30 Sep 2014

Drinking Well Water – Can It Ever Be As Good As Bottled Water?

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Most water wells in Indiana produce clean, safe water for use at home. Our customers here at C&J Well Company often thank us for the work we do bringing them the freedom of a reliable private water supply. But many of you have asked us a common question: how can you improve the quality of that drinking water?


We’re happy to answer that question, and C&J Well Co. finds that just as many of our customers are surprised by the answer: how would you like bottled water quality straight from your own well? Yes, we can absolutely make that happen.


Sources of Bottled Water


The next time you shop for groceries, take a look at the different brands of bottled water on the store shelf. Read the labels and see where these companies source their water. It’s an often overlooked fact that much of the bottled water we consume comes right from a well. That’s true even for some of those expensive “fancy” water bottles. When you reach into your fridge or cooler and crack open an ice cold bottle of water, what you’re drinking is often simple well water!


Reverse Osmosis


So what’s the trick? It’s a system called Reverse Osmosis, and C&J Well Co. can bring that system right to you. Reverse Osmosis improves taste, clarity, and purity by removing nearly all dissolved solids from softened water. Applications can be found in many settings around the world. Wastewater plants use reverse osmosis to purify water. It is common in the food industry as well. Ships at sea rely on reverse osmosis to desalinate saltwater for drinking. Even the U.S. military uses it to provide fresh, potable water to our troops and for disaster relief.


Best of all, reverse osmosis is an affordable system. For most water well owners, a reverse osmosis system from C&J costs about $500-$600 installed. For that price, you can enjoy bottled water quality straight from the kitchen faucet, the water dispenser in your refrigerator and the ice maker in your freezer!


Bottled water is great for drinking, but not so much for the environment. Last year alone, Americans used about 50 billion plastic water bottles (http://www.banthebottle.net/bottled-water-facts/). With a reverse osmosis system at home, you can purchase a reusable Nalgene or similar water bottle, and enjoy the best water anywhere with confidence for just pennies. The more water you drink, the more your C&J reverse osmosis system pays for itself. I always keep my Nalgene full of well water from my system. In fact, I find other water, even from those fancy bottles, sub-standard to what I get every day from home.


Safe, affordable, quality drinking water from your own water well without the negative odors or tastes sometimes associated with well water. It’s as simple as reverse osmosis. Talk to C&J Well Company today about getting a reverse osmosis system installed in your home.

19 Jun 2014

Summer Water Conservation Tips

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June 21 marks the official start to Summer 2014, but we’ve been feeling the hot weather around here for a while now. Summertime is typically the most popular time to use – and overuse – our water resources. Whether you’re keeping your grass alive, feeding your crops, or filling up your pool, all of us tend to use more water in the summer than in any other season.


C&J Well Company shares some tips for conserving your private well or municipal water supplies in a number of ways during this hot season.



  •  Traditional garden hoses waste a lot of water every time they’re turned on. Ditch that old hose for a more efficient soaker hose or an adjustable watering wand.
  • Water in the morning, whenever possible. Watering when it’s still cool outside helps that water soak into the ground and potting soil with less evaporation. AM watering allows your plants to absorb water throughout the day. PM watering promotes fungal growth and other issues.
  • Grass and most outdoor plants are pretty resilient to Mother Nature. Overwatering is another common way to waste water. Learn how your grass and garden react to dry conditions, and be able to spot the signs of thirst, along with the signs of drowning.


In the Home

  •  Regularly inspect your home’s plumbing. Checking pipes, fixtures, and faucets on a regular basis helps you spot leaks sooner, meaning less wasted water, and smaller utility bills if you rely on municipal water. According to the U.S. Geological Survey, a one-drip-per-minute leak from a single faucet wastes 34 gallons of water in a year! Try out this USGS drip calculator to see how much water you may be wasting: http://water.usgs.gov/edu/sc4.html
  • Install low-flow showerheads and faucets. Low-flow fixtures used to get a bad rap for being woefully inadequate, but with today’s technology, these devices perform just like normal fixtures while employing even more water efficiency.
  • Wash only full loads in your dish and clothes washers. These two appliances use a lot of water to get the job done, so make sure to only run them at full capacity.


