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Here at Denville Medical, our commitment is to you and your health. We are committed to improving your quality of life by effective treatment and therapy, catered specifically to your needs. Unlike some of our competition, we take a team approach to your treatment plan working together as a unit to provide the best possible care for our patients.
It's easy to start your healing journey at Denville Medical. It all starts when you contact our office to make an appointment. From there, we set you on a course to recovery through a three-step process:
Meet the Doctor: During your initial doctor consultation, we will talk at length about what challenges you're currently facing. From there, we will speak about your goals and what you want to accomplish together. The first conversation with your doctor is crucial and lays the groundwork for a life-changing experience at Denville Medical.
Craft a Customized Treatment Plan for Your Recovery: Some medical and rehabilitation centers in New Jersey apply the same treatments to all patients, regardless of their needs and goals. At Denville Medical, we don't subscribe to the "one size fits all" model. Instead, we rely on our seasoned team of doctors and physical therapists, chiropractors, acupuncturists and specialists to find the right solution to your unique situation.
Start Feeling the Relief: Our hard work and commitment to recovery will pay off through our personalized work together. With the help of our skilled doctors and chiropractors, you can finally start living the life you want to live - all on your own terms.
At Denville Medical & Sports Rehabilitation Center, we are proud to provide holistic and wellness care that changes lives. Whether your body needs Chiropractor, physical therapy, acupuncture, or needs to see a specialist, we can help.
Here are just a few of the customized therapy services we offer to help our patients live with passion and confidence:
At Denville Medical, your licensed physical therapist's goal is to maximize your body's structure and increase its overall function for long-term health. To accomplish this, our physical therapists combine traditional and innovative techniques focused on increasing muscle strength and improving the body's range of motion. Our goal is to discover the root cause of your pain or mobility problems. That way, we can address the true reason why you need physical therapy, and work towards achieving long-lasting relief.
Of course, we understand that every patient is different. Your doctor can provide expert care in an encouraging environment by creating a customized treatment plan for you using modern, evidence-based research.
Chiropractor is a common service offered at Denville Medical, often combined with our physical therapy, sports medicine, and acupuncture treatments. When delivering a whole wellness and body approach, chiropractic treatments generally focus on the musculoskeletal and nervous systems. Our chiropractor's primary focus is to aid in adjusting your body's proper structure by improving nerve function and removing imbalances.
Our goal is to work together as a team to get you maximum medical improvement. To determine which chiropractic techniques and treatments are suitable for you, our chiropractors will conduct an initial evaluation to dig deep into your medical history, previous treatments, diagnostic tests, and current conditions. During your first consultation, be sure to ask any questions you may have. Once we agree on your customized chiropractic program, we will begin treatment as soon as possible.
Our patients typically feel relief during their initial visit. Although a reduction in pain is not an indication that the condition is gone, relief is the first step. As the chiropractor adjusts and manipulates your spine and joints, many feel a sense of relief as circulation is restored. A number of our patients admit to experiencing an increased range of motion after their first visit and increased function as they continue their care.
A single migraine can ruin your entire day. Migraines stem from irregular muscle contractions in the neck and head area. Anything from loud music to a bright computer screen can trigger these painful headaches. Fortunately, your chiropractor may be able to help provide an escape from the pain without surgery or drugs. Migraine symptoms include:
After speaking with your Doctor of Chiropractic, he or she may recommend treatments like trigger point therapy, which is a neuromuscular massage. Trigger point therapy boosts blood flow and releases pressure from compressed nerves in your body.
Whether you work in an office 40 hours a week or have to lift heavy items in a warehouse, neck pain is common across all people and professions. Neck pain is debilitating and can be caused by a range of issues like poor posture, work injuries, and harmful sleeping positions. These issues often strain your neck muscles. If you notice any of these symptoms, it could be time to consult with a chiropractor:
Chiropractor helps by relieving nerve and disc pressure. These nerves and discs are located between your vertebrae. After identifying the underlying cause of your pain, your chiropractor may use a combination of treatments to provide relief.
