BJ Miller, MD, is the executive director at the San Francisco Zen Hospice. Miller is a hospice and palliative medicine physician, author, speaker, educator, and founder and President of Mettle Health.He was formerly executive director of the Zen Hospice Project and an assistant clinical professor of medicine at the University of California, San Francisco. ... People think you're Jesus because you've gone through something special. Miller, senior director of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco, knows most people regard hospice and palliative medicine with a … Miller says it's hard for him to regret the accident that changed his life. Laurencelenhardt13. B.J. The project runs largely on donations, which have diminished in recent years as donors have chosen to direct their money to social justice issues threatened under the Trump administration. Zen Hospice is a natural fit for Miller. In contrast, this is a focal point for BJ Miller, palliative care physician and executive director of the Zen Hospice Project, a San Francisco-based nonprofit that’s focused on improving our experience of death. The guesthouse of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco saw its last patient in June. Dr. BJ Miller is only 40 but he thinks about death a lot. Disability is not something to be ashamed of. ... Grief does this. Zen Hospice Project was the subject of the Netflix 2018 Academy Award-nominated short documentary End Game, about terminally ill patients in a San Francisco hospital as well as at the Zen Hospice Project house, featuring the work of palliative care physician BJ Miller and other palliative care clinicians. So death is close by, pain is close by — so is the rest of life. Suffering is a multiheaded beast. Fear helps point to the things that you care about, the things you love, the things you're afraid to lose. Zen & the Art of Letting Go Dr. BJ Miller Helps Create a Caring Circle at Zen Hospice Project by David Rosenberg. He is also a triple amputee, co-founder of a tea company, owner of a farm in Utah and a newlywed who still looks like the Ivy Leaguer he once was. Dr. BJ Miller's new project, the Center for Dying and Living, is a website designed for people to share their stories related to living with illness, disability or loss, or their stories of caring for someone with those conditions. Oprah Winfrey speaks with Dr. BJ Miller, hospice and palliative care specialist at the University of California in San Francisco, who shares his revelations about a subject that is often taboo in our culture – the experience of death. Simon & Schuster And then, over time, from the early '80s on, it's just been a very slow decline to the point now where she really requires an electric wheelchair, has a little bit of ability to stand, but not for very long, etc. The fear there, the things we are afraid to miss, are the things we really should uptick in terms of our attention now. In film, Miller is the subject of Netflix's Academy Award-nominated short documentary, End Game by veteran directors Rob Epstein, Jeffrey Friedman and executi… Miller is a hospice and palliative medicine physician, author, speaker, educator, and founder and President of Mettle Health.He was formerly executive director of the Zen Hospice Project and an assistant clinical professor of medicine at the University of California, San Francisco. While a sophomore in college, Dr. Miller suffered a devastating electrical shock throughout his body. Greater Minneapolis-St. Paul Area • Our HD360 Tours are an excellent way to showcase any space beautifully. Screenshot from “The Art of Mindful Caregiving” by Zen Hospice Project on Vimeo. Coming close to death and dealing with pain and disability inspired him to go into medicine and the field of disability rights. Connect with BJ Miller and Zen Hospice: ZenHospice.org | Facebook | Twitter. And medicine lit up, theoretically, as a way where I could use these experiences and pay them forward in some way or draw from them — not overcome them and put them behind me. But after recovering, Miller became a doctor, joined the faculty of UCSF, and is now leading a conversation about patient-centered care and redesigning the experience of how we die. So, it gets at your desire, it gets at your longing, it gets at what you're lacking. Raised in Chicago, BJ studied art history as an undergraduate at Princeton University. But I'm actually afraid of being dead. So instead the compulsion was to work with it — in a professional way that I could make a living. That [it has] a physical component, a psychological and emotional component, a spiritual component. It's helpful when patients will confess some fear to me. Miller survived that 1990 accident but lost both legs below the knee and half of one arm. He is a hospice and palliative medicine physician and sees patients and families at the UCSF Helen Diller Family Comprehensive Cancer Center. His new book, A Beginner’s Guide to the End: Practical Advice for Living Life and Facing Death is out now. BJ Miller is a hospice and palliative care specialist on a quest to reframe our relationship