Other Considerations

  •  Ask your employer to publish your company’s monthly water use (or do it yourself if you are an owner/manager), and encourage all employees to consider their own water usage habits. Everybody can probably identify a way or two to conserve water at work.
  • Grab a broom instead of a garden hose to clean sidewalks, parking lots, and driveways.
  • Keep track of forecasts, and sync your daily water habits with the weather. Why water your home or office landscaping in the morning, when it’s supposed to rain that day?


These are only a few of the many, many ways you can conserve water at home, at work, and everywhere you go every day. For more tips and solutions for water efficiency, contact C&J Well Company today. We are Central Indiana’s trusted source for well and municipal water management, maintenance, and treatment. We can help you reach your goals for greater water efficiency!

31 May 2014

IDEM Well Water Survey

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Do you know how healthy your well water is today? Do you want to find out? If you rely on a private well for water on your property, the Indiana Department of Environmental Management (IDEM) wants to hear from you. The agency is currently looking for residents in all 92 counties across the state to have their well water quality checked, as part of IDEM’s annual Groundwater Assessment Survey.


This is an important opportunity for two reasons. First, you get to find out the quality and safety of your own drinking water. Even if you perform regular testing and cleaning on your well, IDEM’s expert study will reinforce what you already know, and you may learn something in the process. Second, by allowing IDEM to test your well, you’ll help create a more comprehensive water quality map for the entire state of Indiana. With more participants of this statewide survey, we can help raise awareness in our communities about the many hazards our water supplies face from pollution, runoff, and other activities. The more we promote safe and sustainable water management, the better and healthier we’ll all be.


How can I help?

In order to be a part of IDEM’s survey, there are a few qualifications you must meet to be eligible. From the agency’s website:


To ensure the quality of the water data collected statewide, there are some requirements to be considered for this opportunity. To be eligible for this program, the well must have been entered in the Department of Natural Resources (DNR) water well database (which can be checked by IDEM staff, or is available online), be screened at a depth that is representative of the primary aquifer in the area, and have an outside spigot that does not go through a water softener or other treatment and is accessible to IDEM staff.

Testing should continue throughout the summer. For more information and to sign up for the survey, visit IDEM’s website here: http://www.in.gov/idem/6892.htm


C&J Well Company has no affiliation with IDEM or its annual Groundwater Assessment Survey, but we still encourage you to consider being a part of this important statewide review. Testing the quality of your water well is a fast and non-invasive process, and is very educational for the state and for you. If water quality is something you are concerned about at home, feel free to contact us and learn more about our many products and services designed to improve the health of your home’s drinking water supply.

21 May 2014

How Water Quality Affects Your Livestock

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Think humans are the only creatures affected by the quality of our drinking water? Think again!

An ongoing study in the state of New York is exploring possible links between the water that dairy cows drink, and their overall milk production. Researchers want to learn if there is any effect on the quality and/or quantity of milk produced, and how available water supplies affect the animals’ overall health. Scientists there were inspired by a similar project compiled in Pennsylvania, which found that dairy farms dealing with water quality issues saw a 10% decline in milk production on average.


Since agriculture is such a large and important industry in the state of Indiana, this study really gets us thinking about water quality and its vital role for farmers, livestock, and crops. The following are some topics that folks with farms of all sizes should consider, learn about, and share with each other.


Water Conservation

As global populations continue to grow, the scarcity of water will be an ever-increasing reality for people around the world. Water shortages from natural and man-made activities mean uncertainty for future agriculture production. Farmers must continue to find efficient and effective ways to utilize available sources of water from rain and irrigation. Often times, that will mean following the old philosophy of doing more with less.


Reducing Pollution

Conserving water is critical to long-term agricultural management and sustainability, but it doesn’t make much of a difference if the water we do have is polluted. Thankfully, more and more farmers are adopting new technologies and strategies for reducing pollution, and are working hard to keep contaminants like animal waste, nitrogen, and phosphorus out of water supplies, thus improving water quality. Cover crops, updated tilling techniques, and innovations in fertilizers and pesticides are just a few of the ways folks associated with the Ag industry are protecting essential water supplies.


