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  1. #1
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    VT - William 'Mike' Hogan, 29, Rutland, 16 May 2005

    http://www.rutlandherald.com/apps/pb...505260395/1002

    He's believed to be heading to Bel Air, MD or College Park, MD

    Family continues search for missing man

    William "Mike" Hogan enjoys writing, playing volleyball and listening to the music of the rock band Pearl Jam.

    His family is asking for the public's help in finding the 29-year-old Rutland man who has been mysteriously missing for more than a week.

    "He's never done anything like this before," said Sandra Hopkins, Hogan's mother, who recently traveled from Bel Air, Md., to the Rutland area to help find her son. "He is a very gentle person. He's just a sweet guy."

    "And vulnerable right now," added Julie Givens, Hopkins' niece and Hogan's cousin, who also traveled from Maryland to Vermont to assist in the search.

    Hopkins said her son had been at the Spring Lake Ranch residential treatment facility in Cuttingsville as he battled an obsessive-compulsive disorder that left him at times feeling extreme anxiety and distress.

    "His life is very hard every day," Hogan's mother said, adding that her son had been making good progress at the ranch where he had stayed for about a year before moving to Rutland about two months ago.

    "On (May 16), as part of his after-care, he went to the ranch to work," Hopkins said. "He was up there working and he worked in the morning and he didn't show up for lunch."

    He was reported missing to Vermont State Police later that day when he failed to show up to take a bus back from the ranch to Rutland.

    State Police patrolled the Cuttingsville area through the night in an attempt to locate him. Starting with the break of light on May 17, State Police organized teams totaling about 30 searchers to go to the thick woods off Spring Lake Road to try to find Hogan.

    Search teams combed through the large wooded area on both sides of the steep road off Route 103 trying unsuccessfully to locate Hogan.

    Police have said there is no evidence of foul play in Hogan's disappearance.

    State Police Lt. Donald Patch said Wednesday that authorities are continuing to follow up leads in their search for Hogan.

    He hasn't had his medication since May 16, Givens said. "That would make him very anxious and frightened … without his medication he isn't feeling safe."

    Hopkins said her son did not have a vehicle, but he did have a driver's license.

    "His goal was to a get a job and a car," Hopkins said.

    She said her son enjoys writing and outdoor sporting activities, such as volleyball and basketball. He listened to music, too.

    "He liked Pearl Jam and REM," Givens said.

    Hopkins said she last spoke to her son May 14, two days before he disappeared. He seemed in good spirits and they were firming up plans to have him travel to Maryland the first week of June to attend the high school graduation of his brother.

    That's what makes his disappearance all the more puzzling.

    Hopkins and Givens said they have no idea what has happened to Hogan, but they believe he is alive somewhere.

    "My sense is that he feels he really messed up and he's afraid he's lost everything he worked for. That's not true. People love him," Hopkins said. "There are so many people that care and really love him and want to help him."

    Hopkins did say she has received a couple of unusual phone calls at her home in Maryland. One came on Monday afternoon before her son had been reported missing to State Police. In that call, Hopkins said, all she heard was someone breathing and then the person hung up the other line.

    Then on Tuesday, she received another phone call and she said she could hear son's voice on the other line, but it didn't sound like he was talking to her. Instead, it sounded like he was talking to someone else and she was listening in on the conversation.

    "He was saying, 'I have some friends I can stay with in College Park,'" Hopkins recalled, and then the phone on the other line hung up.

    College Park is home to the University of Maryland. Even though her son lived in Maryland before going to Spring Lake Ranch, it was not likely he had any friends he could be staying with in the College Park area, Hopkins said.

    One possible explanation for her son to say what Hopkins overheard him saying on the phone was that he was disorientated and not thinking straight, she said.

    Authorities were not able to trace the phone calls.

    Hopkins and Givens said in Vermont they have met with authorities searching for Hogan, talked to people who knew him, and going to places he was known to frequent in their attempt to find him.

    Authorities in Maryland have also been alerted.

