Northwest Military Blogs: Army West Blog

November 17, 2017 at 7:22am

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November 16, 2017 at 1:37pm

Concordia University Irvine honors fallen alum, Staff Sgt. Matthew Thompson

This Veterans Day, members of Staff Sgt. Matthew Thompson's 1st Special Forces Group (Airborne) team unveiled a plaque at the Staff Sgt. Matthew Thompson Veterans Resource Center at Concordia University Irvine in California honoring Thompson's service as a graduate of the school.

Thompson, then 28, died Aug. 23, 2016 of wounds after an improvised explosive device exploded while on a foot patrol in Helmand province, Afghanistan. Thompson met his wife, Rachel, at Concordia University and spoke to her two nights prior letting her know that he was about to go on a dangerous mission. He told her he loved her and everything would be okay.

"Matt loved what he did," said Capt. Brian Walsh, Thompson's team leader in the 1st SFG (A). "He was a brother to all of his teammates, and as a medic, had a true passion for taking care of his brothers both physically and emotionally. In his career as a Green Beret, he pursued his love of medicine, shooting, and mountaineering to the point of mastery, so that he could teach others."

"Matt was one of the medics on the detachment, and I was impressed with his medical knowledge and his eagerness to learn all the other skills required of him as a Special Forces soldier" said Thompson's former assistant team leader Chief Warrant Officer 2 Jacob Marker, 1st SFG (A). "Matt was one of the best soldiers that I ever had the privilege of serving with, and he was one of the best people I have ever known. My life is better for having known him, and he will never be forgotten."

The President of CUI, Dr. Kurt Krueger, spoke about Thompson at the event. "We believe Matthew Thompson is an American hero who gave his life in service to his country so that we may continue to enjoy the freedoms so important to us all," he said.

Thompson's parents attended the event all the way from Milwaukee, Wis. His father, Mark, spoke on behalf of the family, honoring Matthew's commitment to his faith and how he strived to live as both a good Christian and soldier. "You can always find something positive to be thankful for," he said remembering Thompson's positive outlook.

Thompson, who grew up in Brookfield, Wisconsin, graduated from CUI with a Bachelor of Arts in theological studies in December 2010. As a CUI student, he was a competitive swimmer and he hosted a bible study group. After graduating from college, he traveled to East Africa and helped start a nonprofit organization for homeless boys in the slums of Nairobi, Kenya. He enlisted in the Army in March 2011.

In August 2014, Thompson was assigned to 3rd Battalion, 1st SFG (A) at Joint Base Lewis-McChord as a Special Forces Medical Sergeant. He deployed in support of Operation Inherent Resolve in December 2014 and then to Afghanistan in June 2016.

Thompson's awards and decorations include the Bronze Star Medal, the Army Commendation Medal, the Army Good Conduct Medal, the National Defense Service Medal, the Global War on Terrorism Medal, the Inherent Resolve Campaign Medal, the Afghanistan Campaign Medal, the Noncommissioned Officer Professional Development Ribbon (Numeral 2), the Army Service Ribbon, the Overseas Service Ribbon, the Basic Parachutist Badge, and the Special Forces Tab. Thompson was posthumously awarded the Combat Infantry Badge, Bronze Star Medal with "V" device, and the Purple Heart.

November 11, 2017 at 6:39am

JBLM Green Beret uses military training to save civilian's life

JOINT BASE LEWIS-MCCHORD, Wash. -- Every day provides an opportunity to help someone else. Sometimes this is in small ways, and sometimes this is in large ways. Staff Sgt. Matt Grantham, 2nd Battalion, 1st Special Forces Group (Airborne), completed a small act that impacted a stranger in a large way.

Grantham displayed the core Army value of selfless service on October 29th, 2017. As he was pulling into his parking lot, he saw two people crouched over a man. The woman was holding a ripped piece of t-shirt to a man's arms. Grantham knew something didn't look right, so he stopped to help.

Realizing really quickly that the patient had a laceration and a possible arterial bleed, Grantham immediately took over applying pressure and went into his assessment of the wound as he was trained to do in the Army.

"I could tell the man needed help," Grantham said. "Once I realized he was going to bleed out, my military training kicked in and I didn't even think about what I was doing."

