They say that your golden years are the best years of your life. For most older Americans, that's how it should be - a time to relax, reflect, and live life in a familiar place. After all, senior citizens in the U.S. have worked tirelessly to build a better economy, serve their communities, and raise families.
However, as seniors grow older, sometimes they cannot live independently without someone by their side to provide care. Unfortunately, some older Americans aren't able to rely on their adult children for help. The reality in today's world is that family members do not have the skills or time to dedicate to caring for their parents. That's where Always Best Care Senior Services comes in.
Our in-home care services are for people who prefer to stay at home as they grow older but need ongoing care that family or friends cannot provide. More and more older adults prefer to live in the comforts or their home rather than in an assisted living community. Home care in Hurricane, UT is a safe, effective way to give your loved ones the care they need when they need it the most.
Since 1996, Always Best Care has provided non-medical in-home care for seniors to help them maintain a healthy lifestyle as they age. We are proud to have helped tens of thousands of seniors to maintain a higher level of dignity and respect. We focus on providing seniors with the highest level of home care available so that they may live happily and independently.
Unlike some senior care companies, we genuinely want to be included in our clients' lives. We believe that personalized care is always the better option over a "one size fits all" approach. To make sure our senior clients receive the best care possible, we pair them with compassionate caregivers who understand their unique needs.
The Always Best Care difference lies in life's little moments - where compassionate care and trustworthy experience come together to help seniors live a fruitful, healthy life. Whether you are an aging adult that can't quite keep up with life's daily tasks or the child of a senior who needs regular in-home care services in Hurricane, UT. Always Best Care is here to help.
Home is where the heart is. While that saying can sound a tad cliche, it's especially true for many seniors living in America. When given a choice, older adults most often prefer to grow older at home. An AARP study found that three out of four adults over the age of 50 want to stay in their homes and communities as they age. When you begin to think about why, it makes sense. Home offers a sense of security, comfort, and familiarity.
The truth is, as we age, we begin to rely on others for help. When a family is too busy or lives too far away to fulfill this role, in-home senior care is often the best solution. Home care services allow seniors to enjoy personal independence while also receiving trustworthy assistance from a trained caregiver.
At Always Best Care, we offer a comprehensive range of home care services to help seniors stay healthy while they get the help they need to remain independent. As your senior loved one ages, giving them the gift of senior care is one of the best ways to show your love, even if you live far away.
To give our senior clients the best care possible, we offer a full spectrum of in-home care services:
If your senior loved one has specific care needs, our personal care services are a great choice to consider. Personal care includes the standard caregiving duties associated with companion care and includes help with tasks such as dressing and grooming. Personal care can also help individuals with chronic conditions like diabetes or Parkinson's or Alzheimer's.
Sometimes, seniors need helpful reminders to maintain a high quality of life at home. If you or your senior has trouble with everyday tasks like cooking, our home helper services will be very beneficial.
Using this kind of care is a fantastic way to make life easier for you or your senior loved one. At Always Best Care, our talented caregivers often fill the role of a companion for seniors. That way, older adults can enjoy their favorite activities and hobbies while also receiving the care they need daily or weekly.
According to AARP, more than 53 million adults living in the U.S. provide care to someone over 50 years old. Unfortunately, these caregivers experience stress, exhaustion, and even depression. Our respite care services help family caregivers address urgent obligations, spend time with their children, and enjoy other activities. Perhaps more importantly, respite care gives family members time to recharge and regroup. Taking personal time to de-stress helps reduce the risks of caregiver burnout.
When it comes to non-medical home care, our goal is to become a valuable part of your senior's daily routine. That way, we may help give them the highest quality of life possible. We know that staying at home is important for your loved one, and we are here to help make sure that is possible. If you have been on the fence about non-medical home care, there has never been a better time than now to give your senior the care, assistance, and companionship they deserve.
Always Best Care in-home services are for older adults who prefer to stay at home but need ongoing care that friends and family cannot provide. In-home care is a safe, effective way for seniors to age gracefully in a familiar place and live independent, non-institutionalized lives. The benefits of non-medical home care are numerous. Here are just a few reasons to consider senior care services from Always Best Care:
While it's true that some seniors have complicated medical needs that prevent them from staying at home, aging in place is often the best arrangement for seniors and their families. With a trusted caregiver, seniors have the opportunity to live with a sense of dignity and do so as they see fit.