    Since he didn't have a vehicle, many of Hogan's favorite places in Rutland were within walking distance from his home on Royce Street, like the Coffee Exchange, the movie theater at the Rutland Shopping Plaza, and Ben & Jerry's ice cream shop on South Main Street.

    Hopkins and Givens said they are not sure when they will return to Maryland.

    "It's hard to go home without having found him," Givens said.

    Hogan is 6 feet 1 inch tall and weighs 190 pounds. He has brown hair and blue eyes. He was last seen wearing khaki pants and t-shirt. Police said he may be wearing a red fleece vest.

    Anyone who may have seen Hogan is asked to call State Police at 773-9101

    Contact Alan J. Keays at alan.keays@rutlandherald.com.

  2. #2

  3. #3
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    Aug 2003
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    Midwest
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    Family celebrates missing man's birthday

    Family celebrates missing man's birthday
    Police continue search in woods

    November 12, 2005

    Michael Hogan and his family went to his son's favorite restaurant this week to celebrate his son's 29th birthday.

    But his son wasn't there.

    William "Mike" Hogan has been missing since May 16, last seen in the area of Spring Lake Ranch in Cuttingsville. Police and family members have spent nearly six months searching for William Hogan to no avail.

    Both his family and police involved in the case remembered his birthday Wednesday.

    "He liked the Bertucci's restaurant chain so we went there in our hometown," the elder Hogan said Friday in a phone interview from his home in Bel Air, Md. "My brother up in Boston, his wife and kids went to a Bertucci in their community, in solidarity with us. That was real nice."

    The father said he also tried to get a birthday message to his son, wherever he might be now.

    "I sent him an e-mail to his e-mail address on his birthday," Michael Hogan said. "We want him to know that we love him and care about him."

    Vermont State Police marked the missing man's birthday this week by heading into the woods near the spot he was last seen in Vermont. State Police search and rescue team members and police dogs assisted in the latest search Wednesday.

    "They went back up there and searched some additional areas around Spring Lake Ranch and along the Long Trail," said Detective David Covell, the State Police lead investigator. "These were areas that were lower probability areas that were not covered in the initial searches. They didn't yield any results. He remains missing at this time."

    It's the fourth time State Police have launched a search in the extensive wooded area around Spring Lake Ranch since Hogan went missing. Covell said the latest search wasn't prompted by any new information, but by weather conditions.

    "We were waiting until sometime this fall when the conditions would be much more suitable for the searchers to put in a complete day work," Covell said. "This time of year obviously there isn't a lot of foliage on the trees or on the brush."

    Police and Hogan's family are also asking for the public's help in finding the Rutland man who has been mysteriously missing.

    His family said he had been making good progress at the ranch where he had stayed for about a year before moving to Rutland about two months before he went missing.

    Hogan did not have a vehicle, but he did have a driver's license. Family members said that he left only with the clothes on his back, and his apartment did not appear to be disturbed.

    The family said they have tried everything they can think of to try to find Hogan.

    They have contacted missing person agencies across the country, posting Web pages highlighting their son's case. A trucker's organization also distributed fliers with Hogan's photo to fellow truckers across the nation.

    Family members have traveled to Vermont several times to check out Hogan's favorite places in Rutland that were within walking distance from his home on Royce Street, like the Coffee Exchange, the movie theater at the Rutland Shopping Plaza, and Ben & Jerry's ice cream shop on South Main Street.

    Several weeks ago a North Carolina missing person organization traveled to the Rutland area with bloodhounds to lend a hand.

    "They went to the ranch and tracked his scent from the ranch into to various places in town," Michael Hogan said Friday. "They did pick up his scent going south on Route 7, for whatever that's worth, that's what they found."

    The speculation, the elder Hogan said, is that maybe that's the route his son took leaving Rutland.

    Police said they have confirmed no sightings of the missing man.

    However, a week after he went missing, two employees at Wal-Mart in Rutland identified him from a poster that his mother was showing in the store.

    The two employees said that he was there to buy cigarettes, and he engaged them in conversation.