Grantham instructed the patient's brother to get Grantham's aid bag out of his truck so he could stop the bleeding. Then he applied a tourniquet and trauma dressing to the laceration.

Grantham remained with the man and kept him calm until Emergency Medical Services arrived on scene. The EMS that responded were not equipped with a tourniquet, and said that the patient was lucky that Grantham saved his life.

An official for Thurston County said when they arrived on scene, the patient was in stable condition due to Grantham's actions. "It's always good to see someone from our military that has medical training step up to help a civilian in need," a county spokesman later said.

"Matt is a consummate professional, and we are very proud of him," said Command Sgt. Major Daniel Orosco, 2nd Battalion, 1st Special Forces Group (Airborne). "His actions that day are a testament to his ‎leadership, training, and compassion for others. He embodies the professional spirit of the Green Beret."

November 9, 2017 at 11:18am

Guard's Youth Academy honored by FEMA

Cadets learn mass casuality skills as part of CERT. Photo credit: Washington Youth Academy

The Washington Youth Academy was honored in September for its efforts to train each and every cadet with critical preparedness skills they can take with them back to their home communities.

The Federal Emergency Management Agency gave an honorable mention to the Youth Academy in its national Individual and Community Preparedness Awards for Outstanding Achievement in Youth Preparedness.

To date, 835 cadets have completed Community Emergency Response Team training. This year, the Puget Sound Energy Foundation provided grants to the Washington Youth Academy Foundation for the purchase of Community Emergency Response Team kits to give to the cadets when they go home. By giving all of the cadets Community Emergency Response Team training, the Youth Academy is turning them into preparedness ambassadors for their own communities.

"We're getting our young people to be leaders in their community," the application for the honor states. "They might not use this training every day, but if we get a major earthquake or even a storm event, we think they'll be able to figure out what to do, to be there to help. Before this, most of these cadets have never even held a fire extinguisher or understood the basics of first aid. As a final test of their CERT training, the cadets conduct a mass casualty drill and practice what they've learned -- some cadets practicing as injured, while others demonstrate search and rescue skills."

Empowered youth can help engage their families, their peers and their communities in disaster readiness. Youth are empowered through understanding of risks and knowing protective actions, per the National Strategy for Youth Preparedness Education.

Trainers from CERT teams in Pierce County and Kitsap County helped do the initial training. Lately, though, the program has been self-sustaining with cadre going through specific training so then they can pass on that knowledge back to the cadets.

The program was highlighted in an Evergreen Magazine article back in 2016.

Cadet Amanda Torres, of Yakima, noted in the article that she hadn't ever thought of emergency kits before the CERT training. Now, non-perishable items like canned goods and bottled water are something she actually thinks about.

"Now I know how to use a fire extinguisher," she added. "I never had to use one before, but it's pretty easy. There were some pretty important lessons we learned here that we can take with us after graduation."

The program began as a pilot with just a few cadets back in cycle 2014-2 when Washington Youth Academy Director Larry Pierce was brainstorming with WYA Programs officer Patrick Cruz on ways to help the preparedness mission outlined by Maj. Gen. Bret D.  Daugherty, the adjutant general in charge of the Washington Military Department, including the Youth Academy. Every cadet has been trained since cycle 15-1.

Cruz credited the cadre and the cadets for taking preparedness seriously and getting everyone on board.

"Besides CERT training and CPR training, our cadets also embrace community service, donating many hours of service to their community," Pierce said. "The last cycle, for instance, donated 7,992 hours of community service to the local area, which included creating care packages for the needy."

November 8, 2017 at 11:12am

Congress committee wants 2.4% raise for troops

WASHINGTON – A key panel of House and Senate members have reached a deal on the massive defense bill, pushing forward a nearly $700 billion plan to boost pay raises for servicemembers, fund new ships and aircraft, as well as increase missile defense.

Among the funding efforts in the defense budget for fiscal year 2018 are a 2.4 percent pay increase for servicemembers, extension of necessary pay and bonuses to help with retention and costly repairs for two Navy ships that encountered deadly crashes during the summer. But it passes on a plan to create a new Space Corps, according to senior aides of the Senate and House Armed Services committees who spoke on the condition of anonymity.

The proposed budget also funds an increase in the number of servicemembers in the military from fiscal year 2017.