In-home care makes it possible for millions of seniors to age in place every year. Rather than moving to a unfamiliar assisted living community, seniors have the chance to stay at home where they feel the happiest and most comfortable.
How much does a senior's home truly mean to them?
A study published by the American Society on Aging found that more than half of seniors say their home's emotional value means more than how much their home is worth in monetary value. It stands to reason, that a senior's home is where they want to grow old. With the help of elderly care in Hurricane, UT, seniors don't have to age in a sterilized care facility. Instead, they can age gracefully in the place they want to be most: their home. In contrast, seniors who move to a long-term care facility must adapt to new environments, new people, and new systems that the facility implements. At this stage in life, this kind of drastic change can be more harmful than helpful.
Institutional care facilities like nursing homes often put large groups of people together to live in one location. On any given day, dozens of staff members and caregivers run in and out of these facilities. Being around so many new people in a relatively small living environment can be dangerous for a seniors' health and wellbeing. When you consider that thousands of seniors passed away in nursing homes during the COVID-19 pandemic, opting for in-home care is often a safer, healthier choice for seniors. Aging in place has been shown to improve seniors' quality of life, which helps boost physical health and also helps insulate them from viral and bacterial risks found in elderly living facilities.
For many seniors, the ability to live independently with assistance from a caregiver is a priceless option. With in-home care, seniors experience a higher level of independence and freedom - much more so than in other settings like an assisted living community. When a senior has the chance to age in place, they get to live life on their own terms, inside the house that they helped make into a home. More independence means more control over their personal lives, too, which leads to increased levels of fulfillment, happiness, and personal gratification. Over time, these positive feelings can manifest into a healthier, longer life.
More independence, a healthier life, and increased comfort are only a few benefits of aging in place. You have to take into consideration the role of cost and convenience. Simply put, it's usually easier to help seniors age in place than it is to move them into an institutional care facility. In-home care services from Always Best Care, for instance, can be less expensive than long-term solutions, which can cost upwards of six figures per year. To make matters worse, many residential care facilities are reluctant to accept long-term care insurance and other types of payment assistance.
With Always Best Care's home care services, seniors and their families have a greater level of control over their care plans. In-home care in Hurricane, UT gives seniors the chance to form a bond with a trusted caregiver and also receive unmatched care that is catered to their needs. In long-term care facilities, seniors and their loved ones have much less control over their care plan and have less of a say in who provides their care.
In-home care is a valuable resource that empowers seniors to age in place on their own terms. However, a big concern for many families and their loved ones is how much in-home care costs. If you're worried that in-home care is too expensive, you may be pleasantly surprised to learn that it is one of the most affordable senior care arrangements available.
Typically, hiring an Always Best Care in-home caregiver for a few hours a week is more affordable than sending your loved one to a long-term care facility. This is true even for seniors with more complex care needs.
At Always Best Care, we will work closely with you and your family to develop a Care Plan that not only meets your care needs, but your budget requirements, too. Once we discover the level of care that you or your senior need, we develop an in-home care plan that you can afford.
When you or your senior loved one needs assistance managing daily tasks at home, finding a qualified caregiver can be challenging. It takes a special kind of person to provide reliable care for your senior loved one. However, a caregiver's role involves more than meal preparation and medication reminders. Many seniors rely on their caregivers for companionship, too.
Our companion care services give seniors the chance to socialize in a safe environment and engage in activities at home. These important efforts boost morale and provide much-needed relief from repetitive daily routines. A one-on-one, engaging conversation can sharpen seniors' minds and give them something in which to be excited.
At Always Best Care, we only hire care providers that we would trust to care for our own loved ones. Our senior caregivers in Hurricane,UT understand how important it is to listen and communicate with their seniors. A seemingly small interaction, like a short hug goodbye, can make a major difference in a senior's day. Instead of battling against feelings of isolation, seniors begin to look forward to seeing their caregiver each week.
Understanding the nuances of senior care is just one of the reasons why our care providers are so great at their job.
Unlike some senior care companies, our caregivers must undergo extensive training before they work for Always Best Care. In addition, our caregivers receive ongoing training throughout the year. This training ensures that their standard of care matches up to the high standards we've come to expect. During this training, they will brush up on their communication skills, safety awareness, and symptom spotting. That way, your loved one receives the highest level of non-medical home care from day one.
