Drained - A Water Documentary Series

Drained - Tales of a Modern Water Crisis

​Water Charity Contributes to Production of Documentary Series on Water

Water Charity is an Executive Producer on an exciting new documentary series that will focus on water!  

Mining at Black MesaWe are working with Director Chris Cotter, and his Tailor Made Media to produce a series of episodes on a number of major water issues, including many that affect us here in the US.  Filming is already underway.

Episodes will include Standing Rock & Black Mesa, issues which deal with serious water concerns for Native Americans.  There are episodes that will focus on work we are doing in Africa, and the general World Water Crisis.

It is all rather exciting.  Our connection to Chris goes back to his previous film, the documentary Refugee: The Eritrean Exodus, which has gained worldwide attention for shining a light on the under-reported plight of Eritrean Refugees in the Horn of Africa. It also helped connect us to the Eritrean refugee camps in Ethiopia where Water Charity is working to help the water situation for the refugees there.

DAPL protestNaturally, WC is not a production company.  Hehehe.  But we did feel that this was important work, and that having it get out there would satisfy one of our missions as a non-profit, namely that of educating the public on the various water crises happening.

A treatment of the first 5 episodes can be found here.

We can still use more contributions for this.  Not to just recoup what we have already invested, but to keep the series ongoing and add more stories!  If you ever wanted to me a movie producer, now is your chance.  All donations made on this page will go to financing this ambitious documentary series, and educating people abou a great many important water-related issues.

Come back here for updates!

Drained Promo

Funds Needed : 

Project : Base - Water Charity Partnership

Chamonix Wingsuit Brigade

PROJECT BASE H2O - Water Charity Partnership (& Peer To Peer Fundraising Challenge):


Meet wingsuit fliers Sam Hardy & Nate Jones: 



These guys are the gravity defying BASE jumpers who comprise PROJECT BASE H2O. Sam, from England, and Nate, from Australia, are leading enthusiasts of a relatively new sport, a type of base jumping that uses "flying squirrel" type wingsuits to allow them to fly & glide through the air and perform aerial manoeuvres; human birds one could say.  As cool as that is, this isn't all they are up to.  They also do charity work!

As they globe trot and soar in far-flung locales, these rockstars actually take time to fund and implement water projects where they go.  We met them as they were doing a project in Ethiopia, where Water Charity was working as well, and we decided that working together would be a great idea.  We, as an established WASH development organization, can help them do bigger and more efficient projects, as well as handle the donations, leaving them to focus on what they do best... flying, and helping people in a spectacular fashion.  


Check out the video below to see the full story from Mission Ethiopia, where they were flying in Simien National Park.

On World Water Day - March 22nd 2015 - Sam and Nathan did the first ever wingsuit flight in The Simien Mountains National Park, while they were on their Project : BASE charity mission in Ethiopia. Sam and Nathan raised $11,000 to benefit the local communities near to the BASE jumping locations.  Their donations went towards building a new water well and refurbishment of an old water well in Miligebsa. They also built a new water well in the Amhara region that was completed in summer 2016, and delivered 20 "one world" footballs to 4 local schools, and furnished a satellite school with new school furniture.

Now, Water Charity and Project : Base are working together to create new projects for them to do.  We are planning to distribute and install high-quality water filters to the nearby villages when they fly in places with water issues.  This is an extension of Water Charity's very successful Filters for Life Program and is focusing on the Sawyer "dialysis style" water filters.  You can read about the technology on the Fitlters For Life page.  To support this work, use the DONATE button below, and give generously.  We will update this page with photos and footage as it comes in, as well as start new pages for the individual projects they undertake.

Access to clean, running water is something that most of us take for granted; and yet across the world, water-related diseases affect more than 1.5 billion people every year. The wings 4 water filter is able to clean over 1 thousand litres of water per day and a single filter can easily be shared between 4-6 households which has a lifespan of over 3.75 million litres when maintained. 

We will leave you with this stunning shot of Nathan coming in for the world's first human flight hi-five!  