with death. I'm afraid of what comes next or whatever else." ... People say, "Actually I'm afraid of the pain I imagine is going to happen during the dying process." On how growing up with his mother, who had polio, influenced him. In his work in end-of-life care, he seeks to connect art, spirituality and medicine. "I'm more afraid of not living a full life. Doctor Q&A: BJ Miller Palliative care aims to ease the suffering of patients and their families. What really matters at the end of life | BJ Miller. We have medications. And then that becomes a nice compass for our way forward, how we're going to live until we die. Cicely Saunders, the grandmother of hospice work, she called it "total pain." He completed his fellowship in Hospice & Palliative Medicine at Harvard Medical School, with his clinical duties split between Massachusetts General Hospital and Dana-Farber Cancer Institute. He is a practicing hospice and palliative medicine physician and is best known for his 2015 TED Talk, "What Really Matters at the End of Life" BJ has been on the teaching faculty at UCSF School of Medicine since 2007. Fear is a big important subject and really requires and demands looking at. BJ was Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project from 2011- 2016 where he helped develop and share a pioneering model of human-centered end of life care. You don't just treat pain. 2:57. It's a multiheaded entity. As a palliative care physician at the University of California San Francisco's Cancer Center, Miller draws on his own experiences to help people with their physical, emotional and spiritual pain at the end of their lives. Show Notes. Currently an assistant clinical professor of medicine at UCSF, BJ served as executive director of Zen Hospice Project for several years. BJ MILLER,Zen Hospice Project: When people find out I'm in palliative care, first of all, many people — you start with, well, oh, well, what is that? Memorial Service will be held Thursday, June 16, 2016, at 11:00 A.M., at Swedlanda Lutheran Church in Palmyra Township, rural Hector, Minnesota. Death is an uncomfortable topic. © Copyright 2020 Minnesota Network of Hospice and Palliative Care. That's very often at the heart of people's fear of being dead — like all that they're going to miss. It taught me some adult trick of simultaneously holding on to opposing emotions. But when you push on that one, you can open up [about] what is known as [the] modern acronym of FOMO — fear of missing out. The Zen Hospice Project works to bridge medical and social models of care in effort to provide the finest palliative care available. So that's an important distinction. I started doing a little work [in] arts advocacy and disability rights. The internal culture at Zen Hospice Project became notoriously toxic in recent years. Zen Caregiving Project is a non-profit organization based in San Francisco, California with over 30 years of experience in practicing and teaching mindfulness-based, compassionate caregiving. In my early childhood, she used crutches and a brace and was extremely physically capable. That's pretty concrete. On how he helps his patients with both their fear of dying and their fear of being dead. BJ Miller, MD, talks with Michael Lerner about his life, his disability, and his role as executive director at the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco. Palliative care specialist BJ Miller helps patients face their own deaths realistically, comfortably, and on their own terms. BJ Miller is now director of the Zen Hospice in San Francisco. How do you answer the questions, “What do you do?” [7:43] What does the first meeting look like for a new patient at the Zen Hospice Project? He is the Dream Foundation Honorary Medical Chair, the only national dream-granting organization for terminally-ill adults. The Zen Hospice Project is a place where medical staff and volunteers practice love, compassion, and empathy. Zen and Buddhism offer so much in response to this situation. As executive director at Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco, BJ Miller helps patients face their own deaths realistically, comfortably and on their own terms. So is the good stuff. BJ Miller is a hospice and palliative medicine physician who thinks deeply about how to create a dignified, graceful end of life for his patients. Bridget Bentz, Molly Seavy-Nesper and Deborah Franklin adapted it for the Web. Watch BJ Miller, executive director of the Zen Hospice Project, describe his mission to reimagine death in the TED Talk below. "I'm not afraid of death," he says. Join us for a life-affirming conversation between two of the leading voices in health care today about how we can learn to live well not in spite of death but because of it. A leading voice in reimagining the end of life experience, BJ Miller, MD is a palliative care physician at University of California, San Francisco and former Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project. But that's the kind of vibe you can get — a lot of us who have disabilities know very well. It felt like such a rich, rich place that I had