How to contribute to global commitments while achieving sectoral objectives?
Mainstreaming Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs) into Peruvian water sector´s strategies and interventions offer a great opportunity to ensuring universal, sustainable and quality access to water and sanitation services, while complying with the Agenda 2030 (SDG 6) and the Paris Climate Agreement.
In this context, the General Directorate of Environmental Affairs (Dirección General de Asuntos Ambientales; DGAA) of the Peruvian Ministry of Housing, Construction and Sanitation (Ministerio de Vivienda, Construcción y Saneamiento; MVCS) has introduced the Climate Change Mitigation and Adaptation Plans (Planes de Mitigación y Adaptación al Cambio Climático; PMACC) as planning instruments to face climate change in the water and sanitation utilities´ area of responsibility. To find out on how much progress do utilities have made so far? – regarding the prioritized climate measures – DGAA with the support of the German Development Cooperation and the Swiss Cooperation – SECO, implemented by GIZ, through WaCCLiM and PROAGUA II, carried out an “Assessment on PMACC Implementation´s Extent by utilities under the Peruvian NDCs“.
This assessment report provides information on what adaptation and/or mitigation measures have been implemented so far, highlighting the considerations of co-benefits such as operating costs reduction, operational efficiency and water bodies´ protection. Furthermore, it addresses the main barriers including gaps on capacity development but also opportunities for climate measures´ monitoring and follow-up. These findings will inform to decision makers and practitioners when updating the water-related NDCs under the ongoing process of enhancing NDCs ambition.
What is next?
The findings of the PMACC Implementation´s report will be applied for updating sector´s strategies and interventions, in order to ensure access and quality of water and sanitation services in a context of climate change – recognizing its importance for public health, economic recovery along with environmental and climate protection. Moreover, it will be required to link climate measures with financing mechanisms to support the transition from planning to action. Thus, these findings will also feed the national and regional Water and Sanitation Plans´ updating process, currently under development by the MVCS.
The task is ongoing, and the International Cooperation is seizing the digital transformation´s processes and tools for bringing about its advisory services at the forefront.
Vacancy // Internship Opportunity at Water and Wastewater Companies for Climate Mitigation (WaCCliM)
September 8, 2020 | WaCCliM
The global project ‘Water and Wastewater Companies for Climate Mitigation’ (WaCCliM) cooperates with the partner countries Jordan, Mexico and Peru. The German Federal Ministry for the Environment, Nature Conservation and Nuclear Safety (BMU) supports this project as part of the International Climate Initiative (IKI). The objective of WaCCliM is to advise water and wastewater utilities on their way to carbon neutrality and improved climate resilience. By this, the water sectors in the partner countries become climate smarter. The key objectives of the programme are 1) to integrate GHG reduction technologies such as energy efficiency, water loss reduction as well as climate risk analysis into the operations of selected water and wastewater utilities; 2) to improve political and institutional framework conditions for climate protection in the water sector; and to 3) develop capacities for climate protection in the water and wastewater sector.
Assignment period: 11/01/2020 – 04/30/2021
Application deadline: 09/21/2020
This internship presents a unique opportunity to gain first-hand experience on how the water sector can contribute to protect our climate and improve climate resilience. The work provides valuable insights into carbon accounting methods for the water industry as well as technology cooperation, policy advice and implementation of measures to reduce GHG emissions in three partner countries. The intern gains insight into challenges and the sensitive issue of communication with and between manifold partners from diverse backgrounds and with varying interests and capacities. Under the supervision of senior team members, the intern will be expected to support the team on a range of functions, including:
Support project team in the development of a concept for eLearning for the Energy Performance and Carbon Emissions Assessment and Monitoring (ECAM) Tool
Update and develop new training materials for face-to-face, partly virtual and online ECAM trainings
Research background information and development of material on climate risk analysis for urban water and wastewater utilities
Support to the internal and external communication (esp. social media accounts) of the global programme and the activities in the partner countries
Assist project team in the preparation, implementation and recording of virtual workshops of the global project team
Conduct research on different topics related to urban water management and climate change
Support project progress reporting and knowledge management
Ad hoc assignments and support to the project team
At least a bachelor’s degree in environmental sciences, development studies, information and communication sciences, or a related discipline and studying at master’s Level
Knowledge about climate change mitigation and adaption
Strong communication skills, highly proactive and organized, able to communicate effectively and to work in a team
Excellent interpersonal and verbal/written communication skills, particularly in written and spoken English and German are required, Spanish skills would be an strong asset
Assets would be but are not conditional prerequisites: experiences in media relations, experiences with eLearning formats, working knowledge of Adobe Illustrator/Adobe InDesign, PR, work experience in emerging economies and/or private sector companies
Please be informed that you are only allowed to apply for this internship, if you are currently enrolled as a student or graduated not longer than six months ago from the start of your internship.