Highest Hi 5 (Wingsuit)
Please check out their work and BASE jumping via :

While you can donate and help fundraise via the widget above, the main Fundraising Campaign Page can be found HERE (with Facebook comments, more P2P interaction and Social Media Share features)

​You can also donate via PayPal:

Project Base Wingsuit Night Flight

Funds Needed : 

Refugee Aid Initiative - Worldwide

UNHCR Camp for Syrian Refugees


​A large percentage of Water Charity projects help refugees and internally displaced people. Our typical projects often make a huge difference for people contemplating leaving their homes. Having clean water can be a major factor in deciding not to flee your home to begin with.

And, we have done a good number of projects that have explicit refugee components to them over the years. Click Here to see some of our projects with major refugee elements.

Now, in this time, we are seeing an unprecendented number of people risking their lives with only a thin hope of making it somewhere they imagine to be better. People are setting out on rigorous, potentially deadly journies with nothing but what they can carry, crossing deserts, risking drowning at sea, finding themselves at the mercy of human traffickers, and there are many casualties in this humanitarian crisis. A growing number of these people are "climate refugees" who leave their homes (at least in part) due to changes in the climate making their homes unlivable.Massive Refugee Camp

In addition to our normal work, Water Charity is attempting to provide assistance to these displaced people on a greater scale.  We are setting up projects now to deliver direct assistance at refugee camps where possible.

We all know that life in a refugee camp is no vacation. People who have already suffered trauma, atrocities, abuse and victimization find themselves, at the end of a long and difficult exodus... in a place that is often deplorable and depressing. Furthermore, many refugees are doomed to stay in these places for interminable amounts of time, with little hope of ever getting out and restarting their interrupted lives.

What to do about this is beyond the scope of what Water Charity can deal with at this time... but we CAN commit to trying to make the conditions in these camps better.  

As such, we are pleased to be expanding this initiative designed to create water, sanitation, public health, and solar lamp programs for refugee camps around the world. The inspiration for this effort was seeing the situation at the Eritrean refugee camps in the Tigray region of Ethiopia.

In case you didn't know, an amazing diaspora of Eritreans have fled the small nation in northeastern Africa... many of them unaccompanied children of 10-12 years of age. (In fact, 51% of refugees worldwide are children.)


Ethiopia is unable to extend much help to their displaced neighbors, as their own citizenry are dealing with droughts, famine, uprisings, and severe water crises.  While not completely forgotten, these refugees are forced to depend on whatever the UNHCR (UN Refugee Agency), and a small group of NGO's can muster to give them. They have severe shortages of many things we take for granted... including space to lay their heads, proper sanitation facilities, and lighting in their dwellings.

These are not problems restricted to the camps in Ethiopia, though.  Many areas of the world have tragic, sprawling encampments of people displaced for a wide variety of reasons, often in a political limbo where they can't go home, can't settle in the host country, and have little or no way to leave.

In addition to helping out with water filtration, water storage, hygiene facilities, and the like, we are also engaged in distributing solar lamps.  While many refugees are able to receive some education in these camps, they are unable to read or study at night if they can't afford a kerosene lamp or some other smoky, air-polluting device that brings with it long-term health issues. While seemingly not directly tied to our water & sanitation mission on the surface, having a safe, dependable light source leads to increased personal health and security. Having a solar lamp available to them makes it easier to find and use restroom facilities in the dark. 

The ability to read after dark, ties in with our global "Let Girls Learn" campaign as well.

Eritrean Refugee KidsWe are hoping this initiative will spawn many programs, and allow us to bring aid to camps across the globe. Sadly, there is no lack of people needing help... and the number of displaced peoples is reaching new records. According to the UNHCR, there were at least 65 million refugees last year... the first time we have crossed the 60 million mark on record. And if anything, this year has only been worse.

Measured against Earth’s 7.5 billion population, these numbers mean that 1 in every 115 people globally is now either an asylum-seeker, internally displaced, or a refugee – a level of risk for which UNHCR knows no precedent. In all, there are more forcibly displaced people today than the populations of the United Kingdom, France or Italy.

Please support this initiative to help us start as many programs and campaigns in as many refugee camps as possible.  As they are implemented, you will be able to donate directly to each of our individual efforts.  You can expect the same level of transparency and reporting that we are famous for.  Every project we do is posted on our site in a timely manner with photos, video (where possible), updates (when needed), and conclusion reports upon completion. We bring to this endeavor our stellar track record of succesful and sustainable, low-cost WASH development work.  Our field-leading efficiency, due to our unique model, will ensure that we get the most bang for our buck... and that the largest amount of people possible will be served.

