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Internship Opportunities

Internship Study Group

Internship in Health Service Psychology

University of California, Riverside
APPIC Member #1726


Counseling and Psychological Services (CAPS) is pleased to offer an APA accredited Internship in Health Service Psychology. Our program was awarded APA-Accreditation, with the initial accreditation date of November 8, 2013. We received accreditation for seven years with our next accreditation site visit to be held in 2020.

Inquiries regarding the accreditation status of our internship training program may be directed to:

Office of Program Consultation and Accreditation
750 1st Street, NE, Washington, DC 20002
Phone: (202) 336-5979 or (202) 336-5979 
TDD/TTY: (202) 336-6123 
Fax: (202) 336-5978
E-mail: apaaccred@apa.org
Webhttp://www.apa.org/ed/accreditation/index.aspx

 

Click through the following topics for more information.

  • Internship

    We offer a 12 month, full-time APA accredited internship in health service psychology that will begin on August 2, 2021. Our internship follows all APPIC Match policies and abides by the policy that no staff member will solicit, accept, or use ranking information from applicants in our selection process (see "How to Apply"). The internship provides supervised training in individual therapy, group counseling, preventive outreach, and crisis intervention. The strengths of our internship include an emphasis on outreach, multicultural sensitivity, and diversity awareness. Our internship facilitates professional development in clinical services, outreach, ethical integrity, and respect for differences. Our diverse staff is committed to providing a training experience that is developmental, respectful, and comprehensive.

  • Internship Admissions, Support and Initial Placement Data

    Internship Program Admissions

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    Date Program Tables are updated: September 1, 2020

    Briefly describe in narrative form important information to assist potential applicants in assessing their likely fit with your program. This description must be consistent with the program’s policies on intern selection and practicum and academic preparation requirements:

    This a 12 month, full-time APA accredited internship in Health Service Psychology. The program provides supervised training in individual therapy, group therapy, outreach, consultation, and crisis intervention. The program places a strong emphasis on multicultural sensitivity and diversity awareness.

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    Does the program require that applicants have received a minimum number of hours of the following at the time of application? If Yes, indicate how many:

    Total Direct Contact Intervention Hours

    N

    Y

    Amount:500

    Total Direct Contact Assessment Hours

    N

    Y

    Amount:0

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

     

    Describe any other required minimum criteria used to screen applicants:

    Degree candidacy in a doctoral program in counseling or clinical psychology (APA accredited) Completed 3 years of doctoral coursework (500 APPI intervention hours) Dissertation proposal approved by start of internship, Comprehensive exams passed by APPIC ranking deadline,, Must pass criminal background check

    Financial and Other Benefit Support for Upcoming Training Year*

    Annual Stipend/Salary for Full-time Interns

    $31,320

     

    Annual Stipend/Salary for Half-time Interns

    n/a

    The program provides access to medical insurance for the intern?

    Yes

    No

     

    If access to medical insurance is provided:

     

    Trainee contribution to cost required?

    Yes

    No

     

    Coverage of family member(s) available?

    Yes

    No

    Coverage of legally married partner available?

    Yes

    No

     

    Coverage of domestic partner available?

    Yes

    No

    Hours of Annual Paid Personal Time Off (PTO and/or Vacation)

    160

     

    Hours of Annual Paid Sick Leave

    96

    In the event of medical conditions and/or family needs that require extended leave, does the program allow reasonable unpaid leave to interns/residents in excess of personal time off and sick leave?

    Yes

    No

     

    Other Benefits (please describe): Use of on campus resources (ie. school library)

    Trainee contribution to health care insurance is dependent on the plan the trainee chooses, thus the cost will vary. There are specific requirements before the trainee qualifies for domestic partner eligibility.