GIZ would like to increase the proportion of employees with disability, both in Germany and abroad. Applications from persons with disabilities are most welcome.
Will the digital wave sink or buoy mitigation in the water sector?
July 22, 2020 | WaCCliM
Everyone is talking about digitalisation, and with good reason: digital change is reaching into almost every moment of human life. While the technologies have been arriving decade by decade, the world has never seen anything like the wave of the last few years. In 2018, more than 18 billion devices were connected to the internet, and the number is projected to hit nearly 30 billion by 2023 – which will be more than three devices per person on the planet. Half of these will not be accessed by people at all, but will only talk to other devices.
This is digitalisation: it doesn’t just mean living with digital devices, but living in a digitally determined world. People direct their life stories on social media, order their clothes and meals online, exchange projects with work colleagues on a global scale, and – especially in the locked-down world of 2020 – meet their friends and family over high-definition video streams.
Digitalisation is also changing the way people consume water. Many are switching to smart meters that provide real time data and enable households to make informed decisions on their water consumption. Positive benefits also extend to water utilities; for example, smart meters can detect leakages and reduce the labour costs associated with more traditional metering systems. Smart meters are one example in a range of technological innovations that are now transforming how water utilities operate – from machine learning that helps to predict water shortages and track flood patterns to robotics that improve the effectiveness and safety of tasks prone to human error.
Digitalisation impacts heavily on the environment, however, as billions of short-lived, electrically powered devices communicate with one another and with high-performance cloud services running on perpetually humming server farms. The whirlwind pace of digital expansion has raised fears that it could all be a high-tech emissions engine. Estimates suggest that information and communication technology is responsible for 3.6% of global electricity usage and contributes 1.4% of global emissions.
In other words, digitalisation is not innocent when it comes to the other whirlwind change of the present day: global climate change. To be part of a sustainable, liveable future, digitalisation has to decisively support positive outcomes for the climate and environment. Fortunately, there are many ways in which it can, not least in the water and wastewater sector.
WaCCliM’s Digital Toolbox
WaCCliM is a digitally native project: we connect municipalities and water and wastewater utilities in online exchanges, provide digital tools like ECAM to assess greenhouse gas emissions and prioritise climate mitigation measures, and disseminate effective approaches through our digital knowledge platform, Climate Smart Water. And this is only the beginning of our work to promote digitalisation in the service of mitigation. We have identified a number of digital solutions in our pilot countries that can directly lead to more efficient operation, letting utilities save and recover energy and resources.
In Madaba, Jordan, our partner utility installed energy-efficient pumps with variable frequency drives in April 2019. More than just efficient, these pumps are an important step towards digitalisation in the urban water system. With access to so much powerful operating data, the utility knows the status of its drive system and gains insights for optimising the production and availability of drinking water. Meanwhile, planned vibration monitoring sensors will alert the utility to potential problems, contributing to higher efficiency and longevity of the pumps. They are now investigating other digital options for early detection of water leakages, which will allow for perfectly targeted maintenance across the system before any water is unnecessarily lost.
In Cusco, Peru, our partner utility has embraced digitalisation to more efficiently assess biogas production. Biogas analysers, which are currently being compared and evaluated, will help to assess and monitor the quality of biogas they are producing from wastewater. These analysers are key components of an efficient biogas recovery system, whereby the methane and nitrous oxide generated from the breakdown of organic matter in wastewater are captured instead of escaping into the atmosphere. With an effective, digitally guided recovery system in place, the utility will power its own operations from these otherwise damaging greenhouse gases.
A Green Agenda for Digitalisation
Sensors and solutions like these are driving green digitalisation. According to a 2015 estimate, then-existing digital solutions had the potential to reduce global emissions by as much as 15% by 2030 – and the solutions are only growing in number.