It is hard enough being a refugee, without a home, stateless and overlooked... the least we can do is make sure they have clean water to drink, a safe place to defecate, and the ability to wash themselves. And if, due to our relations with the manufacturer of the wonderful d.light, we can provide a little bit of extra light along the way, so much the better.

For more insight into this issue, consider watching our friend and filmmaker Chris Cotter's "The Eritrean Exodus: Refugee" after watching the trailer below. It is a great film, and is available on iTunes and other such services.


This initiative is being carried out in conjunction with our partners, the National Peace Corps Association. NPCA & WC Logos

Funds Needed : 

Let Girls Learn Initiative - Worldwide

Let Girls Learn Initiative - Worldwide

Let Girls LearnNPCA & WC LOGOS

First Lady Michelle Obama, in concert with the State Department, USAID, and the Peace Corps, has formed a powerful collaboration, Let Girls Learn (LGL), to expand access to education for adolescent girls around the world. The program aims to improve opportunities for the 62 million girls around the world who are not able to remain in school each year. The goal is to implement community-based projects, funded with donations from non-Federal entities, and was announced with fanfare by Michelle, President Barack Obama, and Peace Corps Director Carrie Hessler-Radelet.Let Girls Learn with Michelle

Water Charity is proud to be intimately involved in this program, not only doing the very first LGL project, but committing to do hundreds more.  We are raising money specifically for these projects, thus enabling the government agencies to direct the funds they are able to raise towards other projects, and have the entire program go further, and reach more people.  We already have dozens of these projects underway, and many more coming through every day!  This promises to be a hugely impactful program.

Water Charity's take on the LGL theme involves building bathrooms and bringing running water to schools that often have neither, as well as other water system projects that save girls from having to fetch water, and eliminate school days lost to waterborne illness.  With all the other pressures that might serve to keep girls from going to, or staying in school, we feel the last thing should be lack of access to sanitation and proper hygiene.  In many parts of the world, young girls drop out of school when they get their menses. Aside from pressure to start families at this age, the lack of clean bathrooms, proper toilets with doors, and running water are major factors in the high drop out rate.  Some girls simply miss school for their entire period every month... many never return.

The program was announced to target Albania, Benin, Burkina Faso, Cambodia, Georgia, Ghana, Moldova, Mongolia, Mozambique, Togo and Uganda, with Thailand, The Gambia, and Ethiopia under consideration. 62 Million Girls Each YearAll of these countries are now involved in LGL projects, and later this year, the program will expand to include all of the countries where Peace Corps operates.  We here at Water Charity will be funding PCV led projects in as many of these places as we can, and have already hit the ground running.

Through our partnership with the National Peace Corps Association (NPCA), Water Charity has committed to the implementation of projects to build and improve 100 bathrooms, and install water systems, at schools in Albania, as well as another 100 such projects worldwide in the designated LGL countries. We are already on pace to supersede those figures.

In addition, we will continue to enable similar PCV projects in other countries, and implement RPCV projects that are in the spirit of and in support of the LGL mission.  These projects that are in the spirit of LGL, but not officially part of the program, we designate LGL+.  By clicking that link you can see those projects, while the full Let Girls Learn tag is applied to projects within the program, and can be perused seperately.  Both types will fall under this Water Charity Let Girls Learn Initiative, and can be followed from this page.  Projects with an arrow next to them have been completed and have conclusion pages up already.  Those with circles next to them are still underway.Carrie Hessler-Radelet

Access to a clean and safe bathroom is crucial for all children, but is especially important for young girls as they reach adolescence. NPCA and Water Charity helped develop, and provided the funding for, the first LGL project, the Svey Leu High School Latrine Project - Cambodia. That project, which has been completed, exemplifies the need for dedicated bathroom facilities and water systems that provide hygienic and sanitary conditions as well as privacy, safety, and dignity.

Male or female, no student should have to defecate in the open, or attend a school without proper bathrooms and running water. While our focus here is on the needs of the girls, all of our projects also include comparable facilities for the boys, teachers and parents as well.

We hope you will support us in this effort.  Donations can be made on the individual project and program pages. (Links to them are below) Our programs are collections of projects in their own right, as typified by our 100 Water Projects Program - Albania which, alone, will have 100 projects under it.