     

     

     

     

    *Note. Programs are not required by the Commission on Accreditation to provide all benefits listed in this table

     

     

     

     

    Initial Post-Internship Positions

     

     

     

    (Provide an Aggregated Tally for the Preceding 3 Cohorts)

     

     

     

     

    2014-2019

     

    Total # of interns who were in the 3 cohorts

    15

     

     

    Total # of interns who did not seek employment because they returned to their doctoral program/are completing doctoral degree

    1

     

     

    PD

    EP

     

     

    Community mental health center

     

     

     

    Federally qualified health center

     

     

     

     

    Independent primary care facility/clinic

     

     

     

    University counseling center

    8

    1

     

    Veterans Affairs medical center

     

     

     

    Military health center

     

     

     

    Academic health center

     

     

     

    Other medical center or hospital

     

     

     

    Psychiatric hospital

    2

     

     

    Academic university/department

     

    1

     

    Community college or other teaching setting

     

     

     

    Independent research institution

     

     

     

    Correctional facility

     

     

     

    School district/system

     

     

     

    Independent practice setting

     

    2

     

    Not currently employed

     

    1

     

    Changed to another field

     

     

     

    Other

     

     

     

    Unknown

     

     

     

    Note: “PD” = Post-doctoral residency position; “EP” = Employed Position. Each individual represented in this table should be counted only one time.  For former trainees working in more than one setting, select the setting that represents their primary position.

     

     

     

  • Qualifications
    • Degree candidacy in a doctoral program in counseling or clinical psychology (APA accredited preferred).
    • Completed three years of doctoral coursework; 500 APPI intervention hours.
    • Dissertation proposal approved by start of internship.
    • Comprehensive exams passed by APPIC ranking deadline.
    • In adherence to UC policy, matched applicants must be able to pass a criminal background check. The background check will be conducted after the match in accordance with the California Department of Justice and Federal Bureau of Investigation. Applicants who match to our program but do not successfully pass this background check will be dismissed from the internship (see APPIC Match Policy 6b)."

    Interns are selected based on their solid grasp of psychological theory, knowledge and applied experience. They are expected to have training experiences and goals that emphasize direct service delivery, college student development, multicultural sensitivity and ethical acuity.

  • Philosophy

    The program aim is to train interns who can provide generalist practice in college mental health setting, integrate science and practice, demonstrate commitment to multicultural competency and represent the field of psychology through ethical and professional behavior. The program aim and training activities support the development of the nine profession wide competencies listed below;

    1.  Research
    2. Ethical and legal standards
    3. Individual and cultural diversity
    4. Professional values, attitudes and behaviors
    5. Communication and Interpersonal Skills
    6. Assessment
    7. Intervention
    8. Supervision
    9. Consultation and interprofessional/interdisciplinary skills.

    The guiding principle of our training is that learning is a developmental process that is dependent on support, challenge, feedback, and role modeling. The internship is a crucial experience where the intern transitions from trainee identity to professional psychologist identity capable of providing independent and competent professional level of service. Thus, high importance is placed on providing a setting where an intern’s professional identity is explored and further developed. Another principle of the program emphasizes the importance of applying existing knowledge and skills to clinical situations. Learning is seen as continual, and graded in complexity through clinical practice during the internship year. Philosophically, we view that the intern's development occurs in a matrix of didactic and experiential activities.  Further, the Training Program supports a "mentorship" philosophy that facilitates maximum trainee interactions with staff members of various disciplines through a variety of clinical, training, and outreach/consultative activities.

    Our training aim is put into action through a comprehensive and multidisciplinary training plan that recognizes the intern's professional as well as personal development. Initially, the program provides more structure in intern training and experiences, encouraging more autonomous intern functioning as training progresses. Moreover, the program recognizes an intern's professional development as a continuing process through the timing of clinical seminars, assignment of increasingly challenging client issues, and a developmental approach to supervision.

    An awareness of and respect for differences among professionals, as well as appreciation for client diversity, rounds out the overall training philosophy and value of the program. Diversity and inclusion are core values that are shared in the mission statements of CaPS, Student Affairs division and the University of California, Riverside. These core values are interweaved throughout the training program.

  • Goals and Objectives

    The doctoral internship expects interns to develop intermediate to advanced competencies by the end of the year in the following areas; 1) research, 2) ethical and legal standards, 3) individual and cultural diversity, 4) professional values and attitudes, 5) communication and interpersonal skills, 6) assessment, 7) intervention, 8) supervision, and 9) consultation and interprofessional/interdisciplinary skills.