been forced into. Click here to learn more. We offer courses, workshops, and training for professional, family, clinical, and volunteer caregivers. Dr. BJ Miller is one of the pre-eminent speakers on patient-centered care, palliative and end-of-life care. Playing next. Many people felt it got demonstrably worse when Dr. Miller left and George Kellar, a … For Dr. BJ Miller, a palliative care specialist at UCSF and executive director of San Francisco's Zen Hospice Project, it can be a spiritual calling as well as a medical one. ... To know in your bones that you're on borrowed time with being "able-bodied" — I knew that. His TED Talk, “What Really Matters at the End of Life,” about keeping the patient at the center of care and encouraging empathic end-of-life care, and has garnered over 6 million views to date and ranked among the most viewed talks. Miller’s own life was profoundly reshaped at age 19 by an accident that involved the live wires of a parked commuter train. I'm afraid of being in the ground. That's an important distinction, because any hospice and palliative medicine team can do a lot to quell the pain and the sorrow that happens during the dying process. And there's a lot of reassurance. Of course, those two responses are related. Informed by his own experiences as a patient, BJ powerfully advocates for designing better endings. He miraculously survived but lost both legs below the knee and half of one arm. To grow up around disability from a young age, to have that carved into your worldview was, you can imagine, hugely helpful for me as a 19-year-old kid with ostensibly everything going for him. A place where people prepare to die on their own terms. That's knowable. Among the various awards received, BJ won the William Osler Distinguished Teaching Award as well as the AAHPM/Project on Death in America Palliative Medicine Community Leadership Award. It's not something to overcome, to put behind you — it's something to work with. At the end of our lives, what do we most wish for? Show Notes. Since he had looked death in the eyes, it changed the way he looked at life. Then my response, of course, is, "Well, gosh, I don't know what that's like either. ... We understand that process pretty well, and there's a lot we can do. Dr. BJ Miller is one of the pre-eminent speakers on patient-centered care, palliative and end-of-life care. Your purchase helps support NPR programming. That accident took most of his limbs, but the event and his recovery inspired him to pursue a career as a palliative care physician. I've come to understand suffering as a wedge — a gap that opens up in you. The guesthouse of the Zen Hospice Project … He is the new executive director of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco and a palliative care specialist at UCSF Medical Center. BJ Miller is a titan in the field of palliative care. We offer courses, workshops, and training for professional, family, clinical, and volunteer caregivers. He spends nearly 75 hours a week directing the hospice project, working in an outpatient clinic at UCSF and visiting those receiving home-hospice care. But let's think about it. On palliative care and the treatment of suffering. Zen & the Art of Letting Go Dr. BJ Miller Helps Create a Caring Circle at Zen Hospice Project by David Rosenberg. In his work in end-of-life care, he seeks to connect art, spirituality and medicine. The work and values of the Zen Hospice project are what drew Miller to the organization.. Dr. BJ Miller brings unique compassion to his role as Senior Director and Advocate of Zen Hospice Project. BJ Miller Understands Mortality. What began as a lark took a tragic turn when 11,000 volts of electricity suddenly surged through his body. It is important to live so that you're preparing for a good death." We Insist: A Timeline Of Protest Music In 2020. BJ heads up the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco, a not-for-profit dedicated to changing the way we think about death. Dr. BJ Miller is a palliative care physician at UCSF, the former executive director of Zen Hospice, and a leading voice reframing society’s discourse on death and dying. Creative Director/Founder HD360 Tours, LLC July 2015 – Present 4 years 3 months. One might say it affects how you see yourself. The Zen Hospice Project guesthouse opened in 1990, during the height of the AIDS epidemic. Help Zen Hospice Project show its expression of positive end-of-life experiences. He sees patients and caregivers through his online palliative care service, Mettle Health. BJ Miller is an American physician, author and speaker. Dr. Bruce (BJ) Miller Jr. is a hospice and palliative care specialist who treats hospitalized patients with terminal or life-altering illnesses. All rights reserved. His new book, with co-author Shoshana Berger, is A Beginner's Guide to the End: Practical Advice for Living Life and Facing Death. Dr. Bruce (BJ) Miller Jr. is a hospice and palliative care specialist who treats hospitalized patients with terminal or life-altering illnesses. "I'm not afraid of death," he says. The organization, based loosely on