The first step in getting quality in-home care starts with a personal consultation with an experienced Care Coordinator. This initial consultation is crucial for our team to learn more about you or your elderly loved one to discover the level of care required. Topics of this consultation typically include:
An assessment of your senior loved one
An in-depth discussion of the needs of your senior loved one to remain in their own home
Reviewing a detailed Care Plan that will meet your senior loved one's needs
MCKINNEY, Texas — A pounding stretch of rain, wind and snow that cut a destructive path through California pushed east toward the Midwest and Southern states on Tuesday, bringing heavy rain and snow to much of the central United States while threatening parts of the South with tornadoes, forecasters said.The so-called “multi-hazard storm” was expected to bring freezing rain and snow to a large swath of the country, from the central and Northern Plains to the Western Great Lakes, while also fueling thunderstorms, torn...
MCKINNEY, Texas — A pounding stretch of rain, wind and snow that cut a destructive path through California pushed east toward the Midwest and Southern states on Tuesday, bringing heavy rain and snow to much of the central United States while threatening parts of the South with tornadoes, forecasters said.
The so-called “multi-hazard storm” was expected to bring freezing rain and snow to a large swath of the country, from the central and Northern Plains to the Western Great Lakes, while also fueling thunderstorms, tornadoes and periods of hail across parts of the South.
The severe weather could disrupt travel as many people return from the New Year holiday break, and cause widespread power outages.
The storms formed from the same “atmospheric river” system that drowned California over the weekend, causing record rainfall and flooding in the bay area, before dropping four feet of snow on Utah and almost a foot of snow in parts of Arizona. California was still recovering from the mess left over New Year’s weekend, even as forecasters warned that another, possibly larger storm was expected to hit the northern part of the state again on Wednesday.
Approximately 35 million people could be affected by severe thunderstorms through Tuesday, said Bill Bunting, the chief of forecast operations for the National Weather Service Storm Prediction Center. Heavy rain in the South could also cause flash flooding.
People in risk areas should “ensure that they have their severe weather plan in place,” Mr. Bunting said, “including having multiple ways to receive warnings and also an identified safe area in the home, at work or other locations to seek shelter should a severe storm approach.”
The highest snowfall totals could exceed 12 inches in the northernmost parts of the Midwest, including Minnesota, according to a National Weather Service online forecast discussion, and snowfall on Tuesday morning could reach a rate of one to three inches per hour. Freezing rain and ice buildup could cause treacherous driving conditions and power outages in Minnesota, the Weather Service said.
As of Tuesday afternoon, more than 100 arriving flights had been canceled at Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport, according to the airport’s website.
Rapid snowfall was also likely in other parts of the Northern Plains, particularly in Nebraska and South Dakota, forecasters said. This will be accompanied by wind gusts of about 30 miles per hour, resulting in “blowing and drifting snow” that is expected to create “difficult-to-impossible travel,” the Weather Service said.
The system is expected to produce a mixture of snow, rain, and freezing rain in Northern New England on Wednesday, forecasters said.
More than 22,000 customers in California and nearly 12,000 customers in Louisiana were without electricity on Tuesday morning, according to PowerOutage.us, which aggregates data from utilities across the country.
More than 5 million people in California, South Dakota, Minnesota and Nebraska were under winter storm warnings, and about 900,000 people were under ice storm warnings as of Tuesday morning, according to the National Weather Service. About 8 million people were under tornado watches that were issued for parts of Alabama, Mississippi and Tennessee.
At least five airlines, including American, Jet Blue and Delta, have announced travel waivers for people planning to fly through Minneapolis-St. Paul International Airport or the upper Midwest through midweek. Some airlines offered to waive change or cancellation fees.
The potential flight disruptions come after a wave of flight cancellations and delays last week because of winter weather, staff shortages and, in the case of Southwest Airlines, an unusual operations system and technology problems.
ST. GEORGE — A brief storm system blew through the mountain regions of Southern Utah on Wednesday morning, causing pain for commuters in the northern parts of Washington County and areas of Iron, Beaver and Garfield counties.A cold front blew into the region at approximately 9:45 a.m., starting with smaller-sized pellets of hail, according to the National Weather Service. The cold front that quickly blew into the Cedar Valley blew out just as quickly, and by 11:30 a.m. the skies were blue on Cedar City’s M...