    Goal 1: Demonstrate a broad range of clinical skills required for the practice of health service psychology

    • Client assessment, conceptualization and treatment planning
    • Develop competency in counseling and psychotherapy practices that is based on empirical research
    • Client Risk Management/Crisis intervention
    • Group Counseling

    Goal 2: Demonstrate competency in outreach and consultation

    • Develop, deliver and evaluate outreach programs
    • Represent the counseling center through consultation
    • Cultivate knowledge of consultation models/theories
    • Integrate diversity considerations in one’s consultation/outreach activities
    • Establish and maintain working relationships with other disciplines and stakeholders

    Goal 3. Demonstrate competence in integrating scientific knowledge and practice

    • Develop knowledge and understanding of various theories of supervision
    • Evaluate and disseminate scholarly literature regarding the practice of health psychology
    • Demonstrate application of research in one's practice

    Goal 4: Demonstrate multicultural competency, skills, awareness, and values

    • Engage in ongoing self-assessment/awareness (e.g one’s personal/cultural values, experiences, and biases
    • Understand the current theoretical research and literature on how to manage diversity in one’s professional role
    • Incorporate the diversity knowledge and understanding of one’s personal differences in their role as a mental health professional

    Goal 5: Demonstrate ethical and professional behavior necessary for the practice of health service psychology

    • Ethical decision making based on legal/ethical guidelines
    • Cultivate a professional identity as a psychologist
    • Illustrate professional  behavior and judgment
    • Approach to supervision and role as an intern
    • Understand personal qualities and impact of self on others in a professional and collegial setting 
  • Experiential Learning Activities
    • Intakes: Interns complete 3-5 intakes each week. Intakes are for screening, diagnostic and informational purposes. Interns are expected to assess current problem and risk features, obtain relevant history, and formulate a treatment plan and recommendations. Interns present their intakes at our weekly treatment planning and referral meeting.
       
    • Individual therapy: Interns spend approximately one-third of their time conducting individual counseling. The center utilizes a brief therapy model. Psychology interns may carry up to two long-term clients.
       
    • Crisis assessment and consultation: Interns receive training in risk assessment, consultation and crisis intervention protocols. Each intern is scheduled 4 hours of urgent walk-in coverage each week.
       
    • Group therapy: The center offers a variety of therapy and support groups, as well as theme-oriented groups. Interns will have opportunities to co-lead groups with a senior staff member, and/or serve as group process observer.
       
    • Outreach and consultation: Outreach and consultation services to the university community are considered a highly significant aspect of a trainee's work. Interns will meet with the training director and outreach coordinator to discuss expectations and set learning goals for this portion of the training program. The majority of outreach work involves presentations. Evening and weekend outreach is often necessary. Interns are required to complete a minimum of 12 outreach presentation by the end of internship. Interns also develop and deliver an "innovative outreach project" based on intern interest and campus needs. A written proposal is shared with the training director at the end of fall quarter and the implementation of the project occurs in winter quart
       
    • Psychological Testing: Psychological testing is often integrated into the therapy process itself. Many tests are available, including the MCCI, MMPI-II, MCMI, 16-PF, among others. Interns are required to complete psychological testing with a minimum of one client during the year.   
  • Training Activities

    Clinical/Diversity Seminars: Interns participate in a two hour didactic training on a weekly basis. Seminars cover clinical issues, interventions, diversity, and/or professional/legal/ethical issues. The weekly didactic training topics will rotate from clinical to diversity topics through the internship year. In addition, presenters may use power points, handouts, assigned readings, and or experiential activities. Seminar presenters may be a clinical staff member or other mental health professionals outside of CaPS. Some sample topics include; psychology of immigration, neurobiology of trauma, supervision modules, avoiding ableism in your therapy room and beyond, family systems with alcoholism and addiction and racial micro-aggression in therapy. 

    Case Conference with Psychiatrist: Interns have a one hour case conference meeting once a month with the Student Health Services Lead Psychiatrist to discuss clinical cases. This is an opportunity for trainees to consult with the psychiatrist about medication support for mental health concerns as well as gain a new perspective about mental health issues through a medical model. 

    Small Group Case Conference: Each trainee will be assigned to one of three small group case conferences where they have the opportunity to consult about their cases with other licensed staff but also to observe other supervisors informally present their cases. The small group case conference consists of 1 member of the Student Health Services Psychiatry team, 1 member of the leadership team and 3-4 clinical staff from different disciplines. The case conference meets every two weeks.