Buddhist principles, offers care that helps patients embrace the spiritual side of death. The Symington Foundation Conference on New Dimensions in Integrative Cancer Care was … An electrical shock sustained while a Princeton undergraduate nearly cost him his life. We have ways of being with each other. Report. Connect with BJ Miller and Zen Hospice: ZenHospice.org | Facebook | Twitter. hide caption. For many, it’s simply comfort, respect, love. BJ Miller, MD Executive Director, Zen Hospice Project. "So much has flowed from it," he says. Oct 29, 2018-- Oncologist and Executive Director of the Zen Hospice Project, B. J. Miller is a practitioner who is part of a Buddhist-informed, humanistic approach to care. ... Basically palliative care is the treatment of suffering, versus the rest of medicine as the treatment of disease. Hospice Champion Project with Peace Hospice Care, Hospice of St Francis and West Herts NHS Trust. But anyone who's dealt with pain — chronic pain — when the clouds part even for a moment and you have the absence of pain, it's a stunning feeling. A leading voice in reimagining the end of life experience, BJ Miller, MD is a palliative care physician at University of California, San Francisco and former Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project. They treat you like you've got special knowledge, or they treat you a little bit like Frankenstein. Palliative care aims to ease the suffering of patients and their families. Zen Caregiving Project is a non-profit organization based in San Francisco, California with over 30 years of experience in practicing and teaching mindfulness-based, compassionate caregiving. BJ is also an Assistant Clinical Professor of Medicine at the University of California San Francisco (UCSF), and is an attending specialist for the Symptom Management Service of the UCSF Helen Diller Comprehensive Cancer Center, one of the country’s very first outpatient palliative care clinics. Dr. BJ Miller, a palliative care doctor and Executive Director of San Francisco’s Zen Hospice Project, shares insights about end-of-life care in the … Register for What Matters Most at the End of Life. The sooner we do, the better, because oftentimes it's not so darn scary. Dr. BJ Miller Miller, executive director of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco, is using his experiences as doctor and “one who suffers” to fix the “badly designed” health care system for those nearing death. Today, BJ is a physician as the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF), and the executive director of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco. Zen Hospice, volunteers, spirituality and BJ Miller The US hospice system, which could be described as an alternative funding option for people at end of life to the regular Medicare/Medicaid system, is increasingly populated by the entry of large health facility operators. He sees patients and caregivers through his online palliative care service, Mettle Health. Drawing on his expertise as a physician, former Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project, and as a patient, he is an advocate for a healthcare system that maximizes quality of life and that minimizes unnecessary suffering. Our work, drawing from over 30 years of experience in hospice and end of life care, is grounded in the expression of the universal values of compassion and service. But basically ... thanks to the disability rights movement, I realized that disability is not something to be ashamed of. Take the time to savor this moving talk, which asks big questions about how we think on death and honor life. And it seems like many physicians, hospice workers, and others who work with people who are dying find spiritual insights. His expertise includes symptom management for patients with cancer. Browse more videos. But if you go there, then what has that done? Dr. BJ Miller is only 40 but he thinks about death a lot. And this idea that the world is going to continue on without them, all the things they're not going to get to see, etc. He is a practicing hospice and palliative medicine physician and is best known for his 2015 TED Talk, "What Really Matters at the End of Life" BJ has been on the teaching faculty at UCSF School of Medicine since 2007. That's why I think hospice and palliative medicine is so interesting. Drawing on his expertise as a physician, former Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project, and as a patient, he is an advocate for a healthcare system that maximizes quality of life and that minimizes unnecessary suffering. Dr. BJ Miller Dr. BJ Miller is one of the pre-eminent speakers on patient-centered care, palliative and end-of-life care. In 1990, BJ Miller was hit with 11,000 volts of electricity. He is also a triple amputee, co-founder of a tea company, owner of a farm in Utah and a newlywed who still looks like the Ivy Leaguer he once was. ... [What] I'm a little proud of is the decision to work with this experience over time, to dig into it, to mine it, to find a creative energy in it. Miller is cultivating a model for palliative care