Insurance Fraud Bureau, District Attorneys, federal and state law enforcement, and private insurance companies worked to combat these crimes and build strong criminal cases.
 
 
Coakley’s office has made the investigation and prosecution of cases of fraud and corruption a priority. For instance, in the last fiscal year, the Attorney General’s Office recovered $69 million in Medicaid fraud. (WCxKit)
 
 
Recently, she reported the indictments against 10 people in connection with four Medicaid Fraud cases.
 
 
Author Robert Elliott, executive vice president, Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. has worked successfully for 20 years with many industries to reduce Workers Compensation costs, including airlines, healthcare, printing/publishing, pharmaceuticals, retail, hospitality and manufacturing. See www.LowerWC.com for more information. Contact: Info@ReduceYourWorkersComp.com
 
 
REDUCE COMP BOOK:  www.WCManual.com
 
WORK COMP CALCULATOR:  www.LowerWC.com/calculator.php

 
Do not use this information without independent verification. All state laws vary. You should consult with your insurance broker or agent about workers comp issues.
 
©2011 Amaxx Risk Solutions, Inc. All rights reserved under International Copyright Law. If you would like permission to reprint this material, contact

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