The plan “builds on the strong bipartisan support in both the House and Senate,” a senior Armed Services committee staffer said.

Though the plan has overcome several hurdles already, an approval by a congressional conference committee now sends it for a vote in both chambers and a budget fight on how to fund the major increase in military spending.

The bipartisan deal for the defense bill, known as the National Defense Authorization Act, was revealed Wednesday by senior aides of both Armed Services committees.

There are plenty of challenges ahead, however.

The proposed defense budget, which now totals $699.6 billion, surpasses budget caps of $549 billion for defense spending and will require new congressional action to be enacted. Without it, the effort could trigger automatic, across-the-board budget cuts.

The budget also passed on some proposals, declining on a House plan for the creation of Space Corps, a new military service that would be an arm of the Air Force.

The idea drew opposition along the way from several key figures, including Defense Secretary Jim Mattis. The Senate, in their opposition, went as far as including language in their bill prohibiting a Space Corps.

The U.S. Capitol.

Now, under Wednesday’s deal, the bill directs for the study of the creation of a Space Corps.

The study will “look at the long term prospects of creating a military department” for Space Corps, the committee staffer said.

The defense bill also directs for the funding of repairs to the USS Fitzgerald and the USS John S. McCain.

Both ships were badly damaged in separate, deadly crashes that left 17 sailors dead.

The overall boost in military funding request comes in the wake of a deadly year for the U.S. military when it comes to readiness and safety concerns.

Sen. John McCain, R-Ariz., chairman of the Armed Services Committee, said during the bill’s previous debate on the Senate floor that 185 servicemembers have died in military accidents in the last three years.

“We are killing more of our own people in training than our enemies are in combat,” McCain said during the September debate.

Wednesday’s defense budget deal also incorporates, if not goes above, several requests from President Donald Trump’s administration to boost defense funding.
On Monday, Trump asked to boost his original military funding request made earlier this year. In that amended plan, the president increased an earlier 2018 defense budget request by allocating an additional $4 billion for missile defense, $1.2 billion for the administration’s new Afghanistan strategy and another $700 million for Navy ship repairs.

The new missile defense funding will address an increasing threat from North Korea, Trump had said.

November 8, 2017 at 5:53am

2017 Veterans Day Events in the Puget Sound area

When the air begins to cool and the leaves begin to change colors, we know that fall has arrived. It is many people’s favorite time of the year because of the holidays and how it brings families together. Some holidays are meant to stop us and take a moment in our busy lives to reflect on what others have done for us. Many people celebrate and honor veterans all year long but one day a year is set aside for our nation to come together to recognize those who have valiantly served our country. Veterans Day, formerly known as Armistice Day, became a nationally recognized holiday beginning in 1938. Joint Base Lewis-McChord and the surrounding communities always embrace Veterans Day and find ways to give back and celebrate our veterans. Here are some of the events that will be taking place in the Puget Sound area.

VeteransAppreciationDays. The Northwest Trek Wildlife Park and Point Defiance Zoo & Aquarium will be honoring all veterans by offering free admission to the facilities. Family members will receive half-off general admission. Nov. 10-12. For more information, please visit or

TahomaNationalCemeteryVeteransDayCeremony. Saturday, Nov. 11, 11 a.m., free. This event will include keynote speaker George Rossman, former mayor of Enumclaw and a U.S. Army veteran of the Korean War. This year’s theme is, “Saluting our Korean War Veterans.” Guest speaker Mark Daigneault, the last remaining original staff member prior to the opening of Tahoma, will also be on hand. This event will honor all military members who have served or are currently serving our nation and will include a flyover by the Historic Flyover Foundation at 11 a.m. The event will be located at the Tahoma National Cemetery Main Flag Pole Assembly area.

VeteransDayCeremonyattheCapitol. Saturday, Nov. 11, 11 a.m., free. The Thurston County Veterans Council will be presenting this special event at the Capitol Rotunda. World War II veteran, Fred Parker, of the 39th Bomber Group, will be presented with a special flag that was flown at Omaha Beach during WWII. Judge Brett Buckley of the Thurston County Veterans Court and a senior officer from Joint Base Lewis-McChord will be guest speakers. Musical entertainment will be provided by The American Legion Band. 416 Sid Snyder Ave. SW, Olympia. For more information, please call Bill Doucette at 360.701.3242.