Have you been suffering from sharp pain that shoots down your back to your lower legs? If so, you might have sciatica. Your sciatic nerve is the longest nerve in your body. Sciatic pain begins when your sciatic nerve is pinched or trapped, or you have underlying conditions like spinal stenosis or a herniated disc. Symptoms of Sciatica often include:
Proper Chiropractor can relieve your pain in a gentle, natural way. Since your pain is unique, your treatment plan should be too. Therapies include ultrasounds to reduce swelling, cold therapies to minimize inflammation, and adjustments to restore your vertebrae's alignment.
Joint pain from conditions like Arthritis can strip the joy out of simple activities that we enjoy every day. Fortunately, if you're looking for a non-invasive way to ease joint pain, your chiropractor may be able to help. Great Chiropractor will maximize the functionality of your joints with techniques like ultrasounds, cold laser therapies, and joint manipulation. Usually caused by various forms of Arthritis, age, and injuries, symptoms of joint pain include:
If joint pain affects your daily life, contact a licensed chiropractor to begin treatment ASAP. Your chiropractor will develop a customized plan around your pain to address the root cause of your discomfort.
Our hips serve many functions, from bearing weight to running. Since they're engaged in just about every way we move, hip problems can have serious consequences. Like neck pain, hip pain is very common â so much so that more than 58% of Americans are living with it, according to the CDC. Hip problems are usually caused by injuries or osteoarthritis, though normal wear and tear over time is also a contributing factor. If you notice any of these symptoms, an appointment with a chiropractor may be in order:
Since any joint in the body can be misaligned, like your hip joint, working with a chiropractor could be best for long-term relief. Any joint in the body can be out of alignment, including the hip joint, and it can cause severe pain, discomfort, and limited range of motion. Treatments in your personalized plan may include chiropractic adjustments, stretching, and exercise therapy.
Your spine comprises a litany of moving parts that must work together for healthy mobility. Spinal discs are just one of these parts, which act as cushions between your vertebrae. When you have a herniated disc, the bones in your spine grind against each other, causing intense pain. Also called a slipped disc, this back problem is very common and can be caused by wear and tear with age or traumatic events like car accidents. Keep an eye out for the following symptoms of a herniated disc:
After your chiropractor evaluates your spine for overall functionality, they will develop a personalized treatment plan for ongoing care. Common treatments for herniated discs include spinal manipulation techniques like flexion-distraction and therapeutic exercises.
At Denville Medical, we aim to serve you with long-lasting quality of life through personalized chiropractic treatments in New Jersey. The path to a pain-free life begins with a customized treatment plan tailored to your body and needs. We start with your first evaluation, where our experts dig deep into your medical history, current condition, your overall health goals and perform diagnostic tests. From there, we'll create your plan and help you hit your milestones every step of the way until your quality of life is improved.
If you're sick and tired of living with painful limitations, we're here to help you break free. No surgery. No addictive medicine. Only comprehensive Chiropractor, crafted with health and happiness in mind.
Answer : While some chiropractors rely on outdated techniques to treat patients, our team uses a combination of tried-and-true methods and modern strategies, including:
Answer : During your first visit with our physical therapist, we will complete a series of tests and screenings to establish a baseline for your care. You can expect to complete stability screenings, strength tests, and computerized range of motion tests. These tests ensure your doctor understands how your muscles are functioning. Once complete, your therapist will create a custom treatment plan for your physical therapy, so we can move forward with your care. During your time at Denville Medical, you should expect adjustments to your treatment plan as you make progress.
Answer : We get this question a lot, and we can certainly understand why. Unfortunately, we cannot provide you with an exact answer because every patient has different needs relating to their injuries and issues. Your level of stability and functionality depends on your condition, your goals, and your motivation to heal. For acute pain, patients typically experience relief in 2-3 weeks. Patients with forms of chronic pain usually feel optimal results after their first full course of therapy (4-6 weeks). Since our goal is to achieve maximum medical improvement, our doctors continuously monitor your progress and adjust treatment accordingly.