ST. GEORGE — A brief storm system blew through the mountain regions of Southern Utah on Wednesday morning, causing pain for commuters in the northern parts of Washington County and areas of Iron, Beaver and Garfield counties.
A cold front blew into the region at approximately 9:45 a.m., starting with smaller-sized pellets of hail, according to the National Weather Service. The cold front that quickly blew into the Cedar Valley blew out just as quickly, and by 11:30 a.m. the skies were blue on Cedar City’s Main Street, but the snow plows still had work to do.
According to the National Weather Service, the storm has briefly ended, but more is expected before New Year’s Day.
“A system will progress through the Southwestern U.S. and Four Corners region today with locally heavy rain and mountain snow,” according to the National Weather Service Website. “Meanwhile, a very brief respite today for the West Coast and parts of the West before a slew of systems and an onslaught of moisture invades the region tomorrow into the upcoming New Year’s weekend with possible excessive rain, heavy mountain snow and high winds.”
A 30% chance of more snow on Thursday in Cedar City increases to an expected 70% chance on Friday, with warmer temperatures predicted for Saturday and Sunday, along with a 70% chance of rain/snow.
Skiers at Brian Head Resort can rejoice in 9 new inches of snow due to the storm. According to the resort’s recently updated snow report, there is a current base depth of 43 total inches of snow. Bryce Canyon is predicted to have 50% chance of snow on Friday and Saturday, and travelers to Zion National Park will see a 50% chance of rain Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
Utah Highway Patrol Sergeant Cameron Roden said whether the hazardous conditions on roads are from rain or snow, the two main contributing factors to accidents on Utah highways are due to speed and tailgating.
“From my experience, weather-related accidents are caused by driving too fast for the conditions or following too closely – every time,” he said. “When the roads are packed with snow or slick with rain, drivers need to slow down and increase their following distance so they can be prepared if something happens to the car in front of them. Doing those two things would prevent a lot of accidents.”
Although less than an inch of snowfall was reported by the Cedar City Airport for Wednesday morning, the frigid temperatures quickly turned the slush to ice. The National Weather Service reported 4 inches of snowfall at Webster Flat, 14 miles east of Cedar City.
Roden said there were 11 major crashes in the southwestern Utah region as of 1:30 p.m. Wednesday, although he couldn’t say how many were a result of the sudden snowfall.
Another storm moving through the region later in the evening resulted in multiple incidents on Interstate 15 between mileposts 125 and 135 with delays of more than one hour expected, according to the Utah Department of Transportation’s traffic Twitter account. Earlier in the day there were previous advisories for using tire traction chains on both state Route 20, also known as Bear Valley, and state Route 14 outside of Cedar City.
Copyright St. George News, SaintGeorgeUtah.com LLC, 2022, all rights reserved.
Utah’s highest peaks were battered by hurricane force winds last night as a major winter storm is gaining energy and moving east.Meteorologists across the Beehive State were paying close attention to anemometers in the Wasatch Mountains as sustained wind speeds exceeded 80 mph and gusts topped out near 120mph!Check out the wind speeds captured at 11,000 feet on Snowbird’s Hidden Peak. The numbers in pink show the sustained wind speed followed by the gust:...
Utah’s highest peaks were battered by hurricane force winds last night as a major winter storm is gaining energy and moving east.
Meteorologists across the Beehive State were paying close attention to anemometers in the Wasatch Mountains as sustained wind speeds exceeded 80 mph and gusts topped out near 120mph!
Check out the wind speeds captured at 11,000 feet on Snowbird’s Hidden Peak. The numbers in pink show the sustained wind speed followed by the gust:
— Andrew Murray (@asketchyfish) December 22, 2022
A Tweet later in the evening by Dan Pope of FOX 13 shows that one gust reached 118mph.
That’s just 6mph shy of the record set on Hidden Peak back in 1986.
To say it was blustery last night is an understatement.
Incredible near #record #breaking wind gusts on Hidden Peak in Little Cottonwood Canyon at @snowbird of 118 mph. The record highest gust ever in Utah was 124 mph at Hidden Peak on November 8, 1986. @weathercaster @fox13 #utwx pic.twitter.com/q0ZrzBOBNU
— Dan Pope (@Dan_Pope_FOX13) December 22, 2022
Snowbird is still getting hit with heavy winds this morning, but speeds have started to die down.