In the water sector and every sector, digitalisation needs to have a small footprint and use it to create big benefits for the environment and the climate. To ensure this will happen, Germany’s Federal Ministry for the Environment, Nature Conservation and Nuclear Safety (BMU) adopted a Digital Policy Agenda for the Environment in March 2020, with measures that tie together digitalisation and environmental protection.
The Agenda grew out of a pathbreaking process in the autumn of 2019, with more than 200 experts coming together for an environmental workshop. It comprises more than 70 measures to make digitalisation green; many are already under way, others in early development with a promising future. The goal is nothing less than socio-ecological transformation across the areas of mobility, nature conservation, agriculture, water management, “Industry 4.0”, the circular economy and sustainable consumption.
WaCCliM’s ongoing work with digital tools in the urban water sector is well aligned with a significant part of BMU’s plans: the use of digital water management for better services. The Ministry is pursuing solutions to bring the German water management sector more efficient operations, savings and recovery of energy and resources, and digital planning processes for infrastructure. We look forward to bringing these experiences, too, into our global community of practice, and making the rapidly digitalising water sector a significant field of action in climate mitigation.
In the face of the COVID-19 pandemic, Peru’s sanitation service providers continue to fulfil their responsibilities to provide safe and reliable water and sanitation services for the population, although many of them are already facing insufficient resources, staff shortages and disruptions in the supply chain of chemicals and personal protective equipment, which may affect the service continuity.
In particular, as far as wastewater is concerned, service providers need to adopt measures for preventing COVID-19´s spread among their personnel and ensuring wastewater treatment´s continuity while protecting the environment and climate. Proper wastewater management will not only address the pandemic but also move towards ensuring urban water security and reducing greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions.
As the pandemic progresses, service providers will require measures to prepare for, respond to and recover from the pandemic, and to ensure wastewater treatment´s continuity in changing situations.
As an example, the Cusco city´s service provider (SEDACUSCO), with the support of the Swiss Cooperation – SECO and the German Development Cooperation implemented by GIZ, through WaCCliM and PROAGUA II, has drawn up a Pandemic COVID-19 Contingency Plan for its Wastewater Treatment Plant (WWTP) San Jerónimo, focusing on protecting personnel´s health, maintaining essential operations, facilities, equipment and supplies, and communicating with customers and government authorities.
The Contingency Plan of the wastewater treatment plant San Jerónimo analyzes critical processes to ensure continuity of operations in the face of personnel shortages; critical inputs and materials to overcome interruptions in the supply chain, and strategies in case critical services and/or contracts cannot be executed.
This Contingency Plan is part of a tool series for sanitation service providers to ensure the services´ continuity in the face of the pandemic, benefiting thousands of Peruvians and moving towards a carbon neutral and climate resilient recovery.
This good practice example of SEDACUSCO water and wastewater utility is very important for replicating with other service providers across the country, who are still adapting to operating wastewater treatment systems in the face of the pandemic, while protecting the environment and climate.
How digital technology helps with initiating the dialogue on updating Peru’s National Water and Sanitation Plans considering the 2030 Agenda for Sustainable Development and the Paris Agreement on Climate Change
“These [virtual] meetings are an opportunity for information exchange, which will contribute to the new proposal of the National Water and Sanitation Plan and the Regional Water and Sanitation Plans.”
These are the words of Mary Tesen (Sector Specialist from the Sanitation Directorate of the Peruvian Ministry of Housing, Construction and Sanitation – Ministerio de Vivienda, Construcción y Saneamiento; MVCS), concluding the first virtual meeting, which took place on 23 April of this year in the context of updating the water and sanitation plans.
The objective of the meeting was to brief the professionals of the Sanitation Directorate on the commitments, challenges and opportunities for the water sector in implementing Peru’s Nationally Determined Contributions (NDC) on climate change and achieve the Sustainable Development Goal on water (SDG 6). These professionals are in charge of updating the Regional Water and Sanitation Plans and the National Water and Sanitation Plan and ensuring the compliance of water services planning with environmental and climate concerns.