If we could offer you one piece of advice, it would be not to settle for mediocre medical treatment and therapeutic options. If you're looking for a team of doctors and therapists who work together and take an interdisciplinary approach to healing, Denville Medical & Sports Rehabilitation is here for you. Contact our office today to learn more about how we can help you achieve your chiropractic goals and live your life, pain-free.973-627-7888
JERSEY CITY, N.J. — The New Jersey City University men's volleyball team was extremely efficient on Tuesday night, March 14, as the Gothic Knights had just eight errors and 25 total aces in the three-set sweep (25-10, 25-5, 25-7) over Skyline Conference foe Yeshiva University at the John J. Moore Athletics and Fitness Center (JMAC).NJCU (10-7, 3-2 Skyline) had some strong performances from a variety of contributors as rookie middle blocker notched a match-best and career-high nine kills and just ...
JERSEY CITY, N.J. — The New Jersey City University men's volleyball team was extremely efficient on Tuesday night, March 14, as the Gothic Knights had just eight errors and 25 total aces in the three-set sweep (25-10, 25-5, 25-7) over Skyline Conference foe Yeshiva University at the John J. Moore Athletics and Fitness Center (JMAC).
NJCU (10-7, 3-2 Skyline) had some strong performances from a variety of contributors as rookie middle blocker notched a match-best and career-high nine kills and just one error on 17 swings (.471 hitting percentage) to go with a match-high-tying pair of blocks. Additionally, junior outside hitter and freshman setter had excellent serving nights. Serour had seven aces to go with a match-high-tying 10 digs — he tied junior libero , who also had a career-best 10 — while Casais led all players is assists (25) and service aces (8) to go with five digs. Sophomore middle had eight error-less kills on 11 swings (.727) to go with two blocks and a pair of digs. Senior came in to serve on occasion, as well, and continues to inch up the all-time aces record book — he has 164 over parts of five seasons, which is still second behind Maurice Washington's 200 from 2004-07.
The first set began against the Maccabees (4-11, 1-5 Skyline) with a 9-1 run out of the gate, including three aces from Serour and a kill and two blocks from senior opposite , who played just the one set on the night. A couple of points later, NJCU finished off the first by doubling up on Yeshiva, 16-8 en route to the 25-10 set victory. Perales had five kills over that span, as well as two aces apiece for Bajor and Serour.
Set number two saw the Gothic Knights win the first 11 points, as well as 16 of the first 17. Casais had five aces over that 17-point stretch, while Serour had two and Aguilar and sophomore outside hitter had two kills each. Leading 17-3, Jersey City won eight of the final 10 points to take the set, 25-5. Serour had three kills, while Perales had two and junior opposite had two aces.
The third and final set began with the Green and Gold on an 8-2 run, including two kills from Gil and a couple more aces from Casais. At that point, Jersey City hunkered down and, leading 8-3, closed out the set via a 17-4 run. Aguilar and freshman outside hitter had three kills each, while Perales had a couple of blocks and Ferarri notched all four of his aces.
Up Next: NJCU returns to action for four straight road Skyline matches over the next week and a half. The Gothic Knights first travel up to Purchase, N.Y., for a tri-match against Purchase College and St. Joseph's University-Brooklyn on Saturday, March 18, beginning with the Panthers at 10:00 a.m. They then get an opportunity for redemption on Tuesday night, March 21, in Mahwah, N.J., against Ramapo College at 7:00 p.m. — this will also serve as a New Jersey Athletic Conference (NJAC) contest. Finally, Jersey City heads to Riverdale, N.Y., on Thursday night, March 23, for a 6:00 p.m. match against the College of Mount Saint Vincent.
Voters in six North Jersey municipalities approved proposals to finance school construction projects outside of their annual budgets on Tuesday.Among the bond referendums in Bergen and Morris counties, only one proposal saw voters decline a supplemental school tax for building improvements. One other, with an unofficial result of 398 to 391, remains too close to call with mail-in ballots potentially outstanding.Most of the work pertains to upgrades of existing facilities, though some districts have proposed new c...
Voters in six North Jersey municipalities approved proposals to finance school construction projects outside of their annual budgets on Tuesday.
Among the bond referendums in Bergen and Morris counties, only one proposal saw voters decline a supplemental school tax for building improvements. One other, with an unofficial result of 398 to 391, remains too close to call with mail-in ballots potentially outstanding.
Most of the work pertains to upgrades of existing facilities, though some districts have proposed new classrooms and athletic fields. All are expected to be offset by state debt relief that covers up to 40% of project costs, records show.
The Bogota School District had two separate bond proposals in its referendum.