organizations around the world, and emphasizing healthcares quixotic relationship to the inevitability of death. About BJ Miller. We teach caregivers to use mindfulness-based tools to improve well-being, and through conversation, we inspire each other to live fully in the face of the universal experience of loss. Dr. BJ Miller brings unique experience to his role as Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco. ... Dr. BJ Miller knows what it feels like to be near death. Preparing for Death: A Spiritual Approach. Dr. BJ Miller is one of the pre-eminent speakers on patient-centered care, palliative and end-of-life care. "My body was literally smoking.". It affects your identity. Dr. BJ Miller, a palliative care doctor and Executive Director of San Francisco’s Zen Hospice Project, shares insights about end-of-life care in the recent TED Talk “What Really Matters at … Essentially Zen expresses the need for being with whatever is happening. I didn't have to learn that, and that was a huge advantage. To Die At Home, It Helps To Have Someone Who Can Take Time Off Work, A Nurse Reflects On The Privilege Of Caring For Dying Patients. The Zen Hospice Project guesthouse opened in 1990, during the height of the AIDS epidemic. "I'm more afraid of not living a full life. We have ways of positioning your body. Wise words and solid advice from BJ Miller, who thinks deeply about the end of life as head of the Zen Hospice Project. BJ Miller is an American physician, author and speaker. Among the patients we meet: Thekla, a terminally ill senior anxious about life after death; Bruce, a severely underweight man who enrolled in Dr. B.J. For Dr. BJ Miller, a palliative care specialist at UCSF and executive director of San Francisco's Zen Hospice Project, it can be a spiritual calling as well as a medical one. At first, he became right-hand man to the executive director at the time, BJ Miller, a doctor and a charismatic visionary who put the Zen Hospice Project in the national conscience through a high-profile New York Times interview and a TED talk that’s been viewed more than 7.5 million times. I knew how to read that, thanks to my mother. Articles about BJ Miller on LionsRoar.com. His new book, A Beginner’s Guide to the End, is a practical guide for preparing for death. That zone, it helps me imagine what my patients are going through, being close to death. Dr. BJ Miller (far right) on the stoop of the Zen Hospice Project with (from left to right) Mary Knopt, Nurse Manager, Jeff Leaver, Resource Nurse, and Maysie, BJ’s dog. Hughes-Hantge Funeral Chapel - Bernice Christenson, age 95, of Gaylord, formerly of Hector, passed away Wednesday, June 8, 2016, at Oak Terrace Health Care Center in Gaylord. It is … Dr. BJ Miller (far right) on the stoop of the Zen Hospice Project with (from left to right) Mary Knopt, Nurse Manager, Jeff Leaver, Resource Nurse, and Maysie, BJ’s dog. Neither of them is accurate. And lean in he has: Miller’s 2015 TED Talk on the subject of death garnered over 9 million views, and as the former executive director of San Francisco’s Zen Hospice Project, Miller confronted death on a daily basis. The Zen Hospice Project guesthouse. So it didn't teach me to cling to life with my fingernails, that that was the way through. It's not something to overcome, to put behind you — it's something to work with. I can't overcome this; it's my daily experience. How do you answer the questions, “What do you do?” [7:43] What does the first meeting look like for a new patient at the Zen Hospice Project? Drawing on his expertise as a physician, former Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project, and as a patient, he is an advocate for a healthcare system that maximizes quality of life and that minimizes unnecessary suffering. BJ Miller is a titan in the field of palliative care. There's all sorts of things to do, so suffering is not necessarily part of the dying process. It doesn't go away. Presley Baldwin. It’s something I’ve been thinking a lot about since having this epic conversation with BJ Miller: oncologist, palliative care specialist, educator, thinker and all-round amazing human. Today, BJ is a physician as the University of California, San Francisco (UCSF), and the executive director of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco. Let's talk about it." That has pointed us very squarely to all the things we love and care about. So the fear of dying, the fear of the dying process. So what is suffering? Miller is the senior director and advocate of the Zen Hospice Project and we at WYD are big fans—mainly because of how he’s cultivating a richer dialogue about death and dying that is so needed in our time. Coming out of the back side of the experience of my own injuries, my own brush with death, etc., I came out of there eventually holding life much more loosely. In this episode, BJ begins with how his own brush with death radically shifted his perspective and ultimately forged his path towards palliative care and helping patients integrate and understand their life in a meaningful way. His expertise includes symptom