Specifically, the virtual meeting discussed issues such as the water and wastewater utilities’ contributions to the NDCs through the development and implementation of Climate Change Mitigation and Adaptation Plans (Planes de Mitigación y Adaptación al Cambio Climático; PMACC); as well as the current status of the Single Registry of the Progressive Adjustment Process (Registro Único del Proceso de Adecuación Progresiva; RUPAP) on wastewater discharge, which is generated by the utilities, affecting the quality of receiving water bodies. This in turn can impact urban water supply security and increase greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions – relevant aspects to consider in the future water and sanitation plans.
The briefing session was delivered by the General Directorate for Environmental Affairs (Dirección General de Asuntos Ambientales; DGAA) of the MVCS, with the support of the Swiss Cooperation – SECO and the German Development Cooperation, implemented by GIZ, through the WaCCliM and PROAGUA II projects. 25 people assisted the online meeting; a good practice case study of applying digital technology for ensuring process continuity under the current circumstances.
This meeting was the first out of a series of virtual meetings, which will take place among MVCS directorates in order to carry out the update process of the Regional Water and Sanitation Plans and the National Water and Sanitation Plan, including NDC- and SDG 6-related objectives and targets.
In a pandemic and a climate emergency, there is so much utilities can do
April 14, 2020 | WaCCliM
As the world adjusts day by day to the reality of the COVID-19 pandemic, research findings from the Dutch National Institute for Public Health and the Environment have driven home the importance of smart water and wastewater utilities across the globe. The presence of the coronavirus (SARS-CoV-2) in Dutch wastewater outflows and Treatment plants, flushed down the toilet by infected people, is a useful way for researchers to chart whether the disease is present in specific populations – a strategy that has been used for other viruses in the past. However, the fact that SARS-CoV-2 can persist in wastewater signals a larger worry for populations around the world that lack the facilities and protocols in place in the Netherlands. These uncommon times highlight inequalities in access to safe water and sanitation that are, unfortunately, quite common.
With whole economies coming to a halt, greenhouse gas emissions have stalled. But this does not mean climate action should be put on hold during the present crisis triggered by COVID-19. In the longer term, we don’t need to choose between the health of people and the health of the planet. Smarter systems, such as those advocated by WaCCliM, can easily serve both. When a resource-constrained utility is able to increase water and energy efficiency by replacing old pumps or fixing leaking pipes, it can also extend water and sanitation access to more households at a lower operating cost, and boost their resilience to the challenges posed by diseases such as COVID-19. Similarly, better wastewater treatment that prevents contamination and disease transmission can also enable a drastic reduction in the greenhouse gas emissions that otherwise seep out of untreated wastewater.
WaCCliM pilot utilities have proven that cross-sectoral results can be achieved by interventions in the water and sanitation sector. For example, two utilities serving San Francisco del Rincón, Mexico, the Wastewater Treatment and Deposition Service (SITRATA) and San Francisco Drinking Water and Sewage System (SAPAF), have together achieved emissions reductions that are equivalent to planting 12,400 trees every year – and they have done it by expanding wastewater treatment coverage from less than half of their city to more than 80%, making San Francisco del Rincón cleaner, safer and greener all at once.
The governments and water ministries with whom we partner have their own essential roles to play: expanding desperately needed water and sanitation access; adapting systems to climate risks that threaten shortages or water contamination; and enabling utilities to shrink their carbon footprints. Understanding the linkages between sectors through the challenges and solutions to health crises such as COVID-19 involves recognising that individual precautions are important, but we also need systems that can sustain communities in the long term.
Finally, the crisis has put one other old truism in a new perspective: that water connects everyone. Water ties people together in health, in vulnerability, and not least in responsibility. At WaCCliM, we are proud to give water and wastewater utilities the tools to make those connections work for the common good, both at this crucial time and far into the future.
Urban water at the confluence of climate action and the SDGs
April 9, 2020 | WaCCliM
As global temperatures rise, it is the water cycle that is changing most dramatically, most unpredictably, and with some of the greatest consequences for people everywhere. Climate change is disrupting water availability and quality, amplifying floods and storms, and increasing the frequency of droughts. For water-sector decision makers, all of these impacts add up to a fundamental disruption: decisions that were once based on historical data are now afloat in uncertainties about the climate of the future.
At the same time, the water sector is, itself, a place to take on the drivers of climate change. Water and wastewater management are energy intensive processes theat cause significant greenhouse gas emissions whenever fossil energy sources are used. In addition, processing wastewater can be a source of methan and nitrous oxide.