    The family said police interviewed the two employees and determined that they were credible. Police reviewed the store's security tapes and could not identify him on any of the tapes.

    Michael Hogan said Friday he has seen the tape.

    "We're about 99 percent sure that's him on the tape and that was about a week after he disappeared," the father said. 'The quality of the tape is kind of grainy so we can't be 100 percent sure it was him, but we're pretty sure it was him."


    More: http://www.rutlandherald.com/apps/pb...511120376/1002

  4. #4
    Thank you for the update.

    fourboys

  5. #5
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    Jan 2004
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    1,749
    Mike's family has made a new website to aid in the search for him. Please take a look and sign the gusetbook.

    http://www.helpfindmikehogan.org/

    Thank you.

    Kelly Jolkowski, Mother of Missing Jason Jolkowski
    President and Founder,
    Project Jason
    http://www.projectjason.org
    Read our Voice for the Missing Blog
    http://voice4themissing.blogspot.com/

  6. #6
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    The family has reported a positive (hopeful) sighting of Michael in the Rutland, VT area. They ask us to please be on the lookout for him and call the VT State Police immediately at 802-773-9101 if you see him. Here is the information as given by the family:

    "Friday, December 9, 2005

    Thanks to all of you who have forwarded this website to your family, friends and colleagues. We have already gotten a tip that is hopeful. I received an email from someone who overheard a coversation in Coconuts, a music store in Rutland that Michael frequented. As a result of her message, we have discovered that someone who looks like Michael was in Coconuts on Friday December 2 around 7:45 PM and purchased a CD with cash. The person was described as confused and concerned about being in public. He refused to give a zip code. He looked disheveled. He was wearing jeans and a blue fleece jacket or vest. His face was thinner than his photos.A few days later there was a report of a person with the same overall description and clothing in the nearby Radio Shack.

    Many people will be out and about during the Christmas shopping season. Please keep Michael in your mind and heart, especially if you are in the Rutland area. If you see anyone who looks like him please contact the Vermont State Police IMMEDIATELY. A prompt report is very important. Please forward this website to all your contacts, especially those in the Rutland area.

    Thanks to all who have signed our guest book. We love hearing from you."


    There is a printable poster of Michael here:
    http://www.projectjason.org/18wheel/...Mike_Hogan.pdf

    Thank you.

    Kelly Jolkowski, Mother of Missing Jason Jolkowski
    President and Founder,
    Project Jason
    http://www.projectjason.org
    Read our Voice for the Missing Blog
    http://voice4themissing.blogspot.com/

  7. #7
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    Michael is featured on this week's Sundays of Hope, which is a prayer campaign for the missing.

    You may read about it here:

    http://voice4themissing.blogspot.com...-sighting.html

    Thank you.

    Kelly

  8. #8
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    Quote Originally Posted by Kelly
    Michael is featured on this week's Sundays of Hope, which is a prayer campaign for the missing.

    You may read about it here:

    http://voice4themissing.blogspot.com...-sighting.html

    Thank you.

    Kelly
    THANKS FOR THE UPDATE. SO GLAD TO READ THAT MIKE MAY STILL BE IN RUTLAND AREA.

    I LOVE HIS WRITINGS. MIKE'S PAGE IS SO BEAUTIFUL. SEEMS THAT MIKE AND HIS MOM ARE BOTH SO ARTICULATE ABOUT THEIR FEELINGS.

    PRAYING THAT MIKE IS FOUND SAFE AND SOON. A CANDLE WAS LITE HERE FOR HIM IN NORWAY.

  9. #9
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    Sep 2005
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    Smile Mike's family reguests our help

    ******link #5 above posted by kelly has mike's home page.*******

    Family is asking for help to get national media attention -dated 11 december.

    Please, please take a couple of miutes to help out Mike and his family. He has been missing since May but there have been possible sightings of Mike this week in Rutland, VT.

    Mike has previously been on medication, but he may have not taken any in months and may be confused and disoriented.

