The CanadaVisa Study Hub: An Online Portal for International Students and Graduates in Canada

by Gelek Badheytsang

It is estimated that more than 350,000 international students are currently studying in Canada, and this number is on the rise. Many universities and colleges are reporting significant increases in applications from potential international students for 2017. Studying in Canada can open doors to opportunities, not only for working after graduation but also for immigrating permanently. Individuals around the world are eager to take advantage of these opportunities and the new CanadaVisa Study Hub online portal can offer help.
Attorney David Cohen has more than 35 years of experience in Canadian immigration law. Now, he is applying this experience to a new initiative to assist international students through the entire journey of studying in Canada and the pathway to permanent residence. The newly launched CanadaVisa Study Hub is an online portal that provides international students and graduates with the means to maximize the potential of their time in Canada.
WES Global Talent Bridge sat down with Attorney Cohen to discuss this new resource.

What is the Study Hub?

The CanadaVisa Study Hub is an online portal for international students in Canada, as well as recent graduates working on a post-graduation work permit. The Study Hub not only provides information on studying in Canada, and working during and after studies, but also a customized plan for temporary and permanent immigration. Many international students in Canada aim to work after graduation or immigrate permanently, and the Study Hub is all about giving students the best possible opportunity for realizing that goal.

So the Study Hub is for international students and graduates who are aiming to stay in Canada?

Not exclusively. We’ve designed the Study Hub to cater to all international students and post-graduate workers in Canada. Although many international students do plan to stay in Canada after graduation, many others make plans to return to their home countries, or move elsewhere in the world. There are still many ways the CanadaVisa Study Hub can help these students during their time in Canada, and beyond. For example, there are career development resources to help students who are working during and after their studies and customized updates on permit status and renewal.

Tell us more about the features of the Study Hub.

The current offering includes a wide range of tools and resources, such as personalized notifications, a status tracker, customizable news updates, a job search tool, and more. These tools can be used to create a tailored plan for immigrating to Canada permanently, based on each member’s own situation.
There’s even a Scholarship Contest, offered exclusively to Study Hub members, in which every month one lucky member can win $2,500.
All these features are offered free of charge, so that international students can take control of their future in Canada. We recognize that each international student in Canada is unique, with different backgrounds and objectives. With this in mind, I envision the Study Hub as a means for students to receive information that is pertinent to them individually. We’re continually looking for ways to improve the offerings of the Study Hub and plan to implement various new features as our community develops.

That sounds very helpful for international students here. What made you want to create the Study Hub program?

My goal in creating the Study Hub is to demystify the immigration process for international students. Moving to a new country can be equally challenging and inspiring—for international students, in particular, there are many exciting new opportunities that studying in Canada can bring, but there are also challenges. Keeping track of permits and staying in compliance, all while maintaining good grades and settling into a new country—it’s a lot to take on. We hope that the Study Hub can simplify the bureaucratic side of things so that international students can have some peace of mind and focus on what’s important: getting the most out of their studies in Canada and preparing for their future.

What makes Canada a great place to study for international students?

Where do I begin? World-class institutions and innovative study programs, a welcoming attitude toward newcomers, opportunities to work while studying, and immigrate after graduation—the list goes on. In fact, Canada may be unique in its successful combination of comparatively affordable tuition and living expenses, bilingual education system, and options for immigration after graduation. Add to that a government that supports higher education and backs its support with generous funding, and Canada starts to look like a pretty attractive option.
Most international students can work for any employer during their studies. Spouses and common-law partners can accompany an international student and get an open work permit themselves. Children of international students can attend school—at the primary and secondary levels—for free. Canada is at the forefront of research and development in many sectors, including hot-button issues like start-up technology, environmental energy, aviation, engineering, mining, to name but a few.

Three Canadian cities—Montreal, Toronto, and Vancouver—were recently named among the best cities globally for student life, with Montreal taking first place. You don’t find that combination of factors, all of which are extremely important to those people considering studying abroad, in many countries. You could say Canada’s got the whole package!

What do you hope to achieve through the Study Hub?