The first requested $12.7 million for new auditoriums, classrooms and bathrooms and other work at its high school and elementary schools. Approved in a 687-185 vote, the bond is also expected to fund a $4 million conversion of the former Masonic lodge on Palisade Avenue into a technical school.
The second bond proposal, approved in a 490-226 vote, should see the district borrow $7.2 million for new athletic fields to support the growing school enrollment.
Combined, the projects will cost the average taxpayer with a $263,500 property assessment about $15 a month for 20 years or more, district officials said in February. Records show the state is offering more than $7.7 million in aid to offset taxpayer repayment, state records show.
Once complete, the projects should provide enough space to reserve Bogota Jr./Sr. High School exclusively for grades nine through 12, district officials said.
District officials in Hillsdale announced on Wednesday that the bond proposal meant to build a new middle school by the fall of 2026 was defeated by voters.
The $82.7 million proposal would have included the demolition of the century-old George G. White Middle School on Magnolia Avenue to allow for the creation of new athletic facilities at the site and the construction of a new school across the street.
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District officials said the referendum proposal would have cost the average taxpayer with a $474,172 property assessment about $95 a month for the next 30 years due to an offsetting $5.4 million state contribution. In the lead-up to Tuesday's vote, Board of Education members said the existing school is inadequate, with aging infrastructure and small classrooms. They said doing nothing is not an option, and a loss on Tuesday would likely restart the process of concept development and lead to another public referendum in one to two years.
Maywood's bond measure approved Tuesday will bring building upgrades to Memorial School and Maywood Avenue School.
Both schools are about 100 years old and in need of new heating and cooling systems, fire alarm systems and roofs, district officials said. The referendum proposal approved 865-331 by voters will address those issues, they said. It will also allow the district to fund the addition of new classrooms at Memorial School and convert the science lab at Maywood Avenue School into a modern lab and makerspace.
Nearly $7.3 million, or about a third of the total projected costs, will be funded by state debt service aid. District officials said payment on the debt will not begin until 2025. Then, the average local school taxpayer with a property assessment of $449,058 will be responsible for about $28 per month to pay down the debt.
The Saddle Brook School District also received voter approval to borrow funds for school repairs and safety upgrades.
In a 792-656 vote, residents agreed to finance $14.4 million over 20 years for projects across all five of its schools.
Projects include safety and security upgrades, an athletic turf field and lights, and the replacement of various windows, doors, ceilings, roofs, restrooms and floors, district officials said.
Renovations at Washington Elementary School are expected to convert unused space to classrooms for a pre-K program currently operating with a waitlist. Moreover, the installation of an elevator is planned as part of an interior restoration of Coolidge School, district officials said.
The bond is expected to be offset by nearly $5 million in state funding, records show. District officials previously estimated that the bond repayment would cost the average taxpayer with a $407,800 property assessment about $121 per year.
More than 73% of Tuesday's voters in Morris Plans approved a $9.5 million referendum measure to improve the district's two schools, according to the unofficial county results.
The 709-262 vote paves the way for the construction of five new classrooms, two single-occupancy bathrooms and an outdoor classroom and playground at Mountain Way School. The improvements are designed to restore learning environments affected by a lack of space in recent years and expand special education programs at the pre-K through second grade school, district officials said.
The project at Borough School, for third through eighth graders, is smaller by comparison. It is due to upgrade all bathrooms for students and staff, records show. District officials said repaying the bond will cost the average taxpayer with a property assessed at $440,000 about $63 per year over 20 years. State records show the bond repayment is due to be offset by about $918,000 million in state funding.
Result: Too close to call.
The vote in Riverdale could not be determined Wednesday.
In the balance remained an $18.9 million referendum proposal for site upgrades and classroom additions and renovations to Riverdale Public School, which serves students in pre-K through eighth grade.
The margin was just seven votes as of Wednesday morning, 398 in favor to 391 opposed, according to unofficial county results.
The proposed site work includes construction of a new loop drive and drop-off area to separate car and bus traffic and allow students to enter the building more safely. The project also calls for new classrooms, a cafeteria expansion and drainage upgrades ahead of new natural grass fields.
The measure incorporates $4.8 million in approved state aid, lowering the expected taxpayers' contributions. The average assessed home value of $373,829 equates to the homeowner paying about $373 per year over a 25-year period, according to district officials.