The mountain is reporting 11 inches of new snow since 3pm yesterday, but is warning guests that wind holds are likely. Here’s the full report:
This is Christina with your Mountain Report for Thursday, December 22, 2022. Mother nature has delivered once again! Since 3 pm yesterday, we have received 11 inches of new snow, giving us a total of 216 inches for the season. Today’s forecast calls for mostly cloudy skies with a high near 28. We are seeing high winds at Hidden Peak, which may impact lift operations throughout the day. There is a 20% chance of more snow after 3 pm. Grab your friends, snorkels and get to The Bird for some fresh powder!
As a reminder, the canyon road is slick and icy in spots with the snow, please be traction law prepared and drive safe.”
Stay tuned here at Unofficial Networks for all news related to skiing and snowboarding in Utah. We’ve got you covered!
Estimated read time: 3-4 minutesSIOUX FALLS, S.D. — A massive winter storm blew toward the center of the U.S. on Monday, threatening millions of people with heavy snow, freezing rain and flooding.The National Weather Service warned that there would be "numerous, widespread, and impactful weather hazards in the heart of the country this week." Across the Rockies and into the northern Plains and parts of the Midwest, people were warned to prepare for blizzard-like conditions.Those farther south in Texas and...
Estimated read time: 3-4 minutes
SIOUX FALLS, S.D. — A massive winter storm blew toward the center of the U.S. on Monday, threatening millions of people with heavy snow, freezing rain and flooding.
The National Weather Service warned that there would be "numerous, widespread, and impactful weather hazards in the heart of the country this week." Across the Rockies and into the northern Plains and parts of the Midwest, people were warned to prepare for blizzard-like conditions.
Those farther south in Texas and Louisiana could get heavy rains with flash flooding, hail and tornadoes by Tuesday. The storm will continue southeast into Florida later in the week, forecasters said.
"It will be a busy week while this system moves across the country," said Marc Chenard, a meteorologist at the National Weather Service's headquarters in College Park, Maryland.
Officials in western South Dakota told residents to brace for 6 inches or more of snow: "Get your shovels handy, get your groceries, and check other needed supplies. The roads will be hard to travel."
A swath of the country stretching from Montana into western Nebraska and Colorado was under blizzard warnings Monday, and the National Weather Service said that as much as 2 feet of snow was possible in some areas of western South Dakota and northwestern Nebraska. Meanwhile, ice and sleet were expected in the eastern Great Plains.
National Weather Service warned that up to about half an inch of ice could form and winds could gust up to 45 miles per hour in parts of Iowa, Minnesota and South Dakota. Power outages, tree damage, falling branches and hazardous travel conditions all threatened the region.
"This is a 'we are not kidding' kind of storm," the South Dakota Department of Public Safety said in a tweet urging people to stock up on essentials, then stay home once the storm hits.
Thousands of students from Native American communities across Wyoming, Nebraska and the Dakotas were traveling to Rapid City, South Dakota, for this week's Lakota Nation Invitational, a high school athletic event. Brian Brewer, one of the organizers, said he had urged schools and participants to travel early.
"We told them with this storm coming — if you leave tomorrow, there's a good chance you might not make it," he said Monday.
In northern Utah, a tour bus crashed Monday morning as snow and frigid temperatures blanketed the region. The bus flipped onto its side in Tremonton after the driver lost control while switching lanes, the Highway Patrol said in a statement. The Highway Patrol said 23 passengers were injured, including some seriously.
Utah's Uintah School District announced Monday that it is delaying school start times on Tuesday in anticipation of more snow.
The weather is part of the same system that dumped heavy snow in the Sierra Nevada over the weekend.
In Northern California, most mountain highways had reopened Monday. Remaining warnings in Southern California mountains were expected to expire late Monday night, the National Weather Service said.
With winter still more than a week away, it was the latest fall storm to bring significant precipitation to California, which is dealing with the impacts of years of drought that have spurred calls for water conservation.
The UC Berkeley Central Sierra Snow Lab northwest of Lake Tahoe reported that the storm dropped 54.5 inches of snow.