    What better holiday gift can we give then to do what we can to help bring Mike home soon!!! Thank you.
    Last edited by petra; 12-13-2005 at 03:09 AM. Reason: sp

  10. #10
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    update on mike's family blog

    http://www.helpfindmikehogan.org/


    Wednesday, December 21, 2005

    Michael seen in the Killington area in July
    A young woman, missing for months, recently returned home. While she missing, she was selling magazines for a company that picks up vulnerable people and drives them around for door to door sales. Her mother asked her to look over photos of missing people and she picked picked out Mike. She said they picked up Michael joined the group in the Killington area in July and stayed with them for about 2 weeks. The company left him in Killington since he did not sell any magazines. According to this young woman, Michael was siting and staring and obviously not himself. July is a long time ago but this is still hopeful information and I wanted to share it with all of you. Those of you in Vermont, please keep your eyes out. I really believe Michael is in the area. It would mean so much to have him home for Christmas.

    Please read the messages in our guestbook to experience the love, encouragement and helpfulness both in and between the lines. It will bring a smile to your heart as it does to ours everyday.


    8:53 am | link


  11. #11
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    We're pleased for Lorne's & James' families that they were one of several featured missing adults in this Boston Globe article. This is great media coverage for them and the other mentally ill missing adult males who are ignored by the media.

    Both Lorne's and James' stories were found by the reporter on the Project Jason Voice for the Missing blog. He then made contact with the families. This personally makes me happy because the reason I started the blog was out of frustration at these cases being ignored by the media over and over again. We are finally heard!

    Michael Jarvi, Patrick Bowman, and Michael Hogan have also been featured on the blog and/or on our awareness programs.

    We want to thank the reporter, Scott Allen, for his care of concern in doing the story. He was quite sincere in his compassion. May the story bring the needed answers for these families.

    http://www.boston.com/news/globe/hea...01/16/missing/

    Missing

    Thousands of mentally ill people vanish every year, barely noticed except by families and friends

    By Scott Allen, Globe Staff | January 16, 2006

    Lorne Boulet Jr.'s disappearance came without warning. The childlike, schizophrenic man left his New Hampshire home for a walk one summer afternoon more than four years ago and simply never returned.

    James Rowe veered between giddiness and sobs in his last phone conversation with his sister as he described the way a July 2004 conference on personal growth had changed him. Over the next few days, the Colorado restaurant owner abandoned his vehicle, shaved his head, and walked into the woods -- and his family hasn't heard from him since.

    Michael Hogan, a shy man with obsessive compulsive disorder, left his job in Vermont one day, saying he needed to be alone. Eight months later, his mother is still so convinced he will call that she's left this message on her answering machine: ''Michael, if this is you, please let me know how I can contact you. . . . I miss you so much."

    Boulet, Rowe, and Hogan are among thousands of mentally ill men and women who disappear each year -- barely noticed outside of their families and a clutch of organizations devoted to keeping their hopes alive. Their advocates believe that most of the 8,000 missing adults listed by the FBI as ''endangered" or ''disabled" suffer from some kind of mental illness and may have experienced a psychological break with reality that prompts them to abandon their former lives or attempt suicide.

    The missing tend to be men, and their mental health problems run the gamut from sudden breakdowns in the face of adversity to chronic illnesses such as schizophrenia, which can cause delusions or feelings of paranoia. Bipolar disorder, which causes wide mood swings, also accounts for some of the disappearances; its victims follow unpredictable impulses.

    PHOTO GALLERY: Missing and mentally ill

    ''Usually there is some sort of inner logic" when people with mental illness flee, ''even though it seems strange to other people," said Dr. Dost Ongur, director of the schizophrenia and bipolar disorder program at McLean Hospital. ''They might say they need to enroll in the armed services because they really need to go to Iraq to help America when everybody else says, 'You're 65 and you've got a bad back. It doesn't sound like a good idea.' "

    The disappearance of an adult -- especially a man -- doesn't usually trigger the intensive communitywide searches that law enforcement agencies launch for missing children. Their disappearance doesn't automatically stir fears of foul play, so police are sometimes slow to investigate thoroughly. And adults can legally leave their lives behind, even if they are not thinking clearly.