Reducing Erosion

In order to grow healthy, commercially viable crops, farmers need fertile soil. Unfortunately, popular crops like soybeans, corn, and wheat cause major erosion. What’s worse, soil degradation creates a ripple effect. In places where vegetation struggles to grow, soil remains loose and is easily blown or washed away into waterways, where it causes sedimentation and countless other problems to marine habitats. Erosion can also lead to an increased risk of flooding. While farmers struggle to grow crops on battered soil, they are far from the only ones affected by erosion.


Improving Knowledge

Watersheds often cover thousands of acres and supply countless agricultural operations in the areas with life-giving fresh water. Members of these communities always benefit from education. Residents should be proactive with their concerns, and stay informed on the issues so that they may share these topics with fellow neighbors and farmers. Groups have much more power to enact changes and improvements, so it makes sense to unite in a common effort to improve water quality and educate others about how to do so.


Whether you live in the city or have a rural address, rely on municipal water or a private well for drinking and irrigation, C&J Well Company can help make your water supplies healthier and more efficient. From well digging and maintenance, to water softeners and other treatment solutions, our team has a product or service designed for you. Talk to us today about how we can improve the water you rely on for use at home and for work.


Link to news article on NY study: http://www.watertowndailytimes.com/article/20140519/NEWS03/705199959

01 May 2014

Innovations in Water Conservation

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Water may be the one precious resource we take for granted above everything else. Every day, water is wasted, polluted, and fought over in many ways. Because of this constant onslaught on finite freshwater supplies, the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency is searching for passionate people and creative minds to help one of the earth’s most at-risk natural resources with water conservation.


This month, the EPA’s Office of Water released a new study entitled “Promoting Technology Innovation for Clean and Safe Water.” This blueprint for sustainability seeks new and innovative ideas for dealing with water challenges, while promoting opportunities for economic growth.


Water challenges aren’t something the U.S. is forced to face on its own. Freshwater supplies are at risk in every nation on earth. In just the last few days, for example, newspapers and media outlets across the globe reported on water quality in China, citing new findings that 60% of monitored fresh water supplies there are polluted. This is only one of countless illustrations highlighting the vulnerability of the world’s fresh water. It is also a scary reminder that we need to do more to safeguard our water, and soon.


So what’s the plan?

According to the EPA’s new study, we face five major water challenges in the U.S. and abroad:


  • Water scarcity
  • Water quality
  • Aging infrastructure
  • Climate change
  • Access to water & sanitation


Tackling just one of these challenges is a monumental feat, and plenty of people worry that finding solutions for all five is an impossible task. But through technology innovation, the EPA is working with others to identify current and future risks to our water supplies. Interactive tools that monitor residential and commercial water use, track climate data, and develop sustainable watershed planning, to name just a few, help in many ways, from the individual to the industrial level and beyond.


So how do we make a difference?

 The EPA believes that creative thinkers can come up with groundbreaking ways to address these growing water problems. The agency has identified 10 critical areas for thinkers and innovators to focus on now. They are:


  1. Conserving & recovering energy
  2. Recovering nutrients
  3. Improving & greening of the water infrastructure
  4. Conserving & eventually reusing water
  5. Reducing costs & improving techniques for water monitoring
  6. Improving performance of small water systems
  7. Reducing water impacts from energy production
  8. Improving resiliency of water infrastructure to the impacts of climate change
  9. Improving access to safe drinking water & sanitation
  10. Improving water quality of our oceans, estuaries & watersheds


Technology has literally made a world of difference throughout our history. While the EPA and other environmental agencies encourage new technologies to help solve our water problems, new ways of thinking and innovation will make the biggest difference. Every living thing on earth needs water.


So what would you do without it?

You can read the whole report, “Promoting Technology Innovation for Clean and Safe Water,” on the EPA’s Office of Water website here: http://water.epa.gov/


For innovative ways you can improve the quality, efficiency, and sustainability of your own water at home, explore C&J Well Company’s products and professional services, and contact us today to learn more.