My ultimate goal is to create a community of bright, talented individuals who are dedicated to getting the most out of their time in Canada. International students and graduates are uniquely talented—they’ve left their comfort zone to settle in a new country, a new culture. Often, they speak more than one language, and they’ve proven their academic prowess. Many of these individuals can pursue immigration and work options after graduation without the assistance of a lawyer. But sometimes, things may not go as expected. We want to be that safety net if international students and graduates encounter issues they can’t navigate on their own. We hope that the Study Hub will be their first resource for getting the information they need when they need it.

How can international students learn more about immigrating to Canada after studying?

The Study Hub offers a step-by-step outline of the processes involved to make the transition to permanent resident status. Our frequent updates inform members when immigration programs change or open, and we regularly publish the latest news on immigration matters. I would encourage any international student or post-graduate worker who is considering immigrating to Canada to remain proactive and research the options open to them. Many immigration programs can change, open, and close at short notice, and those who are best prepared have the best chances of success. I hope that the resources within the Study Hub can help these students seize their opportunity when it comes along.
International students and recent graduates on a Post-Graduation Work can join the Study Hub to access these features, and enter the CanadaVisa Scholarship Contest for a chance to win $2,500.
Individuals considering studying in Canada are invited to complete a free assessment to discover their options with the CanadaVisa Study Pathway Form.

Studying in Canada: Resources and Links for Students

by WES Advisor

The following links offer general information and advice for prospective international students, including college search and application services, admissions testing, and financial aid information.

General Advice for International Students in Canada

The Department of Foreign Affairs and International Trade (DFAIT) works with other federal departments, provincial and territorial governments and marketing agencies, non-governmental organizations, and academic and business institutions to advance the Canadian education and training sector internationally.
The Canadian Education Centre Network is a private, independent non-profit company that was founded in 1995 with support from the Government of Canada to promote and market Canada as a study destination for international students and as a world-class provider of education services.
The Canadian Bureau for International Education (CBIE) is an umbrella non-governmental organization comprised of 200 colleges, universities, schools, school boards, educational organizations, and businesses across Canada. Nationally, CBIE engages in policy development, research, advocacy, and public information. CBIE is both a leader in shaping Canada’s international education agenda and a highly recognized provider of professional development programs for Canada’s international educators. CBIE manages vital services for foreign students in Canada.
Other useful resources for international students to Canada

Centralized Application Site for the Province of Ontario

The Ontario Universities’ Application Centre (OUAC) is a central bureau whose key function is the processing of applications for admission to the province’s universities.
The Ontario Medical School Application Service (OMSAS) is a non-profit centralized application service for applicants to the six Ontario medical schools: Michael G. DeGroote School of Medicine (McMaster University), Northern Ontario School of Medicine, University of Ottawa, Queen’s University, University of Toronto, and Schulich School of Medicine (The University of Western Ontario).
The Ontario Rehabilitation Sciences Programs Application Service (ORPAS) is a centralized application service for Physiotherapy/Physical Therapy (PT), Occupational Therapy (OT), Audiology (AUD), and Speech-Language Pathology (SLP) programs at McMaster University, Queen’s University, University of Toronto, and The University of Western Ontario.
The Ontario Law School Application Service (OLSAS) is a non-profit centralized application service for applicants to the six Ontario law schools: Osgoode Hall Law School (York University), University of Ottawa, Queen’s University, University of Toronto, The University of Western Ontario, and University of Windsor.
The Teacher Education Application Service (TEAS) is a non-profit centralized application service for applicants to the Faculties of Education at the following institutions: Brock University, Lakehead University, Laurentian University, Nipissing University, University of Ottawa, Queen’s University, University of Toronto, Trent University, University of Ontario Institute of Technology, The University of Western Ontario, Wilfrid Laurier University, University of Windsor, and York University.

Language Testing

Financial Aid

Full-time students may be eligible for government student loan funding through the Ontario Student Assistance Program (OSAP). OSAP is a need-based program available to Canadian citizens and landed immigrants who are Ontario residents. Visit their site for information and application forms for assistance programs administered by the Province of Ontario. Part-time students may apply for a government student loan through the Part-time Canada Student Loan program.
Students who are residents of other Canadian provinces may apply for a government loan from their home province through the Out-of-Province Government Student Loans program. For information regarding other provincial student loan programs, consult the Web site of the provincial student assistance office.