The Sierra snowpack, which on average is at its peak on April 1, is normally a significant source of water when it melts in the spring. Throughout the drought, experts have cautioned about optimism over early season storms as climate change makes what were once average conditions rare.
Last year, a powerful atmospheric river dumped huge amounts of rain on California in October and a wet stretch in December left parts of the Sierra Nevada buried in snow. Then the state experienced its driest January through April on record.
Contributing: Sam Metz in Salt Lake City, Trisha Ahmed and John Antczak
UPDATE, 12/11/22. 4:38 p.m.: The National Weather Service has updated its Winter Weather Alerts for Northern Utah. A Winter Strom Warning has now been issued for the Wasatch Mountains including the areas of Mantua, Logan Summit, Alta, and Brighton. This new designation is in effect now and will remain in place until 5 p.m. Tuesday evening. During this time snow accumulation of 10 to 20 inches is likely with the possibility of 25″ in some areas. Winter driving conditions are expected on all mountain roads.The NWS...
UPDATE, 12/11/22. 4:38 p.m.: The National Weather Service has updated its Winter Weather Alerts for Northern Utah. A Winter Strom Warning has now been issued for the Wasatch Mountains including the areas of Mantua, Logan Summit, Alta, and Brighton. This new designation is in effect now and will remain in place until 5 p.m. Tuesday evening. During this time snow accumulation of 10 to 20 inches is likely with the possibility of 25″ in some areas. Winter driving conditions are expected on all mountain roads.
The NWS has also upgraded much of northern Utah to a Winter Weather Advisory. Rain will be turning to snow quickly through the evening and the Advisory will be in effect until 11 a.m. on Monday. The heaviest fall is to likely be from 4 a.m. until 6 a.m. making the morning commute treacherous. Snow accumulation of nearly half a foot on the valley is very likely during this period.
ORIGINAL POST, 12/10/22, 10:04 p.m. SALT LAKE CITY (ABC4) — Our next substantial storm will get a grip on the Great Basin Sunday and into early next week and as a result, several storm-related winter weather alerts have been issued for Utah.
This heavy precipitation is associated with a large trough, or area of low pressure, digging into the desert southwest. The trough is linked to an atmospheric river, which pulls subtropical moisture from the Pacific Ocean inland and in this case, will funnel some of that into the state of Utah.
Which warning or advisory impacts your backyard? Starting in northern Utah, we have a Winter Strom Watch for much of the state west of I-15 from Cache County all the way down to Sevier county. This Watch starts Sunday morning and lasts through Tuesday morning and there is heavy snow forecasted during this time for mountains where we could see two feet or more in some areas. Valleys could receive anywhere from 2-5″ while the benches could pick up half a foot to a foot of snow in the next few days as multiple waves of snow are expected.
East of I-15 in the same region the NWS has issued a Winter Weather Advisory. This will run at the same time as the Watch and is in place to alert everyone to the hazards associated with the storms. In these areas, it is best to use caution, especially in regard to any traveling you might be looking to do. For exact areas affected by these alerts, please see the map included in this article.
In the South, the National Weather Service has issued multiple Winter Weather Advisories for the southwestern portion of Utah (please see map) and is warning of difficult travel. These Advisories are in effect from 11 a.m. Sunday until 11 a.m. Monday morning.
There is also a Winter Strom Warning for a majority of southwestern Utah set for the same time. In these areas (pink on the map) we are expecting heavy snowfall – as much as 2″ per hour. Mountains in southern Utah could see close to a foot and a half of snow during this time and anyone in these areas should take caution.
A “Warning” is different than a “Watch” in that the threat is more imminent. It is likely that the northern “Watch” will be changed to a “Warning” soon and we will let you know when it does.
This winter storm brings gusty winds, rain, and snow to the state with the heaviest precipitation expected Sunday evening into Monday morning. Cold air following the passage of a cold front during that time frame will also switch valley rain to snow. Several commutes will be impacted by this storm including Monday morning.
Snow becomes showery on Monday and Tuesday with an unsettled pattern dominating the work week, and accumulation will continue.
Accumulating valley snow will crest tricky wintry travel at times, with expected snow in our mountain valleys like Park City between 8-14″ and our mountains statewide picking up between 10-24″ of snow. The Cottonwoods and Southern mountains have the best chance at one to two feet from this system.
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