16 Apr 2014

Water Treatment – Preventing Risks to Our Fresh Water Supply

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Damages to our drinking water supplies have recently been in the news again. So far in 2014, two major stories come to mind: the chemical spill in West Virginia, and the coal ash spill in North Carolina. Though unrelated, these two incidents share many similarities. Both were accidents; both times, hazardous chemicals linked to coal were released into fresh water sources used by communities for drinking water; and both were likely preventable, had the companies responsible done more to maintain and monitor the systems that failed and implement better water treatment practices.


Even though the West Virginia spill happened in January, and the North Carolina spill occurred in February, a quick Google search shows news articles and other content continue to be published about the events and their consequences. Unfortunately, a similar web search proves that neither of these episodes is unprecedented by any means. Our water supplies are constantly under threat, and municipal utility agencies cannot always protect us and keep harmful materials out of our taps.


A recent National Geographic analysis highlighted three major risk factors affecting drinking water around the country. Let’s take a look at what they are, and why they make the list.


Power Stations

The United States relies heavily on coal to power everything from the air conditioning in your office, to the device you’re reading this article on. Just like a campfire leaves behind wood ash, coal leaves behind residual material once it is burned. The more coal burnt, the more coal ash created, which includes nasty stuff like mercury, arsenic, and lead.


To store it all, energy companies mix the ash with water and leave it in large slurry ponds. Sometimes these ponds break open and spill their contents into waterways, like we saw in North Carolina a couple months ago and across the country over the years.


Mother Nature

Severe weather plays a significant role in the quality of our drinking water. Major storms like hurricanes, massive floods, and devastating droughts wreak havoc on water supplies. Storms and floods can flush everything from pesticides to manure into our rivers. Lasting droughts can decrease fresh water levels and force residents in those regions to make tough choices about how to use and allocate existing sources of water.



Whether you blame threats to water on spills, accidents, pollution or other, more nefarious actions, perhaps the biggest threat to our drinking water supplies may be the very things that drink the water – us. Pharmaceutical and personal care products (PPCPs), things like drugs and antibiotics, soaps, lotions, all the stuff we flush down our toilets and wash down our drains, ends up in the water supply and at some level, back in our drinking water at home. All of this may have a damaging effect on people and animals.


What’s more, infrastructure across the country is aging rapidly, and may not be equipped to handle an ever-growing population without billions or even trillions of dollars in investments.


So what can you do? Well, for starters, don’t panic. For every problem and risk out there, you can bet that folks are working hard to develop safer and more effective solutions. At the local level, it is important to be aware of the issues we face, and to take an active role in staying informed and educated.


Remember, C&J Well Company offers a wide range of water well and water quality solutions. Our many professional products and services are designed to enhance your drinking water, whether you rely a municipal source, a private well, or both. We invite you to explore our website and contact us today to learn more about safeguarding your drinking water supply at home.

21 Mar 2014

Commercial Well Services – Fresh, Clean Water for Churches

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There is something quite peaceful about those country churches that dot our rural landscape across central Indiana. Folks sure can find the self-reflection they’re looking for at these institutions, which give them the opportunity to step away from the big city and stresses of daily life.


At C&J Well Company, we appreciate and understand the sacrifices these small churches make to provide faith-based services to their congregations. Being outside city limits often means a lack of municipal water supplies, and C&J wants central Indiana churches to know that we are here to help. We offer all of the tools and services your organization needs to have a reliable source of fresh, clean water.

How can we help?

Most folks know C&J for the residential well and water treatment services we provide to customers around the Indianapolis area and beyond. We also specialize in commercial services for clients of all types and sizes. That includes the many central Indiana churches interested in private water supplies. From start to finish, make C&J your first choice for commercial well drilling and water management. Our expert services include:


  • Ground surveying & scouting
  • Well development
  • Directional boring
  • Casing
  • New component installation
  • Cleaning & maintenance
  • Repairs & overhauls
  • Water treatment solutions


Whether your central Indiana church needs a new water well dug, or already has an existing well on the property, C&J can help. We can upgrade outdated, broken or dried up wells to exceed your current needs, and we will work with you to ensure your future needs are met as your congregation grows. C&J also offers water treatment services, such as water softening systems, water quality testing and much more. When it comes to water, we’ve got your central Indiana church covered every step of the way.