International Students

International students studying on a student visa are not eligible for bank loans or government student loans in Canada. If planning to apply for landed immigrant status, students may become eligible for loans once landed status has been received. International visa students may want to investigate loan options available through the Paras Education Foundation.
Globalplacement is a free service for students for internships (work), placements and graduation assignments on an international level.
Source: WES

How to Connect with Employers in Canada

by Jodi Tingling

In a recent webinar, we discussed job search strategies with ACCES Employment and Seneca College to explore the approaches job seekers should use to successfully connect with prospective employers. We addressed such issues as penetrating the hidden job market, and establishing relationships with employers by using effective communication strategies.
On average, up to 80 percent of jobs are not advertised—these jobs make up the hidden job market. Employers find candidates through referrals from current employees, colleagues, friends, and family—in other words, through their networks. They do not limit themselves to job ads.
How can you get into the hidden job market if the positions are not advertised? Consider using the strategies outlined below.

Networking

Networking is an interpersonal process that leads to the mutual exchange of information, contacts, or leads—and it is no secret that it is critical to job hunting. Networking is one of the most effective ways to learn about employment opportunities that are not advertised. Asking those in your network for advice or information on how to get into a specific industry can boost your chances of getting the help you need to take the next steps in your career.
People typically develop their networks through “warm contacts”—those whom they already know—or through cold contacts—those they do not. You can extend your network through warm contacts such as former professional colleagues and supervisors, but do not overlook your relatives, friends, and other people who are part of your daily life. Networking with cold contacts, however, requires more effort.
Immigrant professionals who are new to the country may find it difficult to extend or even establish a network, since many if not most of their contacts will be “cold.” There are programs and supports that can help. For example, ACCES Employment offers many services, including speed mentoring events, that help internationally educated professionals succeed in their job search. Seneca College Bridging Programs also provide sector-specific networking opportunities.
You may want to engage in other networking efforts as well:
  • Attend job fairs to directly connect with employers.
  • Join a professional association to establish connections in your field.
  • Attend industry conferences.
  • Volunteer or participate in community events.
When you engage in these network activities, make sure you have a clear objective and plan, and understand whom you want to connect with and why. Initiate a natural conversation, and maintain a two-way dialogue—do not monopolize the conversation. Finally, ask questions that can help you with your employment goal.

Company Research

Make a list of companies you are interested in and begin researching them. Find out what they do, if their values align with yours, if they have employment opportunities, and who is responsible for hiring. Begin your research with a general internet search; then connect with an employer through a professional networking site like LinkedIn.

Cold Contacting

When establishing cold contacts, start with a personal introduction. Follow this up with the reason you are connecting and, if possible, ask for an informational interview. Here are some important tips for succeeding when cold contacting:
  • Have an idea of what you want to say, but listen more than you talk.
  • Get to know people for who they are—not just their professions.
  • Follow up on the leads you generate.

Informational Interviews

An informational interview is a brief meeting that allows you to gather information about employment opportunities, a particular industry, or a particular employer. It is initiated by the job seeker and can provide job leads as well as new networking contacts.
Be specific about your goals when asking for an informational interview. For example, you can ask about the steps the person you are meeting with took to get into their current role. If the informational interview is with a hiring manager, you can ask what qualifications, skills, and experiences the company seeks in prospective hires. Be mindful of the person’s time, and be sure to send a thank-you email afterward. Follow up with any action items discussed during the meeting.

Communication Strategies When Connecting With Employers

Beyond understanding how to connect with employers, it is important to focus on communication skills. Communication is more than just the verbal exchange of information. It can also occur non-verbally, through wordless cues, gestures, or body language.

Non-Verbal Communication Strategies

When connecting with employers, your appearance matters. Make sure you make a good first impression by being neat, appropriately dressed, well groomed, and polished.
In North American culture, eye contact is important. It conveys confidence and openness. Look directly into the eyes of the person you are conversing with, without staring. Maintain a pleasant facial expression—which can include a smile to show that you are friendly and approachable.
Pay attention to how close you stand next to the persons you talk to—take note of the distance between individuals as you see it at conferences and in other professional settings. Your body language, gestures, and posture should also reflect your professional appearance. Remaining upright with your shoulders relaxed can also indicate confidence and professionalism.