    ''An adult has the right to be missing," said Roy Weise, senior adviser at the FBI's Criminal Justice Information Services, which maintains the national list of missing people. ''The wife may think he's missing, but he may be right where he wants to be." Hospitals and homeless shelters, which often house mentally ill people, are caught in a bind, too, needing to protect clients' privacy when desperate loved ones inquire about them. ''If a family member calls me up and says, 'I'm looking for my brother,' we will get a message to that person," said John Yazwinski of Father Bill's Place homeless shelter in Quincy. But, he adds, it's up to the shelter resident whether to respond.

    As a result, family members can feel like they're carrying out the search by themselves, circulating ''missing" flyers, maintaining websites, raising reward money, and passing along tips to law enforcement officials.

    Louise Holmburg of Bristol, N.H., has turned her van into a traveling billboard about her nephew Boulet, complete with his picture on the side and an e-mail address (findlorne@yahoo.com) for tips. She said people often assume that because Boulet is 25 and weighs more than 200 pounds, he can take care of himself, but ''he's a kid at heart. . . . My best guess would be that his mind got the best of him and he walked away."

    Holmburg, like other relatives of missing people with mental illness, is bitter at the lack of public interest compared with the intense focus on sensational cases like ''runaway bride" Jennifer Wilbanks, who initially claimed she had been abducted before admitting she fled because of anxiety about her wedding.

    Officials at Project Jason, a Nebraska organization that spotlights missing people, said the media have covered only one of their last seven press releases about a missing adult, most of whom have mental illness.

    Once mentally ill people leave their home area, advocates say, they're unlikely to be located unless police stop them by chance and run their name through the FBI's National Criminal Information Center, which has a list of missing people that is available only to law enforcement agencies.

    The private National Center for Missing Adults maintains the most extensive publicly available list (www.theyaremissed.org), but its site includes only about 1,173 names, and only a fraction of those are mentally ill.

    ''Not only is it like looking for a needle in a haystack, but there's a million haystacks and you're blindfolded," said Kelly Jolkowski, founder of Project Jason (www.projectjason.org), named after her 19-year-old son, who did not have a history of mental illness but disappeared from his Nebraska driveway in 2001. ''There really aren't a lot of resources for missing adults."

    Many families get discouraged about the lack of progress -- and even interest -- in finding their loved one. People who have been diagnosed with mental illness are likely to be off their medications, making them more unpredictable as the weeks drag on -- and more likely to hurt themselves. Up to 40 percent of people with schizophrenia attempt suicide at some point, and people with major mental illnesses are more likely to abuse drugs, putting their safety further at risk.

    James Bowman of Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., suspects that his son is dead, a year and a half after he left their home in the middle of the night. Patrick Bowman, who would now be 47, suffers from bipolar disorder, which subjected him to wide and unpredictable mood swings, his father said, a problem made worse by a cocaine addiction.

    ''Whatever happened to him is limited only by your imagination," said the elder Bowman. ''The only thing I want is that he's not suffering."

    FBI officials said the situation for families is far from hopeless. Law enforcement agencies check their database 5 million times daily, including for routine background checks of people stopped for traffic violations. Agency officials estimate that police checks of the FBI list helped in the recovery of 50,000 missing adults and children last year, though only a small fraction of that number were mentally ill adults.

    Police say they take the disappearance of adults very seriously when there are doubts about the person's safety. For instance, Corpus Christi, Texas, police conducted helicopter searches of a remote beach last month where a depressed man abandoned his car after leaving a suicide note. Samuel Young Chong had dropped out of college without telling his parents, who apparently triggered Chong's disappearance when they came for what they believed would be his graduation.

    Mike Walsh, commander of criminal investigations for the Corpus Christi police, said, ''We were expecting, based on the rhetoric, that we were going to find a body. Instead, police ultimately traced Chong to Los Angeles, allowing a relative to find him at an Internet cafe there and persuade him to return home.