Donation to our projects go towards recouping the funds we have spent already on that project, as WC pre-funds all of our projects out of pocket and allows people to adopt them, in whole or in part, after they are already begun. The efficiency and agility of this methodology should be obvious, and, in this way, we never ask people to donate to projects that aren't already a reality--as is common in most philanthropy--but to support ongoing, proven, and even successfully completed projects with the knowledge that time is of the essence where water is concerned.

HERE the FLOTUS acknowledges our commitment to LGL. We thank her and her staff for the full paragraph about us on the .gov website (the 5th new announcement)!  And HERE, the Washington Post reports on it (end of 3rd paragraph).

This program is made possible through the partnership of WATER CHARITY and the NATIONAL PEACE CORPS ASSOCIATION.


Funds Needed : 

Filters for Life Program – Worldwide

Filters for Life Program – Worldwide

The Filters For Life Program is Water Charity's flagship, worldwide endeavor to provide much-needed water filters for people around the world. With developments in filter technology over the last five years or so, we can now provide needy communities with long-lasting, effective water filters that can provide as much as 650 gallons of water a day each.  Point One bucket kitThese carbon nanotube filters are guaranteed to last for 1,000,000 gallons (and often last far longer with a modicum of maintenance)... and this technology allows for this at a very reasonable price.

The hollow membrane style (dialysis) filters offer a substantial improvement over the older biosand, ceramic, and activated charcoal filters we had been using.

They are small, light, and easily transported. Whereas, biosand filters are large and heavy.  The making of the various grades of sand, and the transportation of this heavy material accounted for a huge portion of the cost of a biosand installation.

The Sawyer filters we use are very durable and difficult to break... whereas the ceramic filters we had favored previously are notoriously prone to cracking, and thus eliminating their ability to protect people from pathogens.  They also had far slower flow rates, and could therefore serve less people per installation.

We are very excited about this program, which will include individual projects all over the world. The need for these filters is great, and there is almost no limit to the number of  filters we can distribute as the funds become available.

Taiphoon Haiyan Distribution
Keep in mind:

  • 80% of all disease is water-borne
  • 50% of all hospital beds worldwide are occupied by someone suffering from a water-related illness
  • Lack of clean drinking water kills more people globally than all forms of violence combined... including war.

There is no need for these statistics to be true anymore. We have all the tools we need to completely eliminate this suffering and waste of life. The predominant victims of this terrible situation are young children. Simple diarrhea is a leading killer of children under 5.  When it is so simple to prevent waterborne illness, there is no excuse for this. These kids deserve a chance.

As an addition to our current roster of successful programs in water and sanitation, which have included well drilling, rainwater catchment, toilet and hand-washing station construction, emergency relief, reforestation efforts and more--including a good number of filter projects--as well as our acclaimed Appropriate Projects initiative, this new program will be an umbrella for our worldwide push to get filters into the hands of those people who desperately need them. It includes most of the relevant projects, large and small... thus enabling people to donate to the overall effort.

For various reasons, some filter projects are tied into other initiatives or programs... generally where the filter installations are just a part of a larger effort.  Many rainwater catchment projects, for instance, have a filter component, but being that only a few filters are involved, and the larger part of the project are the gutters, the tanks and the distribution system... such projects don't technically fall under this program.

Water Drop WorldThe projects in this program, are larger distributions, and are upwardly scalable. As such, the more money we can raise, the more filters we can give out. Instead of creating and packaging the individual filter delivery projects one by one and funding them separately, it makes sense to raise as much money as possible and keep the filters flowing. In this way, we can also get larger grants from foundations and concerned organizations. We have hopes that, in time, this program can grow into one of the largest thing we have done.

For those interested in the filter technology we are presently using, please feel free to go to the Sawyer International website and peruse the relevant materials. We use primarily their Point One filter, but for hospitals, clinics and other sites we will also be making the Point Zero Two purifier available.  Both filters are engineered to have no holes large enough for even the smallest microbes to pass through. Point One = .1 micron engineering and Point Zero Two = .02 microns [note: The Point One is more than capable of handling the amoebas, cysts, bacteria, and protozoa that normally render water un-potable.]

This is an exciting program, and we hope you will see the need for it and join in. Water Charity is currently active in over 65 countries around the world. As the money comes in we will take the Filters For Life program into all of them and beyond.