management for patients with cancer. The gap between the world you have and the world you want. BJ Miller is poised to deliver it. Miller’s revolutionary Zen Hospice after stopping dialysis; and Pat, whose womb is a “cancerous mess.” He is a powerful advocate for the role of our senses, community and presence in delivering palliative care and for ushering in a new perspective on living with death. At first, he became right-hand man to the executive director at the time, BJ Miller, a doctor and a charismatic visionary who put the Zen Hospice Project in the national conscience through a high-profile New York Times interview and a TED talk that’s been viewed more than 7.5 million times. BJ MILLER, Zen Hospice Project: When people find out I'm in palliative care, first of all, many people — you start with, well, oh, well, what is that? On finding the balance between life and death, and joy and sorrow. "There was a big explosion, a big flash of light, and I was thrown ... quite some distance," Miller says. Awareness of death is a practice in many spiritual traditions. He is the new executive director of the Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco and a palliative care specialist at UCSF Medical Center. 8:26. He spends nearly 75 hours a week directing the hospice project, working in an outpatient clinic at UCSF and visiting those receiving home-hospice care. And when we push on that one, I think most of us can get to a place where we realize that we're not just our bodies — and our bodies, once they're dead, aren't likely to be feeling anything. A Good Life And A Good Death: What Is Palliative Care? And that to me has felt like a kind of a dexterity or an agility, something very good. In an interview with the UCSF Medical Center, Miller said, “I’ve been interested in the project since I first learned about it in medical school because it’s a place that’s fueled by kindness and compassion, rather than invention and resources. For more than a month, operations at the guesthouse have been suspended due to lack of funding.. Since he had looked death in the eyes, it changed the way he looked at life. When BJ Miller was a sophomore at Princeton University, he climbed atop a commuter train that had been parked for the night. ", Practical Advice for Living Life and Facing Death. Sam Briger and Joel Wolfram produced and edited this interview for broadcast. A place where people prepare to die on their own terms. He completed his internal medicine residency at Cottage Hospital in Santa Barbara, California, where he served as chief resident. Palliative care physician at UCSF and senior director and advocate at Zen Hospice Project, BJ Miller looks into the changes faced by the conquerors of cancer and what to do with them. "If I'm honest, there's a little bit of pride. For the past two years, he has overseen patient care in the facility’s six beds; all of … The Zen Hospice, where Miller was executive director, suspended activities last year due to a lack of funding, but Miller remains on a public mission to “depathologize death.” “I think my silhouette, the shape of my body, is of comfort to my patients on some level, ” BJ Miller says. As executive director at Zen Hospice Project in San Francisco, BJ Miller helps patients face their own deaths realistically, comfortably and on their own terms. How? 19:08. After several years working in both the art and disability-rights non-profit communities he enrolled at UCSF where he completed his MD as a Regents’ Scholar in 2001. Drawing on his expertise as a physician, former Executive Director of Zen Hospice Project, and as a patient, he is an advocate for a healthcare system that maximizes quality of life and that minimizes unnecessary suffering. And I had seen that. I remember feeling that I really wanted to stay close to that interface between joy and sorrow, between pain and pleasure, between life and death. On deciding to pursue palliative medicine. I had to hang out there for a while, but I became a little enamored of it, because from there I could just as easily get to sorrow as I could get to joy. Currently an assistant clinical professor of medicine at UCSF, BJ served as executive director of Zen Hospice Project for several years. “For most people, the scariest thing about … Well, suffering, there's a lot of different ways to define it. BJ Miller is now director of the Zen Hospice in San Francisco. Dr. BJ Miller also speaks to the therapeutic potential of aesthetics, and how to design for life. Be sure to subscribe for daily interviews and content with our experts! Post cancer treatment, the body is in physical, metabolic, emotional and even spiritual fall-out. B.J. Now, some of my patients will say, "That's one thing. How B.J. Miller, a doctor and triple amputee, used his own experience to pioneer a new model of palliative care at a small, quirky hospice in San Francisco. Dr. BJ Miller: Zen Hospice Project. You treat suffering. An electrical shock sustained while a Princeton undergraduate nearly cost him his life. November 3, 2015. About BJ Miller.

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