Verbal Communication Strategies

Verbal communication refers to both speaking and writing. When speaking with employers, be sure to have a clear idea of what you want to say, even if that means committing part of it to memory. Listen attentively, and paraphrase your speaker’s words as appropriate.
When communicating in writing, make every effort to be clear. Review your message before sending it to make sure there are no grammatical or spelling errors. It is also a good idea to have a friend review it. If you are wondering what to say to a cold contact, you can introduce yourself and mention a mutual interest or connection. Also, be sure to have a specific request in mind, and be ready to offer something in return.

Mastering networking and communication strategies will help you connect with employers and increase your chances of tapping into the hidden job market and succeeding in your job search.
Source-WES

How to Apply to Canadian Universities and Colleges

by Abigail Byle

Canadian universities and colleges provide high-quality post-secondary education, and they are accepting more and more applications from international students. However, there are some unique characteristics of post-secondary education in Canada to keep in mind.

One important distinction is that, in Canada, universities refer only to schools that offer full degree programs, such as a bachelor’s degree, whereas colleges are more vocational and offer diploma and certificate programs, as well as some degree level courses.
Post-secondary education in Canada is generally affordable, especially compared to schools in the U.S., although it is more expensive for international students. International student fees may be as much as double the cost for domestic students because universities and colleges are publicly funded by provincial and federal taxes.
Canada, on the whole, is very welcoming to international students, which combined with the high-quality education offered, creates an increasingly competitive admission environment. The following tips will help you find the right school, apply to Canadian universities, and increase your chances of admission.

Do Your Research

Canada is a very large country with a wide variety of post-secondary institutions located both in small towns and big cities that offer a range of specialties. Most university websites will have information about the local community available, but if you have questions, contact the university directly to get more information. There are even universities and colleges that offer programs in French. In Quebec and Manitoba, and there are also online course options, including degree programs, which offer additional flexibility to students. Selecting the right school and location may make a big difference in how well you adjust to college life, so get as much information as you can to help decide what works best for you.

Follow the Application Instructions

The application process can be stressful and also expensive, so familiarize yourself with the application, as well as the admission process and requirements. Usually, application deadlines for international students are earlier than for Canadian students (about eight months before the program start date) to allow time to apply for study permits. The deadlines will vary by institution and even by program, so confirm the deadlines and apply as early as possible. Also, be aware that there may be regional differences; for example, some universities in a particular province have a central application process, such as the Ontario Universities Application Centre.
Grades are not the only factor in admission, so submit as strong an application as possible. Be sure to submit all required documents and watch out for any additional requirements for international students. For example, you may be required to submit a language test, such as the TOEFL or IELTS, so register for one of these tests, if necessary.
Also, if you need to submit letters of recommendation, ensure that these letters are specific to you. A standard recommendation form may be used, but it should still be personalized, and not just a few brief, generic sentences. Be sure to take time with your personal statement or statement of intent to argue for why you should be offered admission. If you are applying to graduate school, confirm if an advisor is required or recommended and, if so, find one.
Be patient and respectful when contacting staff and faculty because they are busy with many inquiries and may remember you for the wrong reasons if you are difficult. Be sure to read the website first, as you may not receive a response if the information is readily available online, and do not email or phone multiple times a day. University faculty and staff are there to help students, so remember that you are welcome to ask questions. You may also ask for special consideration or for an exception to be made if there is a good reason; the worst thing that can happen is that you are told no.

Finalize Finances and Funding

While you are preparing your application, explore any financial aid options open to you, either through the school’s main financial aid office or through your specific department or program. There may be bursaries or academic scholarships available specifically for international students. Finances will be important because, to have your study permit approved, you must demonstrate the following:
  • You have no criminal record.
  • Your primary reason to come to Canada is for education.
  • You will leave Canada at the end of your studies.
  • You have enough money to pay your tuition fees, your living expenses, and transportation home for you and any family members who come to Canada with you.

When You Arrive

Canadian universities and colleges value diversity in both their students enrolled and programs offered, and try to create a supportive and engaging environment for all students. Once you arrive, explore and take advantage of the many different resources and services available for international students, such as international student centres. Consider applying for a homestay program to live with a local family, which may help to ease the transition into university life and Canadian society. Other student services commonly available include writing centres, career and counselling centres, tutoring, and student groups, including cultural, religious, academic, and athletic clubs. Taking advantage of the supports provided, especially those intended for international students, will help you adjust more easily and be a successful student.