    Individual Supervision: Interns receive two hours of face-to-face individual supervision each week. Supervision of all intern work is structured in accordance to California Board of Psychology regulations, which stipulates that supervision provides for 10% of time worked each week. As this is a full-time, 40 hour per week appointment, interns will receive a minimum of 4 hours of supervision each week (this includes 2 hours minimum of individual supervision, and 2 hours of group supervision). All supervision is provided by licensed clinical staff and focuses on psychological services delivered by the intern, as well as on intern professional development. Additional supervision is arranged for psychological testing and outreach. Individual supervisors are assigned in September by the training director. The training director will provide supervision in the interim during the month of August.

    Urgent Services and Case Management Group Supervision: This group supervision meets with a group supervisor who is a licensed clinical social worker. The purpose of this supervision is for interns to debrief and consult about students seen on urgent services. Interns will also learn about assessment, intervention, and case management strategies during supervision. The group meets one hour every 2 weeks.

    Crisis Group Supervision: Interns will meet with the CaPS Crisis Director/Assistant Director for 1 hour every 2 weeks to process their experience of managing clients with high acuity on their caseload and/or recent facilitation of a psychiatric hospitalization. This group alternates with the Urgent Services and Case Management Group Supervision.

    Multicultural/Diversity Group Supervision: Interns meet with a group supervisor for one hour once a week and discuss cases that highlight diversity issues. At the heart of the diversity group supervision is the opportunity for trainees to reflect on their own bias, prejudices and other reactions to clients they work with. The supervisor works to facilitate a safe environment that allows for openness and dialogue. Group Supervisors rotate on a quarterly basis so that interns are exposed to mental health disciplines and perspectives.

    Supervision of Group Counseling: Interns are required to co-facilitate a group during their internship year. During the trainee’s co-facilitation of a group with a licensed staff, it is required that the licensed staff and trainee meet for 30 minutes after the group to discuss the group process. This supervision provides the trainee the opportunity to ask questions and reflect on their experiences. Furthermore, the supervisor will provide informal feedback during supervision as well as formal feedback to the individual supervisors during the mid-year and end of the year evaluations.

    Staff Meetings: CaPS have bimonthly staff meetings to discuss any center related concerns or issues. Also, the director will use the time to check in with staff and provide or share information regarding CaPS operation and campus updates. This meeting provides trainees the opportunity to interact with all staff members in a professional manner and as a member of the staff in addressing issues that concern the center and university. 

    Case Management Time: Peer consultation, documentation and reflective case management is an important value and practice for establishing and maintaining individual caseloads (e.g following up on urgent services clients, referrals, no shows) depending on need. All staff including interns have 5 hours of case management time where they can document clinical services, process any countertransference reactions alone or with another staff, and/or research best practices related to their current caseload. For example, interns may use this time to copy psychoeducational materials for clients or research the grief support groups nearby. 

    Meetings with the Training Director: Interns meet with the training director one hour a week in the fall quarter and biweekly for the remainder of the internship. This meeting addresses any administrative matters related to the training program and/or to address other concerns regarding intern professional development.

    Meetings with the Director: Interns will meet with the CaPS Director 1-2 hours once a quarter to address any businesses related to the Counseling Center and university.

    Intern support group: Interns meet one hour every week for peer support and discussion of issues that relate to the internship.

  • Service Responsibilities

    Professional involvement takes place throughout all internship activities. This includes, but is not limited to, clinical services, outreach and consultation services, training seminars, staff meetings and administrative tasks. In addition, interns audio record or videotape all intake and therapy sessions.

    The following list outlines the amount of time each week, on average, an intern devotes to specific services and training activities.

    • Intakes: 3 - 5 hours
    • Individual Therapy: 10 - 15  hours
    • Urgent services: 4 hours
    • Group Therapy: Up to 2 hours
    • Outreach and Consultation: Up to 4 hours
    • Individual Supervision: 2 hours
    • Group Supervision: 4 hours
    • Group Therapy Supervision: 0.5 hour (if facilitating a group)
    • Training Seminars: 2 hours
    • Small group case conference:  1hour
    • Staff, administrative meetings: 1-2 hours
    • Intern Support Time: 1 hour
    • Testing, Report Writing: Variable
    • Case management 5 hours
  • Licensure Hour

    The 2021-2022 health service psychology internship at UCR is a full-time (40-44 hours per week), 12-month 2000 hours internship. Trainees are responsible to ensure they meet the minimum required number of hours for their home program and respective state licensing board. Twenty-five percent (25%) of these hours must be direct, face-to-face service. The 2021-2022 internship begins on August 2, 2021.