LakewoodVeteransDayCeremony. Saturday, Nov. 11, 2-3 p.m., free. The City of Lakewood will be commemorating JBLM’s 100th anniversary with a Veterans Day ceremony. U.S. Congressman Denny Heck, 10th Congressional District, will be hosting along with other community leaders. 6000 Main Street SW, Lakewood.

AVeteransPilgrimageAJourneyofRemembrance,ReflectionandPrayer. Saturday, Nov. 11, 10 a.m. to noon. This Veterans Day event is open to the public and all veterans are invited to attend. Also, be sure to bring a token or icon with you to the service. Saint Mark’s Episcopal Cathedral, 1245 10th Ave. E., Seattle. For more information, please contact Deacon Brian Wright at 206.325.4200.

VeteransDayCelebrationattheWashingtonStateHistoryMuseum. Saturday, Nov. 11, 2 p.m. During the Washington State History Museum’s Veterans Day Celebration, guests will learn about how the United States entered The Great War a hundred years ago in 1917. Renowned Northwest historian Lorraine McConaghy will provide an in depth look into this period of time. 1911 Pacific Ave., Tacoma, 253.272.3500.

52ndAnnualVeteransDayParadeandObservance. Saturday, Nov. 11, 11 a.m. The City of Auburn is proud to be designated as a regional site for the celebration of Veterans Day. The parade will honor the country’s veterans and active-duty personnel. This celebration will include over 200 units and well over 6,000 parade participants, including several high school marching bands. The parade will also feature military vehicles, veterans’ units, honor guards, and so much more. The parade route will travel along Main Street from E Street to A Street SW/NW. Several other Veterans Day activities will follow the parade. For more information, please visit:

VeteransDayCeremony. Saturday, Nov. 11, 11 a.m. to 12:30 a.m. The University of Washington Seattle Campus will be hosting a Veterans Day Ceremony and Reception. The ceremony will include recognition of the 2017 Distinguished Alumni Veteran Award recipient, guest speakers, as well as the presentation of the colors. Special performance by the Husky Band as well. The ceremony takes place at the Medal of Honor Memorial at the Seattle Campus. The reception will be held in the Walker-Ames Room in Kane Hall on campus. For more information, please visit:

Other events and observances:

2017 Veterans Day Assembly, Thursday, Nov. 9, 8:30 a.m., Steilacoom High School, 54 Sentinel Drive, Steilacoom

26th IAWP Veterans Day International Association of Workforce Professionals, Thursday, Nov. 9, noon, WWII Memorial, Capitol Campus, Olympia, 360.902.9476

Washington Soldiers Home, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2 p.m., Chilson Hall, Orting Veterans Home,

Veterans Day Concert, Saturday, Nov. 11, 2 p.m., Benaroya Hall, Seattle, 206.417.5677

Thurston County Veterans Council, 10:30 a.m., music 11 a.m., Capitol Rotunda, Olympia

November 7, 2017 at 11:29am

Veterans Day freebies for the military

Pictured: Lunchbox Laboratory

Many restaurants and retailers are offering Veterans Day discounts or free meals to servicemembers and veterans. Some offers even extend to family members.

National Parks and Army Corps of Engineers recreation areas are waiving entrance fees for veterans, servicemembers and their families Nov. 11-12 for the latter, and Nov. 11 for the former.

Most commercial establishments require proof of military service such as a military ID card or current leave and earnings statement, a driver’s license with veteran’s designation, DD 214 discharge paperwork, a veteran’s organization card or a photograph in uniform.

Many of the companies offering deals are franchises, and officials recommend checking ahead to verify participation of specific locations, along with dates and times of the offers.