Final Tips

  • Research universities and colleges online, including department and program websites.
  • Apply early—submit all required documents and the application fee by the deadline.
  • Make a real effort with your application, especially devoting time and careful consideration to your personal statement or letter of intent.
  • Apply for your student permit as soon as possible after you have received your admission letter.
Source: WES

Workplace Presentation Skills for Immigrants

 by Ronita Mohan

If you have just moved to a new country and found a job—congratulations!
Now, you are probably concerned with making a good impression. This is where your presentation skills will become important. Good presentation skills can work like camouflage, making it seem like you have a strong understanding of office culture, even if you are still figuring it out.
As you adjust to your new environment, you might be surprised by a few things. Maybe office etiquette is different here than it was in your home country. Or, you might simply need to learn about your company’s unique internal culture—which is true for everyone when they are starting a new job. As you are learning, it might take a while to fully settle into your new role.
If you make a good impression, it will help you get through this transitional period smoothly. During this time, you can still move ahead professionally and make friends with your colleagues.
But making a good impression goes beyond being polite and doing what you are told. You also need to look, sound, and act like a confident professional. Below are five tips to help you improve your presentation skills at work.

Get Familiar with the Organization

On your first day of work, your boss will introduce you to a lot of new people. This is standard procedure for new hires. Don’t worry; you will not be expected to remember everyone you meet.
However, that does not mean that you should settle in and expect people to come to you; remember, you are a new entity in the office. Established employees have their jobs to do, and they might not know how to include you in their regular routines. That does not mean that they don’t want to get to know you. They might simply want to give you some space to get settled. They might want to give you room to approach them with questions as needed, and meet new people on your own schedule.
Make the process easier for everyone involved by reading up about your company’s employees. You can usually find a directory on the company’s website, or do some basic research on LinkedIn. This will help you remember people as you meet them. It will also help you think about who you should approach when you need assistance with your work. For example, someone who has been on your team for a long time might have institutional knowledge that you need, but someone at a coordinator level might be able to help you acquire paper supplies.
Knowing who to ask for the right kind of support is a powerful skill that immediately makes you seem more competent.

You will likely tweak your presentation of yourself depending on who you are speaking with, as well. For example, people might be more formal and reserved with their superiors than they are with their peers. Understanding which employees you will be working closely with will help you tailor your presentation of yourself until you become comfortable with the team. You can also try asking your supervisor or human resources for an organizational chart; if one does not exist, you might be in a position to create (or assign) one yourself using a flow chart maker.

Learn What Clothes to Wear

Clothes are one of the most fundamental ways that individuals express themselves at work.
If you are unsure of the dress code at your office, simply ask human resources. If you feel like you still are not sure about certain items in your wardrobe, or if you see a wide range of styles across the office, aim for more traditional clothes. For example, many people wear a suit on their first day of work. This is one time that it cannot hurt to overdress because it communicates that you care about the position.
However, it could become quickly evident that the workplace you are joining does not usually wear suits. Or, perhaps only the most senior staff wears suits; everyone else might wear pretty casual clothes. In that case, someone at work will tell you whether or not suits are mandatory, and you can adjust your clothing accordingly from the next day onward.
At that point, you will want to find out exactly what level of casualness is allowed. Some offices may have no problem with short sleeves, jeans, and sneakers (especially in the summer). But others might prefer “business casual” at all times—especially if it is a company with a lot of clients visiting the office.
If you still have some doubts about the clothing options, simply look at what your managers are wearing and adopt their style. Not only will dressing like your managers help you fit into the company environment, but it will display your ambition to everyone around you. This can lead to better promotional opportunities.