Municipal systems, global commitments
Strong mitigation potential lies in urban water and wastewater systems, whose energy consumption, mostly driven by fossil fuels, makes up as much as 40% of municipal energy use in some cities. In developing and emerging countries, water and wastewater utilities often rely on inefficient pumps, leaky distribution lines and dated treatment technologies. They emit carbon dioxide from their energy use, and even more potent greenhouse gases – methane and nitrous oxide – from the breakdown of untreated or poorly treated sewage. Since 2014, the project Water and Wastewater Companies for Climate Mitigation (WaCCliM) has been working with selected countries and utilities to prove that in the urban water sector, climate mitigation action can be achieved alongside, and in harmony with, climate-resilient sustainable development.
WaCCliM’s experience has shown that the flow of water into, through and out of cities connects some of the largest commitments of developing and emerging countries. Among these, two stand largest: the Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs) that governments have pledged in order to reach the climate targets of the Paris Agreement; and the Sustainable Development Goals (SDGs) that they are striving to achieve by 2030.
Clean water and sanitation command their own SDG, Goal 6, but in truth water runs through nearly all of the goals, and unites them with success or failure in climate action. Even in a stable climate, countries would be facing an enormous challenge just to reach Goal 6 – availability and sustainable management of water and sanitation for all. Billions of people still live without safe water, sanitation or both, and the effects undermine other goals like health, equality and the vision of sustainable cities. Now the uncertainties of the climate require thinking even harder about water insecurity, including in cities; about which people have as much water as they need without having more than they can manage, about how clean that water will be under all possible conditions, and about how to generate the energy that will get it there.
A climate-smart roadmap
The NDCs that countries have submitted reveal an awareness of just how central water is to climate adaptation. According to a Global Water Partnership analysis of 80 NDCs, investing in water infrastructure, institutions or governance is a key priority in 89% of the surveyed countries, and practically all countries indicate that some kind of water action is necessary for adaptation. Far fewer NDCs, however, mention the substantial opportunities to reduce greenhouse gas emissions found in the urban water and wastewater sector. It’s here that WaCCliM is guiding countries to mitigation opportunities, starting at the utility level.
The Project has introduced a roadmap of systematic steps and measures towards low-carbon water and wastewater utilities that can also plan for climate risks and improve their services to better support sustainable development. Helping utilities on this path is the project’s Energy Performance and Carbon Emissions Assessment and Monitoring Tool (ECAM), which any utility can use to assess its emissions and pinpoint opportunities to use less energy – or even generate its own energy.
From the utility up
WaCCliM has piloted mitigation solutions, ranging from energy-efficient pumps to technologies for generating power with wastewater biodigesters, with utilities in Jordan, Mexico, Peru and Thailand. The measures prioritised in these pilots have achieved total mitigation equivalent to 10,000 tons of carbon dioxide – or planting 50,000 trees – per year. WaCCliM is also introducing adaptation thinking by helping the pilot utilities develop climate risk plans, advising utility personnel on ways to build water system resilience to the risks identified, reducing water losses and recycling treated wastewater. The toolbox of both mitigation and adaptation planning measures will be available to utilities everywhere on the knowledge platform Climate Smart Water.
Through these tools WaCCliM´s approach can substantially help meet NDCs across developing and emerging countries, and by building climate-smart urban water systems, it can help achieve the SDGs, too. This is a big vision, and it has to be achieved on a local, national and global scale. So while WaCCliM works with national and international partners to enable local action, it does this with a larger transformation in mind. The water and wastewater utilities using WaCCliM tools to pioneer greenhouse gas benchmarking and climate-smart planning are becoming national sector leaders, and they are providing evidence for an increased consideration of water as a sector for combined mitigation and adaptation action in the next round of NDCs. As that happens, they will also be poised to make a significant contribution to the sustainable development agenda.
 UN Water (2019): World Water Development Report 2019
WaCCliM Strategy Workshop 2019: building paths towards a climate-smart sustainable water sector on a local, national and global scale
The Strategy Workshop of the global project Water and Wastewater Companies for Climate Mitigation (WaCCliM) brought together its team, coming from Germany, Jordan, Mexico and Peru.