The following list was primarily compiled by military community services staff members and does not claim to be all-inclusive:

Applebee’s Veterans Day Free Meal, Saturday, Nov. 11

Olive Garden Veterans Day Free Meal, Saturday, Nov. 11

Chili’s Veterans Day Free Meal, Saturday, Nov. 11

Denny’s Veterans Day Free Grand Slam, Friday, Nov. 10

Golden Corral Veterans Day Free Meal, Monday, Nov. 13

Red Lobster Veterans Day Free Appetizer or Dessert, Saturday, Nov. 11

TGI Fridays Veterans Day Free Lunch, 11 a.m. to 2 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 11

Red Robin Veterans Day Free Meal, Saturday, Nov. 11

IHOP Free Veterans Day Pancakes, Friday, Nov. 10

Outback Steakhouse Free Bloomin’ Onion & Beverage, Saturday, Nov. 11

Dunkin’ Donuts Veterans Day Free Donut, Saturday, Nov. 11

Famous Dave’s Veterans Day Free Meal, Saturday, Nov. 11

Buffalo Wild Wings Veterans Day Free Wings & Fries, Saturday, Nov. 11

Chuck E. Cheese Free Veterans Day Pizza, Saturday, Nov. 11

Sizzler Veterans Day Free Lunch, until 4 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 11

Little Caesars Pizza Free Veterans Day Pizza, Saturday, Nov. 11

Menchie’s Veterans Day Free Frozen Yogurt, Saturday, Nov. 11

Hooters Veterans Day Free Meal, Saturday, Nov. 11

Black Angus Steakhouse Special Steak Meal, until 3 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 11

Lunchbox Laboratory Veterans Eat Free on Veterans Day, Saturday, Nov. 11

Non restaurants:

Brown Bear Car Wash Free “Bear Essentials” Car Wash, 8 a.m. to 6 p.m., Saturday, Nov. 11

Cabela’s Hometown Heroes 5% Military Discount, Saturday, Nov. 11

Point Defiance Zoo & Aquarium Free Admission, Friday–Sunday, Nov. 10-12

Washington State Parks Free Admission, Saturday, Nov. 11-24

Woodland Park Zoo Free Admission, Saturday, Nov. 11

Lemay America's Car Museum Free Admission, Saturday, Nov. 11

Classy Chasis Free Car Wash, Saturday, Nov. 11

November 7, 2017 at 6:30am

Vets can shop Exchange starting Saturday

The Defense Department announced earlier this year that veterans will be able to shop online at military exchanges starting Nov. 11, 2017.

The policy change will extend limited online military exchange shopping privileges to all honorably discharged veterans of the military, DoD officials said in a news release.

The shopping benefit will be effective this Veterans Day.

While shopping privileges exclude the purchase of uniforms, alcohol and tobacco products, it includes the Exchange Services' dynamic online retail environment known so well to servicemembers and their families, the release said. The change follows careful analysis, coordination and strong public support, officials said in the release.

We are excited to provide these benefits to honorably discharged veterans to recognize their service and welcome them home to their military family," said Peter Levine, performing the duties for the undersecretary of defense for personnel and readiness.

"In addition, this initiative represents a low-risk, low-cost opportunity to help fund morale, welfare and recreation programs in support of servicemembers' and their families' quality of life. And it's just the right thing to do," Levine added.

The online benefit will also strengthen the exchanges' online businesses to better serve current patrons. Inclusion of honorably discharged veterans would conservatively double the exchanges' online presence, according to DoD officials, thereby improving the experience for all patrons through improved vendor terms, more competitive merchandise assortments and improved efficiencies.

"As a nation, we are grateful for the contributions of our servicemembers," Levine said. "Offering this lifetime online benefit is one small, tangible way the nation can say, ‘Thank you' to those who served with honor."

More info HERE.

November 2, 2017 at 2:33pm

Work in Saudi: unique opportunities for reservist

The Army Reserves has continually supported the U.S. Army Security Assistance Command’s Ministry of Interior-Military Assistance Group by providing qualified personnel for deployments to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia. Courtesy photo

One of the lesser known opportunities may be one of the most rewarding for reservists looking to serve in an overseas assignment.

The Army Reserves has continually supported the U.S. Army Security Assistance Command's Ministry of Interior-Military Assistance Group by providing qualified personnel for deployments to the Kingdom of Saudi Arabia.

Organized in 2008, MOI-MAG's mission is to train, advise and equip the Kingdom in the areas of critical infrastructure protection, public security and technical assistance. To accomplish its mission, MOI-MAG integrates diverse skill sets offered by active-duty Army, Reserves and civilian contractors.

Ongoing personnel requirements include both officers and NCOs. Qualified NCOs typically serve as instructors and have a background in Aviation, Special Operations, Infantry, Armor and Supply, but other opportunities are available.