  • Stipend

    The 12-month funded internship positions will carry an annual salary of $31,320. Interns accrue vacation and sick leave, and have time professional development. Medical insurance and other university benefits are provided (e.g., access to library).

    In addition, each intern has a private office in Counseling and Psychological Services. Intern offices are equipped with a computer, printer, and telephone. Computers have access to email and the internet. Each intern office has a desk, comfortable chairs, end table, bookcase and lamp. Each office is also equipped with Logitech Webcams for supervision purposes. Administrative support staff provides assistance in scheduling appointments, filing, and other office related duties.

  • How to Apply

    Applications are accepted and reviewed via an online application process (See the APPIC website for more details). Please note that we do not offer a part-time or half-time internship. The internship adheres to APPIC Guidelines, and abides by the policy that no person at this training facility will solicit, accept, or use any rank-related information from any intern applicant in our selection process. Applicants to our program must be enrolled in the national internship matching program. The applicant agreement form and materials describing the Internship Matching Program can be found by contacting:

    National Matching Service, Inc.
    595 Bay Street Suite 301, Box 29
    Toronto, Ontario, Canada M5G2C2
    Phone: (416) 977-3432 
    Fax: (416) 977-5020

  • Evaluation Procedures

    The internship program views evaluation as a collaborative and interactive process designed to assess the strengths and limitations of both the intern and the training program. During initial orientation, interns complete written self-assessments of their skills, which are discussed with their supervisors and linked to goal setting. Intern progress is evaluated biannually by their supervisors and is provided in written and oral format. The training director forwards a copy of these evaluations and a summary progress letter to the academic home program. All evaluations of intern progress are jointly determined via input from supervisors, training director, Counseling and Psychological Services director, and relevant licensed clinical staff.

    To progress satisfactorily through the doctoral internship training program, on the mid-year evaluation, interns must receive 60% of scores at or above the score of "3" or greater. Should an intern fall below this standard, a remediation plan will be implemented. Any score of "1" (indicating performance "unsatisfactory") on any competency area will lead to the immediate implementation of a remediation plan, and be the focus of the mid-year evaluation meeting with the intern and his/her/their supervisors and training director. To successfully complete the doctoral internship training program, on the final intern evaluation, interns must receive 90% of scores at or above the score of "3" or greater.

    Interns will also have opportunities to evaluate our internship program. Feedback from interns is a crucial factor in monitoring and enhancing the quality of our training program. Interns complete biannual evaluations of their supervisors, fill out quarterly evaluations of clinical seminars, and evaluate the training program at the end of internship. However, interns are strongly encouraged to provide ongoing feedback to the training director or their supervisors should there been concerns about their training experience.

    Policy on Evaluations and Training Contracts: Internship evaluations are completed twice yearly using both Likert-scale and qualitative items. Our in-house evaluations are competency based and reflect benchmarks established by the profession. Counseling and Psychological Services staff do not complete additional departmental evaluations or sign/enter into training contracts. Please check with your DCT to see if you are eligible to apply to our program.

  • Application

    We welcome and encourage applications from diverse individuals. Please see the APPIC website for the online application process. We will not accept any paper materials. Applicants should submit an APPI application and all required documents to APPIC online. Any file with missing application materials will not be reviewed by the Selection Committee. A complete application for our internship program includes the following standard materials:

    • Completed AAPI. We do not require additional essays.
    • Curriculum vita
    • Cover letter outlining how your training goals, experience, and qualifications fit with our internship
    • Three letters of recommendation. At least two should be from clinical supervisors. Letters should address strengths and areas for growth.
    • Graduate school transcripts
    • Completed applications must be received by Nov. 09, 2020 at 11:59 PM Eastern Time. We cannot accept late or incomplete applications.
    • APPIC Match Code: 172612

    Please direct all materials and questions to:

    Jennifer Hung, Psy.D
    Training Director/Assistant Director

    Counseling and Psychological Services
    University of California, Riverside
    Riverside, CA 92521
    Phone: (951) 827-5531
    Email: jennifer.hung@ucr.edu

  • Selection Process

    We will notify all invited candidates for either a zoom interview or phone interview by December 07, 2020. All interviews will be scheduled through the doodle poll website that will be emailed out to prospective interviewees. All interviews will take place in January and last about 45 minutes. The training director, 1-2 senior staff, and the current intern group will be on the interview panel. 