The event aimed at defining the strategic lines and activities of the project’s new extension phase, as well as the exchange of experiences among countries, the recapitulation of lessons learnt and team building. The workshop comprised several interactive activities, presentations and personal as well as professional exchanges among the team members, including a meaningful walk along the Rhine River to the Seven Mountains.
The active participation of the team allowed the strategic construction of future project activities to strengthen the assistance to water and wastewater companies in climate change mitigation. Additionally, the project defined the outlines to include the resilience component through the search for co-benefits in adaptation, as well as the sustainability of the project in its final stage in 2022. Likewise, strategic lines were set out for the implementation of the digital component in the urban water sector and the institutionalization of the elaborated tools. Furthermore, the team identified the opportunities for actions of the water sector towards the fulfillment of the Nationally Determined Contributions (NDCs) of each partner country.
How is Climate Change Mitigation linked to Madaba’s newly installed Pumps?
October 30, 2019 | WaCCliM
Water and energy consumption are strongly linked. In order to have the adequate quantity and pressure of water in our households, water must be pumped from a reservoir to a treatment plant and then to a distribution system. This is a highly energy consuming process. For utilities, energy consumption is usually a major item of expenditure. The water sector consumes up to 4% of the worldwide electricity generation. Water supply systems are responsible for around 40% of this consumption, 80% of which is accounted for pumping systems [1,2]. Inadequate calibration and aging of equipment result in energy losses, which can lead to a significant decrease of the pumping system’s efficiency and increase the energy costs for utilities. This lays out significant potential for energy and cost efficiency improvement and, at the same time, for reduction of greenhouse gas (GHG) emissions.
Climate change is not the only challenge for the water management in Jordan. With one of the lowest levels of water availability per capita, Jordan is among the most water-scare countries in the world . Water scarcity and meeting the demand for water supply are major problems the country faces nowadays. The circumstances will be aggravated in the future due to population growth, refugee influx and economic development, which will increase the water demand. Moreover, the depth of the groundwater reservoirs and the large distances to end-consumers, make pumping systems and transport of water the most energy intensive processes, representing around 14% of the country’s overall energy consumption.
The company Miyahuna operates the water supply system in the city of Madaba. Aiming to face the growing challenges of water demand and seeking co-benefits in climate change mitigation and adaptation, the project WaCCliM (Water and Wastewater Companies for Climate Mitigation) assists the water company in the look of opportunities for energy, costs and GHG reduction measures.
A baseline study was conducted to identify opportunities for GHG and energy reduction using ECAM (Energy Performance and Carbon Emissions Assessment and Monitoring), a tool that enables utilities to quantifiy their carbon footprint. The results showed that the energy consumption of the pumping system for water supply is the highest energy consumer and GHG emission source, with approximately 27,250,000 kWh/year and the related GHG emissions around 17,547,000 kgCO2eq/year.
Improvement scenarios for the pumping system were analysed using ECAM. As shown in Fig.1, the impact of installing new pumps would save up more than 650,000 MWh/year, resulting in the avoidance of more than 400,000 kgCO2eq/year.
After analysing the benefits, the company decided to improve the pumping system by installing six new horizontal centrifugal pumps, three of them (400m³/hour/60m) with motor power equal to 110 kW, and the remaining three (400m³/hour/200m) with motor power equal to 355 kW. The new pumps installed in Miyahuna are energy efficient and controlled by Variable Frequency Drives (VFDs) to maximize the energetic and economic savings (Fig. 2). The first readings since July 2019 show that the monthly energy consumption has decreased by more than 40% when comparing to the same months in 2018, and energy costs were reduced by almost half.
This initiative helped the company to:
The company Miyahuna has not only improved the energy efficiency in its system, but has adopted a low-carbon, climate-friendly policy and is now a leader of carbon-neutral water utilities.
WaCCliM will continue fighting Climate Change until 2022
October 1, 2019 | WaCCliM
The WaCCliM project will be extended until 12/2022. WaCCliM supports a low-carbon and resilient urban water sector in Jordan, Mexico, Peru and globally. Following a positive response to WaCCliM’s assistance on climate change mitigation to the water and wastewater utilities in the partner countries, the extension of the project seeks to incorporate resilience in the water and wastewater utilities, support in the implementation of climate objectives relevant to the water sector and the institutionalization of the developed tools.
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