Learn more about C&J Well Company

Ready to learn more about commercial well services? Contact C&J Well Company today! Be sure to ask us about current promotions and discounts that can save you more on many of our most popular products and services. C&J is proud to be affiliated with the BBB, the Indiana Ground Water Association, and the Builders Association of Greater Indianapolis, and we would be honored to bring your central Indiana church a dedicated and constant supply of fresh, natural water.

15 Mar 2014

Safe Groundwater – Not Just for Water Well Owners

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If you’re a well owner, you understand just how essential a resource groundwater is to daily life. Without it, we couldn’t survive. Unfortunately, not everyone realizes this, and many others simply take it for granted. That is why the National Ground Water Association hosts National Groundwater Awareness Week each year in March.

The idea of this annual observance is to promote why groundwater is important to you. And by “you,” we mean everyone. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, 90 million Americans get their tap water from municipal agencies that rely on groundwater supplies. Another 13 million citizens pull their water directly from the ground through private wells. As vital as groundwater is, too often we hear in the news or experience firsthand contamination to water supplies. Sometimes, groundwater becomes tainted naturally, but more often we humans are to blame. Polluted groundwater can cause severe health problems and even death to those who drink it.

So how can you – everyone – help raise awareness about the importance of groundwater, and why do we need to do our best to keep it clean? The Indiana Ground Water Association (IGWA) provides some helpful facts and figures for our state. C&J Well Company wants to highlight some of those numbers, and we ask that you share this information with others in your family, your community and your workforce. Spreading the word is one of the easiest and most effective ways to help others think about issues; in this case, protecting our groundwater for current and future generations.

Do You Rely on Groundwater?

When we turn on our taps, the fresh water that flows out has to come from somewhere. For many Hoosiers, that water comes from right under our feet. According to the IGWA:

  • 1,630,000 residents rely on private water wells.
  • 564,277 households are connected to private wells.
  • Nearly 1,000 Indiana farms spanning more than 345,000 acres use irrigation wells.
  • 8% of our state’s total water supply comes from fresh groundwater.
  • 100% of Indiana households rely on that groundwater.
  • 65% of Indiana livestock & aquaculture rely on just 4% of the groundwater supply.
  • 188 Indiana well firms (including C&J) employ more than 1,000 people.
  • More than 1,600 Indiana scientists & engineers work with groundwater.
  • Many more businesses & companies related to the groundwater industry call Indiana home.

As you can see, our groundwater goes a long way in providing jobs, education and life to Hoosiers across our state. And when it is compromised, groundwater affects us all. That is why events like National Groundwater Awareness Week are so important.

For more information on groundwater, click here to view the facts from the National Ground Water Association. C&J Well Co. encourages you to share this blog and the information provided with those around you. Together, we can make a difference and help safeguard our precious groundwater for years and decades to come. Please feel free to contact C&J to learn more about private water wells, quality and conservation, and other important topics on Indiana groundwater.

08 Mar 2014

Cost Estimate for Digging a Water Well

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Water WellWater wells aren’t exactly common knowledge to every homeowner. At C&J Well Company, we understand that, and we are always happy to answer your questions. One of the more common questions we field from folks goes something like this:

“How much does it cost to dig a well?”

It’s a very common question, and also one of the most difficult to answer. That’s because no two wells are ever exactly alike, and many variables factor into the final cost. As a professional well company, C&J has to take many things into consideration before we get to work, such as:

  • The size of your property
  • The location of your property
  • What type of well you want
  • How far down we have to dig
  • Your specific water needs
  • Which pieces of equipment we must use
  • Which components go into your well
  • Costs & labor
  • Licenses & permits
  • Water quality testing

The list goes on and on, so you can see why drilling a quality well is much more than digging a simple hole in the ground! Speaking of holes, we want to caution people from attempting to dig their own water wells just to save money. This is no easy feat by any means, and there are many things that can go dangerously wrong in the process. Some folks may have the tools, the resources and the skills to build a water well on their own, and we commend them for that. But for the vast majority of home and property owners, it is simply smarter – and safer – to hire an expert well company like C&J to do the work for you. Contact us to learn more about the procedures and precautions we follow for all of our professional well services.