    We look for applicants who demonstrate a good fit between their training goals and our internship. All applicant data are evaluated using the following criteria: interest and goals of applicant appropriate to the internship program; ethical judgment and conduct; strong theoretical and academic foundation for effective clinical intervention, and demonstrated sensitivity to diversity and multicultural issues. Rankings for preferred applicants are submitted to the National Matching Service in accordance with APPIC guidelines, deadlines, and recommendations.

    Counseling and Psychological Services adheres to the University's Personnel Policies for Staff Members, Policy 12 on Nondiscrimination in Employment. Furthermore, Counseling and Psychological Services does not discriminate against clients or staff on the basis of race; color; religion; marital status; national origin; ancestry; sex; sexual orientation; physical or mental handicap; a medical condition; status as a veteran or disabled veteran or citizenship.

  • Professional Training Staff
    • Elizabeth Mondragon, Psy.D 
    • Loretta Mead, Psy.D.
    • Lee Stillerman, Ph.D.
    • Jennifer Hung, Psy.D  
    • Farid Azhir, M.S., LMFT 
    • Sarah Pemberton, MSW 
    • Ayoka Bell, Psy.D 
    • Thomas Tadros, LMFT 
    • Mario Rocha, LMFT
    • Crystal Saidi, PsyD
    • Nicole Pitsavas, Psy.D 
    • Eyrn Parks, Ph.D 
    • Tina Luis-Brown, LMFT
    • Johnson, Heather, LMFT 
    • Ellington, Jarrett, Psy.D
    • Larin, Danielle, LMFT
    • Geena Guerrido, Ph.D
    • Sarah Gohn, LMFT
    • Laura G. Valdovinos, M.D., M.P.H 
    • Lee, Lenette, NPP
  • 2020-2021 Psychology Interns
    • Bryan Balvaneda, M.A Clinical Psychology, University of Massachusetts, Boston

    • Hunter D’Abundo, MA Clinical Psychology, William James College

    • Mary Hakimeh, MA Clinical Psychology, Azusa Pacific University

       

  • About UC Riverside

    The University of California, Riverside is located approximately 60 miles east of Los Angeles, driving distance to most of Southern California. Enrollment at UCR during Fall 2018 was about 20,581 undergraduate and 3341 graduate students. In 2018, approximately 11% of undergraduate UCR students identified as White, followed by 33.8% Asian American, 41.5% Chicano and Latino, and 3.3% African American. Also, 56.6% of students identified as First Generation College Student. 

    Find out more about UCR.

  • About UC Riverside Diversity

    The University of California, Riverside recognizes the importance of a diverse student body and making appropriate services available for our students. Some highlights of our commitment to diversity include UCR being listed in the top ten colleges for LGBTQ resources and being one of the five most diverse research universities in the United States.

    UCR values center on creating a culture of open inquiry, pluralism, mutual respect and engagement. The educational benefit of diversity for students, faculty, and staff has long been recognized by UCR's Chancellor, who created the Associate Vice Chancellor, Diversity, Excellence and Equity (AVCDEE). The AVCDEE has created a 2014-2015 affirmative action plan for equal employment opportunities and nondiscrimination for women and minorities, veterans, and individuals with disabilities. In addition, there are many campus-wide initiatives that promote diversity as a means to academic excellence, multicultural understanding and professional competence.  According to UCR's Associate Vice Chancellor of Diversity, Excellence and Equity UCR has made a significant increase in both women and minority academic staff, plus steady progress in diversifying administrative staff.

  • About Counseling and Psychological Services

    Counseling and Psychological Services offers programs and services to assist UC Riverside students in psychosocial adjustment and emotional well-being. The Center places strong emphasis on identifying and assisting distressed students, consultation, and outreach. It is dedicated to creating a positive, healthy atmosphere for undergraduate and graduate students, promoting academic, career, personal and social development, and supporting a culturally diverse campus.

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