Although the work at MOI-MAG will be challenging and time consuming, there are many benefits to the assignment.

Maj. Christopher Steighner served as the G-3/5/7 and recently returned from a 15-month deployment with MOI-MAG.

"This assignment was unique compared to my time in Iraq and Afghanistan in that we work with an able and well-resourced partner who has sought us out," he said. "I would advise any soldier seeking a challenging, but rewarding broadening assignment to apply for a position within MOI-MAG."

In addition to experiencing the country's rich and hospitable culture, recreation such as fishing and scuba diving in the Red Sea and Arabian Gulf are available. Soldiers will also have access to religious and legal services, PX, commissary, athletic fields, a movie theater and furnished housing.

Steighner speaks highly of the living conditions while in the Kingdom.

"The unit leadership is committed to providing the highest quality of life possible for soldiers assigned to MOI-MAG," he said. "Soldiers are provided furnished private quarters, transportation and Internet."

While assigned to the organization, reservists will receive pay and benefits typically associated with a mobilization -- active-duty pay for the grade held, BAH/BAS, Overseas Cost of Living Allowance, Hazardous Duty Pay -- location, Family Separation Allowance, federal tax exemption and full medical and dental coverage. Tours are unaccompanied and considered ADOS under Title 10, U.S.C. 12301(d).

Interested reservists should visit to apply for open positions. Additional information about the organization can be found at

November 2, 2017 at 2:29pm

Washington National Guard captain makes history

Capt. Samantha Domingue, Alpha Troop, 1st Squadron, 303rd Cavalry Regiment, takes possession of her troop’s guidon in a change of command ceremony held at the Washington National Guard armory in Puyallup, Oct. 13. Photo credit: Wash. National Guard

Friday, Oct. 13, the soldiers of Alpha Troop gathered together in the tiny National Guard armory in Puyallup to witness the first ever cavalry-qualified female take command of a troop in the Army.

Capt. Samantha Domingue took command of A Troop, 1st Squadron, 303rd Cavalry Regiment (1-303rd CAV), 41st Infantry Brigade Combat Team (IBCT).

"The squadron is already leading with a female platoon leader in Bravo Troop," said Lt. Col. Chris Blanco, commander, 1-303rd CAV. "We have strong females in almost every formation. This was the next logical step to progress, not only for the squadron and where it's at but the Guard in general."

Domingue said that she is honored to have been considered for the position and that she doesn't take the task lightly.

"I am new to the Armor community, so to be considered for a troop command is a privilege," Domingue said.

Domingue's assumption of command marks a new milestone for the Army and National Guard as the military continues to integrate women into combat roles previously only held by their male counterparts.

Domingue comes to "Assassin" Troop in the midst of a major transformation and reorganization within the Washington National Guard. The reorganization of the 81st Stryker Brigade Combat Team removed the 1-303rd, placing the command and control of the historic unit between 96th Troop Command, Washington National Guard, and the 41st IBCT, headquartered in Oregon.

"It's going to be a long and challenging year ahead," Domingue said, after her ceremony. "But we've got the right soldiers, so I have the faith that we can overcome any challenge."

The squadron is currently preparing for an eXportable Combat Training Capability (XCTC) rotation at Fort Hunter Ligett and Camp Roberts in California. XCTC is a brigade field training exercise designed to certify platoon proficiency in coordination with First Army.

Despite the high operational tempo for A Troop, Blanco says that he has no doubt that she is the right person to lead the unit through this demanding exercise and the ensuing years.

"You look across the formation and you try to recognize talent," Blanco said. "She is the right fit for the right time."

Domingue hopes that her assumption of command inspires other officers to pursue leadership opportunities outside of their respective career paths.

"Cross-pollination of talent and knowledge is necessary for the betterment of the organization. If there are officers or soldiers on the fence about (changing career paths), I hope my command motivates them to pursue those positions."

Command Sgt. Maj. Brian Rikstad, squadron command sergeant major, added that the squadron has always led from the front.

"Captain Domingue is both physically and mentally tough and will provide Alpha Troop a diversity of talent, temperament and expertise."

Domingue is a graduate of the Army Reconnaissance Course, Cavalry Leader's Course and Maneuver Captains Career Course.

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