If there are certain regions where you are especially interested in helping, it will be possible to donate specifically for those countries or areas. Just send us a message with your donation. However, we are hoping people will recognize that a general donation to the program itself will be the most effective way to get the maximum number of filters out in the shortest amount of time.

We are water... literally. The human body is about 70% water by mass, and a typical human cell is composed of 98.73% water molecules. Think about it.

CLICK HERE to see all the projects, or the links for the various individual projects in this program at the bottom of the page.

Kids using Sawyer water filtersNew made Sawyer Bucket Filters


Funds Needed : 

Permagarden Training Initiative - Worldwide

Permagarden Training Initiative - Worldwide

Water Charity and the National Peace Corps Association are pleased to announce our new Permagarden Training initiative - Worldwide. Under the direction of Peter Jensen, training and support will be provided to Peace Corps staff, Peace Corps Volunteers (PCVs) and their local counterparts, Peace Corps Trainees, Returned Peace Corps Volunteers (RPCVs), and Non-Governmental Organizations (NGOs) around the world.

The initiative is now underway, with the following:

Peace Corps Permagarden Training - Swaziland 

Gisenyi Permagarden Training - Rwanda

Peace Corps Permagarden Training - Madagascar

Peace Corps Permagarden Training - Ethiopia

Permagarden Training Initiative - WorldwideThe trainings will be centered around the “Terra Firma Method”, a time-proven training methodology developed by Peter Jensen, Permagarden Training Specialist, over a lifetime, but more specifically through many years as a Peace Corps trainer.

The Method
The Terra Firma Method is a simple, visual technique suitable for the training of families in low literacy populations. It requires little to no capital outlay by the family itself and can be accomplished without external inputs. It is easy to learn, do and teach.

The method is based on Five Steps, which revolve around a circle showing continuity. These steps are: Assess, Capture, Protect, Produce and Manage. Each step has corresponding tasks which are small and doable by even the most marginalized individuals and families.

A critical behavior change philosophy employed throughout the training and the ongoing outreach is The Rule of CLOSE. This Rule, also developed by Jensen, requires that all actions be close to the point of daily management, use ONLY locally accessible materials; are organic in terms of content and evolution; are small in size to appeal to anyone; and, are easy to see, do and teach others.

By implementing the method, families can achieve remarkably high productive yields of nutrient-dense grains, greens, fruit, root and legume crops throughout the year, regardless of dry or rain season. By Permagarden Training Initiative - Worldwideusing the Climate-Smart adaptation, mitigation and intensification principles (berms, double digging and intensive intercropping, respectively) it is possible to achieve family level nutrition security on a daily basis.

The youth, elderly and the disabled can become not only active participants but community-level educators as well, leading to even further psychosocial empowerment through resilience skills. By learning how to maximize even the smallest landscapes while minimizing the impacts of heavy rains and long droughts, large parcels of land are not necessary, leading to greater landscape resource management and income generation from value-added products close to the home. As the method requires no additional materials, such as fertilizers, special tools or irrigation, it can spread rapidly from neighbor to neighbor in any community, including densely populated IDP camps.

These family and school-based Permagardens can serve as the link between agriculture and nutrition as they directly address a broad array of agronomic, environmental, health, economic and social challenges. Through Permagarden actions, these issues convert into agroecological resilience on the small scale with eventual translation to the agroecosystem as a whole leading to sustainable resource management

Permagarden Training Initiative - WorldwideThe Initiative
The initiative has been started through the generosity of an anonymous donor, who has provided the funds to begin the program and ensure its success over the first year. In addition, he will match all outside donations, dollar-for-dollar, to enable rapid expansion.

Additional funding will be raised through the National Peace Corps Association Community Fund.

The initiative is designed to be unlimited in its scope and duration. Starting as a series of week-long trainings at Peace Corps posts in various countries in Africa, it is envisioned that the technology will be quickly spread to other continents with amazing results.

The skills taught will be easily implemented and result in lifelong changes in the lives of those touched. The results will span all areas, including health, education, food security, economic benefit, and preparation for and remediation of the effects of climate change.

Not the least of the benefits of this program will be the impact on the Peace Corps community. It will further the objectives of the Peace Corps, make the service of PCVs vastly more productive and satisfying, and create a platform for the continuing involvement RPCVs and the entire community.