    But for every missing person like Chong, whose case has a happy ending, there are many more like Michael Jarvi of Naselle, Wash., a man with schizophrenia last seen before he abandoned his Ford Escort in an Oregon trailer park in March 2002. His parents received word from a DVD club recently that Jarvi's membership has been paid through April 2005, suggesting that he's still alive, but most of the other supposed tips have gone nowhere.

    ''How do you even guess where he is?" said Jarvi's father, James Jarvi. ''Every day you think about it, but you've just got to hope for the best."

    Kelly Jolkowski, Mother of Missing Jason Jolkowski
    President and Founder,
    Project Jason
    http://www.projectjason.org
    Read our Voice for the Missing Blog
    http://voice4themissing.blogspot.com/

  12. #12

    Reward offered to help find missing Rutland man

    January 19, 2006

    RUTLAND, Vt. --The family of a 29-year-old man who has been missing for more than eight months is offering a $10,000 reward to help find him.

    William "Mike" Hogan, 16, was last seen near Spring Lake Ranch in Shrewsbury.

    The reward will be paid to anyone who has information leading investigators to Hogan.

    "We're hoping to develop some new information or encourage somebody to come forward because these people are tired; they want their child back," Monica Caison of The Community United Effort Center for Missing Persons in Wilmington, N.C. "This is just one more avenue to help find him."

    Hogan is described as 6 feet tall and about 190 pounds. He has black hair and blue eyes. He was last seen wearing khaki cargo pants, a red fleece vest, and a light blue and white bandanna on his head.

    Continued:

    http://www.boston.com/news/local/ver...g_rutland_man/

  13. #13
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    Mike was recently spotted in in the Mission Park Area of Ventura, CA. If you live near this area, please keep a look out for him. Please place posters of him to help out. His parents have flown in from the East Coast to look for him.

    Mike was wearing a red baseball hat, jeans and a blue sweat shirt. He has a medical condition, needs medication and is believed to be confused. Mike is suffering from amnesia. He was trying to contact his mother in Maryland but has forgotten the phone number. He introduced himself as “Hogan”.

    A printable poster is here: http://www.projectjason.org/18wheel/...Mike_Hogan.pdf


    Contact:

    Ventura Police Department
    805-650-8010
    Officer Aaron Drake

    OR

    CUE Center for Missing Persons
    1-910-232-1687
    *24 Hour Line*

    Thank you!

    Kelly Jolkowski, Mother of Missing Jason Jolkowski
    President and Founder,
    Project Jason
    www.projectjason.org
    Read our blog about missing persons:
    http://voice4themissing.blogspot.com/

  14. #14
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    Quote Originally Posted by Kelly
    Mike was recently spotted in in the Mission Park Area of Ventura, CA. If you live near this area, please keep a look out for him. Please place posters of him to help out. His parents have flown in from the East Coast to look for him.

    Mike was wearing a red baseball hat, jeans and a blue sweat shirt. He has a medical condition, needs medication and is believed to be confused. Mike is suffering from amnesia. He was trying to contact his mother in Maryland but has forgotten the phone number. He introduced himself as “Hogan”.
    Hi Kelly,
    That is from our local news.
    Here is the article;



    The parents of William "Mike" Hogan, 29, traveled to Ventura, Calif., to look for their son after a woman reported talking with him in a downtown park.


    Hogan, who has obsessive compulsion disorder, was last seen about a year ago near the Spring Lake Ranch in Shrewsbury where he was treated and had a job.


    "We got a call this past weekend that Michael was in Ventura, California," said Hogan's father, Michael Hogan.


    Hogan's parents, who are now divorced, traveled to southern California from Bel Air, Md., where they live, and met the woman.


    "She said he identified himself as Mike Hogan, told her he was a missing person, and he said he didn't remember where he lived and where he was from," Hogan's father said. "He said that he couldn't remember his phone number, but he wanted to call his mother and tell her he was OK."
    story

  15. #15
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    I live here in Bel Air as well, and We hope that they find him soon! Its so sad....

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