With all that said, we realize we still haven’t used a single dollar sign in this whole blog article. Now we can’t provide a laser-accurate estimate, but customers can expect to spend $3,000 or more for a typical residential water well. Irrigation wells can cost $5,000 or more. Well parts and components, along with the connections to your home, may cost up to a couple thousand dollars more. Remember these are just rough estimates; your specific costs could be more or less. To get an accurate service quote, please contact C&J Well Co. We’re happy to share our cost schedules with you, and we will even come out and visit your property to give you a fair and accurate estimate.

Private water wells make wonderful resources for the countless homeowners who rely on them. There is nothing quite like turning on your faucet and watching fresh, clean, natural water, completely disconnected from any municipal entity, flow from the tap. It’s your own water, after all, and you never have to worry about what happens to the city supply. To experience the benefits of private well water for yourself, contact C&J Well Co. today.

01 Mar 2014

Conserve Well Water with this DIY Rain Barrel

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DIY rain barrel

Example of DIY Rain Barrel

There is something inherently satisfying about self-reliance. Whether you grow and/or hunt your own food, build your own structures, or create your own electricity, being resourceful is a handy skill to have, especially in a pinch.

Water is one of the most important resources on earth. So why not capture some of it naturally? Today, we’re going to show you how to construct your own rain barrel. Rain barrels are great because they are inexpensive, easy to build, conserve well water, and are very versatile implements for properties of all sizes. With warmer weather right around the corner, you can get started now to capture some of those spring showers once they arrive.

Ready to go? Let’s scrounge up some supplies.

DIY Rain Barrel Materials & Tools

  • Barrel – For rain barrels, size matters. Trash cans work well, and 55-gallon drums are also fairly standard. You can use plastic or metal. If you’re salvaging a used barrel, make sure it is thoroughly cleaned and never contained toxic material.
  • Spigot
  • Hose clamp
  • Metal washers (2)
  • Rubber washers (2)
  • Waterproof sealant
  • Landscape fabric
  • Platform material (optional)
  • Drill
  • Utility knife

Put it together

Now that you have your rain barrel supplies gathered, drill a hole a few inches above the bottom of your barrel. Make sure the hole is slightly smaller than the spigot you intend to use.

Once the hole is drilled, grab your spigot, as well as a metal and rubber washer. Place the metal washer over the spigot threads and push it all the way on. Then do the same thing with the rubber washer. Make sure both fit tightly around the threading. Now you’ll want to use your sealant and apply it around the rubber washer. Once finished, plug the spigot into the hole. From the inside of the barrel, place another set of rubber and metal washers over the spigot threads, followed by the hose clamp. The idea is to sandwich the 2 rubber washers between the metal washers to form a seal around the hole in the rain barrel.  Make sure everything feels tight.

Next, use your utility knife to cut a hole on the top of the barrel. This hole needs to be large enough for your gutter downspout to drain into it. Add a couple more drill holes near the top of the barrel for overflow. If you want, you can connect additional barrels from these holes with hose or PVC pipe for even greater water storage.

You will want to cover the downspout hole with a piece of landscape fabric. You can cut a piece large enough to cover the top of the barrel and then place a lid over it, or you can put the fabric on top of the hole and “glue” it on with the sealant. The fabric will trap dirt and debris, and prevent mosquitoes from reaching the water.

After you have everything put together, it’s time to install your rain barrel! Place it right under a downspout in a spot you’ll use it most often (next to a garden, a flower bed, etc.). Placing the barrel higher off the ground will create more pressure when you hook up a hose, thanks to gravity. Use bricks, pieces of 4×4 lumber or other material to construct a platform for the barrel.

Once your rain barrel starts collecting water, you’ll see just how easy it is to be more resourceful at home. For other methods, such as private water wells, irrigation wells or geothermal drilling, contact C&J Well Company. We offer many installation and maintenance options for folks across central Indiana.

We hope you enjoyed this tutorial. Feel free to get in touch with us for any other questions you have!

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