This video below is a time-lapse of a 20 minute rainshower followed by 40 minutes of sunshine, compressed into 25 seconds.  It highlights that even during these brief showers, just 4 mm of rain falling from a 30 square meter roof will result in over 100 liters of water.  You can see how the "saturation pits" hold the water, keep it from running off and taking valuable topsoil with it, and then, ultimately, put it back into the earth where it is needed.

Your donation using the button below will be used for the next project.

Funds Needed : 

Latin America & Caribbean Water & Sanitation Initiative

Latin American & Carribean Flags

Carnival! Latin America's Post Lent Party...Water Charity is pleased to announce our new Latin America & Caribbean Water & Sanitation Initiative.

Water Charity has always done a lot of work in South America, Central America and The Caribbean.  In fact, our very first project was in Guatemala!  As a kind of doubling down on our commitment to this rich region with a wide range of water & sanitation issues, we have ported over our successful model from East & West Africa to get more done by raising more funds.

The initiative was started with generous funding from the Paul Bechtner Foundation for use in the development of new projects in the designated regions.  This will allow us to expand the work we are doing in these countries, continuing to boost access to clean water and sanitation in a large and diverse collection of lands. We are happy to be able to ramp up our already successful efforts in Latin America and The Carribean.

Projects are being (and will be) implemented by Peace Corps Volunteers, Returned Peace Corps Volunteers, and qualified and experienced local NGOs.  We will scale up successful programs and projects, like the Sierra Madre Program which has been helping village after village in the mountains of Chiapas straddling the border between Mexico & Guatemala.  We are also creating brand new projects as well as doing new things with old friends like this Orphanage Project in Jamaica.

To read about the projects as they are being rolled out, click on the links below.

Water Source in DRGetting Water by Mule

Funds Needed : 

Water Charity Training and Support Initiative

Changing Cylinder Seals


WATER CHARITY, in collaboration with the NATIONAL PEACE CORPS ASSOCIATION, announces the establishment of our
TRAINING & SUPPORT INITIATIVE (TSI) as a major programmatic component of Water Charity's assistance to Peace Corps Volunteers.

The primary objective of TSI is to empower Peace Corps, through its  Peace Corps Volunteers (PCVs) around the world, to implement all water, sanitation, and public health projects that they determine are needed in the locations where they live and work by providing them with support, training, and funding.

We are moving from our current mode of providing support to PCVs when their project planning is well underway back to the point where we enter the planning at the conceptualization stage.  This will be costly, and we are presently seeking major funding to support this initiative.


Face-to-Face training is of five types:

  • In-country training for serving PCVs and Peace Corps staff upon invitatiion from the Country Director 
  • Training to NGOs and local governments in tandem with PCVs
  • Training in the U.S. for Peace Corps nominees who are awaiting their deployment
  • Training in the U.S. for Returned Peace Corps Volunteers (RPCVs) with relevant subject-matter competence to equip them to help Water Charity staff to conduct training (Train the Trainers)
  • Training for RPCVs in the direct implementation of Water Charity projects

Pump RepairSUPPORT

In addition to the personal training described above, three types of support are provided to PCVs and Peace Corps staff:

·       Remote support by teleconference in the following areas:

o   Technical areas of water, sanitation, and public health

o   Project planning, implementation, management and evaluation

o   Securing and managing project funds

·       A staffed help desk allows PCVs to quickly obtain technical information regarding evaluation of needs, appropriate technology, and resource sourcing.  Subject matter experts and country-specific specialists (including RPCVs) provide support and mentoring.

·       An open-source repository for self help is being developed to include:

o   A  database of needs in specific geographic areas

o   A catalog of resources available to meet the needs

o   A library of appropriate technologies

Water Charity has implemented 2,800 projects in 67 countries since 2008. 

TSI is breaking new ground in bringing RPCVs into the process to help serving PCVs.  With over 7,000 PCVs in the world, all capable of doing water, sanitation, and public health projects, the opportunities are enormous.  With a potential help force of over 215,000 RPCVs, the resources are gigantic.

NOTE: To see all the projects associated with our TSI, CLICK HERE.  They can also be found by searching for the TSI taxonomy or clicking on the TSI hyperlink below.

Carolyn Daly, Guatemala

Bruce Kelsey, Cambodia












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