Focus on Interpersonal Relationships

Here’s one simple truth no matter where in the world you work: Workplaces are governed by people. Therefore, interpersonal relationships are an intrinsic part of your working life.
When you are still new to a country and a company, you may be tempted to keep your head down and concentrate on your work. But this is not the best way to make a good impression on your colleagues and managers—especially not in North America, where a certain amount of socialization is expected among colleagues.
You will find that your colleagues, even those in different departments, will come up to you to talk about a variety of topics. They could ask you where you are from, how far you have to travel to get to work, what your hobbies are, what you like eating, or where you have visited.
Many colleagues will have advice on where to eat near your workplace or upcoming events you might enjoy. They might even invite you to join them for a social activity before you have gotten to know them very well (like happy hour drinks).
This kind of outgoing, friendly approach is not normal everywhere in the world, so you might be taken aback or find these questions intrusive. Just be assured that it is not personal, it is part of the culture.
You do have a right to decline answering. However, it’s best to try and remain open to these interactions, if possible—especially in the beginning. Try to get involved with group conversations. Ask questions of your new colleagues, and listen to their answers.
If you seem approachable in a social setting, you will seem more approachable at work, as well.
This means that colleagues will send more opportunities your way. People are also more likely to think of you first for projects and praise you in front of important people, like your boss.
But simply being part of conversations is not enough; you have to go about it the right way. Remember that conversations should always go two ways—you should not do all the talking, as that will make you appear self-centered. At the same time, being completely silent may make you come across as someone who is not engaging with your colleagues.
Interpersonal connections will be an extremely important part of your daily work life. You should make an attempt to engage in these connections whenever you can.

Work on Written Communication

Alongside verbal communication, you will find yourself doing a lot of communication in writing while you are at work.
One of the primary modes of communication will be email. It is important to write good emails because your written communication skills will tell your colleagues and managers a great deal about you. Essentially, you will want to seem professional and courteous.
You might also pick up on trends within your specific office culture—like if people tend to keep emails very brief, or if people are very formal with their signatures. Study the orientation emails that you receive on your first day of work. Your boss might introduce you to the company at large via email. In this case, you will receive replies from a diverse mix of people welcoming you. Those emails will be a good starting point.
But there are a few points that you should note regardless of where you are working.
For one, it is best not to write the content of your email in your subject line—this is uncomfortable to read and looks unprofessional. Keep your emails brief; they do not need to be very short, but they should stay focused. This is a signal that you respect the reader’s time. You should get to the main point of your message as quickly as you can in your email.
Avoid grammatical errors as much as possible—this will require you to revise your email before sending it. One trick is to use the Grammarly Chrome extension to check your emails for errors before you send them.
Plus, it is always important to pause and re-read your work. No matter how much pressure you are under, it is better to wait one more minute than to send a poorly written email.
Finally, if something cannot be discussed over email—either because it will lead to a longer conversation or because it is a private matter—do not send an email about it. It is better to make the effort to walk over to your colleague and discuss the matter in person, set up a meeting, or call.
Learn from Other Immigrants

Perfect Your Presentations 

For many people, work revolves around giving presentations. Though you may not have to give a presentation in your first few weeks at work, you will eventually be looped into this practice. That is because they are useful tools to relay information within your team, to other teams at the company, or to external parties.
Presentations are often a bone of contention for employees—they can be lengthy and boring, and leave people wishing they could get back to their desk to finish their actual work. If you are in a position where you have to give presentations, you do not want to make your colleagues feel like you are wasting their time.
When it is time to give your presentation, keep a few important points in mind. First and foremost, you should keep your presentation short. One trick is to use the Guy Kawasaki pitch deck method to format your presentations: 10 slides that take 20 minutes to present. (This is ideal for a 30-minute meeting, because it leaves some time for questions and answers at the end.)
Here are a few additional presentation tips:
  • Avoid a long introduction. Get to the point as quickly as you can. If you did a good job with your presentation, then the information should be covered thoroughly within your slides.
  • Try not to be too serious. You should add a bit of humor to your presentation. But do not mistake this for a comedy sketch—a good laugh is engaging, but too many can be distracting.
  • Address your audience directly. Make eye contact with your colleagues, dividing your attention evenly around the room.
  • Set aside time for questions. If you do not have an answer, let them know that you will get back to them later. This does not mean that you are unprepared; rather, it shows your colleagues that you are willing to listen and do the research.
  • Take notes as you go. Or, better yet, identify another member of your team to take notes while you present.
Giving a good presentation is a memorable way to make an impact at work. Demonstrating your knowledge and its applications is a surefire way to prove your value at work.

In Conclusion

Good presentation skills will help you fit into your new workplace environment. In the future, they can also lead to promotions.
Mastering these skills might take some time and patience to get right—especially because you are going to be learning a lot as you get settled in your new country. You will also be learning a lot as you train for your new position. But making a good impression at work does not have to be a challenging task.
Follow the steps listed above to perfect your workplace presentation skills. Once you learn how to fit in at work, you can really start standing out. Good luck!
Source-WES 

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