Voters in the Washington Township district approved a $28.8 million bond proposal to fund repairs and improvements for each of its schools
The approved projects include renovations estimated at $2.4 million at Old Farmers Road Elementary, $3.3 million at Benedict A. Cucinella Elementary, $4.8 million at Flocktown Elementary, $6.7 million at Walter J. Kossman Elementary, and $11.5 for Long Valley Middle School.
The projects range from classroom renovations and additions to boilers and electrical equipment and would be phased for completion over two to three summers beginning in 2023, district officials said. Morris County records show the vote was 908-793. About 20% of the ballots were cast by mail.
With the approval, the district is eligible for nearly $11.5 million in state aid to offset the taxpayer-funded bond.
The K-8 district sends students to West Morris Central High School in the township. The school is one of two in the West Morris Regional High School District. The other, Mendham High School, serves students from the Mendhams and Chesters.
A community garden is coming to Riverdale in 2023, courtesy of an injection of cash from a statewide nonprofit.The $10,000 grant received this week from Sustainable Jersey and the PSEG Foundation will allow Riverdale to create the garden at the town's senior center for next spring, said Mayor Paul Carelli.Registration is expected to open this winter for residents who want to rent plots next year. Not all plots will be available as some will be reserved for the Riverdale Food Pantry, Carelli said."A se...
A community garden is coming to Riverdale in 2023, courtesy of an injection of cash from a statewide nonprofit.
The $10,000 grant received this week from Sustainable Jersey and the PSEG Foundation will allow Riverdale to create the garden at the town's senior center for next spring, said Mayor Paul Carelli.
Registration is expected to open this winter for residents who want to rent plots next year. Not all plots will be available as some will be reserved for the Riverdale Food Pantry, Carelli said.
"A select few will be tabletop ADA accessible beds for senior citizens and those with disabilities," he added.
A few beds have already been built by young residents Matthew Soto and Gina Oswald as scouting projects. The $10,000 will fund fencing, water infrastructure and an ADA-accessible entrance, Carelli said.
The $10,000 award is one of 35 distributed this year by Sustainable Jersey, a Lawrenceville-based nonprofit created to incentivize environmentally friendly projects and programs run by local governments and school districts. Since 2009, it has distributed roughly $500,000 per year.
This year, the nonprofit doled out grants in 15 of New Jersey's 23 counties. Thirteen received $10,000, 15 received $2,000 and seven communities received $20,000 grants.
Among them was New Milford, where local officials are seeking to partner with Bergen County Audubon Society and Hackensack Riverkeeper to create an environmental resource inventory for use "as a first step in informing and determining future projects," said Michael Putrino.
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A popular planning tool in the region, the reports identify natural resources, contamination zones and existing infrastructure to help determine the viability for construction projects and environmental conservation efforts.
Other projects in New Jersey funded by this year's $300,0000 round of grant funding include an effort by Fair Lawn to upgrade its website and communications and Chester Township's desire to make a 7-acre field a "pollinator paradise." Statewide, efforts include a mobile farmers market; outdoor classrooms, and more.
The grants supported by the PSEG Foundation and evaluated by an independent committee help communities take meaningful steps to combat climate crisis, social equity and environmental pollution, said Randall Solomon, executive director for Sustainable Jersey.
“As we work to achieve a sustainable New Jersey, our organization understands how important it is to help municipalities and schools build on the progress they are making at the local level," he said.
David Zimmer is a local reporter for NorthJersey.com. For unlimited access to the most important news from your local community, please subscribe or activate your digital account today.
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The Waughaw Mountain Greenway in Riverdale and Kinnelon just got bigger with the donation of about 47 acres of land to the Morris County Park Commission.Previously comprising 306 acres of undeveloped land, county stewards hope to open it in the future with an off-road cycling and hiking trail system. Future access to and parking for the park will be developed off Brook Valley Road in Kinnelon.The land "enhances the proposed trailhead that will begin along the Route 23 corridor," said Morris County Park ...
The Waughaw Mountain Greenway in Riverdale and Kinnelon just got bigger with the donation of about 47 acres of land to the Morris County Park Commission.
Previously comprising 306 acres of undeveloped land, county stewards hope to open it in the future with an off-road cycling and hiking trail system. Future access to and parking for the park will be developed off Brook Valley Road in Kinnelon.
The land "enhances the proposed trailhead that will begin along the Route 23 corridor," said Morris County Park Commission Executive Director Dave Helmer.
“Preserving open space for our residents is a priority,” Riverdale Mayor Paul Carelli said. “The Waughaw Mountain Greenway will be a wonderful amenity for not only our residents and those from surrounding communities, but will also showcase what Riverdale has to offer to all who visit the Greenway.”
Park Commission President Stuart Lasser said the donation expands the largest county park system in New Jersey by acreage and adds to protected green space "at the gateway to Morris County."
Fairfield-based Rensselaer, which donated the land, also has a portfolio of rural properties around northern New Jersey and has undertaken a variety of green initiatives, including preserving undeveloped forestland in Mansfield in Warren County.
“We believe that a crucial part of doing business is serving the communities we operate in,” said Rensselaer Commercial Properties CEO Christina PioCosta-Lahue. “For us, real estate is just as much about providing high-quality spaces where our tenants can create, build, grow and thrive as it is about preserving the natural spaces around us,” she continued.
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Established in 1956, the Morris County Parks Commission is the steward of more than 20,000 acres of parkland and operates 34 facilities including four golf courses, ice-skating arena and a boating marina on Lake Hopatcong. A staff of 151 full-time, 66 seasonal and part-time employees handles operations for the system, which features 253 miles of trails and attracts more than 4 million visitors annually.
Denizens Brewing Co. announced this week that they will be partnering with local food truck Catalyst Hot Dogs to bring an accessible New Jersey-style food menu to match their beer at the brewery’s Riverdale Park location.Catalyst Hot Dogs, ...
Denizens Brewing Co. announced this week that they will be partnering with local food truck Catalyst Hot Dogs to bring an accessible New Jersey-style food menu to match their beer at the brewery’s Riverdale Park location.
Catalyst Hot Dogs, which hit the streets of Silver Spring in late 2020, will take over Denizens’ kitchen in Riverdale Park from Jan. 5 to expand their dream of opening a brick-and-mortar hot dog restaurant in New Jersey, while Denizens will continue to focus on expanding its beer footprint in the area.
“COVID-19 significantly disrupted the hospitality industry, which created new opportunities for partnerships and creative ways to operate,” Denizens said in a press release. “In response to the pandemic, Denizens has been simplifying their business operations to focus on beer, brewing, and distribution. Catalyst Hot Dogs responded to the pandemic by striking out on their own. As a result, they are meeting each other in the middle.”
Catalyst Hot Dogs owner Chris Van Jura was featured in a July 2021 episode of NPR’s The Indicator from Planet Money, which discussed businesses that were started as a byproduct of the COVID-19 pandemic.
Denizens Founder & Chief Brand Officer Julie Verratti said to the Source that the menu will replace the collaboration with All Set Restaurant & Bar and sister food truck Money Muscle BBQ at Denizens’ Riverdale Park location; the All Set/Money Muscle menu will remain in place at the downtown Silver Spring location. The new collaboration will include a kids menu, as well as a happy hour food menu to complement Denizens’ happy hour drink offerings, Verratti said.
“I grew up in New Jersey, and one of my first jobs was at a deli,” said Denizens’ Chief Beer Officer (and Short Hills, NJ native) Jeff Ramirez. “I’ve been a fan of the casual comfort food that can be found up and down the Garden State and how it plays a part in what it means to be from the Tri-state area. This new partnership with Catalyst Hot Dogs in Riverdale Park is nostalgic for me. Chris is elevating the ‘hot dog joint’ and also serving up some other Jersey deli and diner classics.”
“We can’t think of a better pairing than hot dogs and beer,” said Catalyst Hot Dogs Chief Hot Dog Guy (and Hasbrouck Heights, NJ native) Chris Van Jura. “We’re so excited to have a home for Catalyst that all the friends we’ve made over the last two years can visit anytime, and we can’t wait to also serve our new Riverdale Park neighbors.”
Photo Courtesy of Catalyst Hot Dogs / Menu Courtesy of Denizens Brewing Co.
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