Paizo Blog Summary for December 9

Another light week on the Paizo Blog, but ’tis the Season and all that. Paizo is busy wrapping things up before the start of 2015, so blogging is understandably taking a lower priority. Still, there were a few things, including an important post yesterday, so let’s get started.

Last Monday, John Compton checked in with us on the recently closed Occult Adventures play-test. By everything I’ve heard the play-test was a success; I know there were a number of players in my area who took part. If you took part in the play-test, John has asked for additional feedback on the play-test Chronicle and how it worked for you. You can put your answers in the comments below his post.

Jump-cut to Friday. Erik Mona gave us a special run down on Pathfinder promo minis available in the Paizo store, while supplies last. The goblin minis are a no-brainer because you can never have too many gobbos, but I’m definitely picking up a hellfire wisp or three. It fits nicely into my plans for my home campaign, as well as being just creepy and cool.

Another jump-cut to yesterday, when John Compton announced the long-awaited sanctioning of Pathfinder Module: Wardens of the Reborn Forge for PFS play! Exciting news, made excitinger (it’s a word, who’s the editor here, me or you?) by the reveal that the module can be played as an alternate Seeker Arc. Yes, you heard correctly. On behalf of everyone here at, I just want to say a huge thank-you to John and everyone involved in getting this sanctioned, and for the additional Seeker surprise. Great work!

That’s it for the summary. But a reminder to everyone reading: if you are interested in writing for the blog you can send ideas or completed articles on ideas of interest to the PFS community here. I read everything that comes in, and I’m happy to talk article ideas with you.

Until next week, Pathfinders, just remember: Only YOU can stop murder hobos.

Chroniclers Welcome: How to Contribute to the Blog

As it was Thanksgiving week last week the Paizo blog was pretty light, so no blog summary this week. Instead, I want to talk about the site and blog a bit.

We first put the site together as a resource for the greater Pathfinder Society Organized Play campaign, both players and GMs. We noticed there were a lot of questions repeatedly coming up on the Paizo message boards: who are our Five Star GMs? How can I get in touch with the PFS running in another city/country? What other resources are there for PFS on the web? We’ve answered all those questions on the site, and we’ve tried to make ourselves a useful stopping point for Pathfinders wanting a more casual look at the campaign.

On the blog side of things, we’ve tried to make our posts useful to you whether you play, GM, or both. Based on reader feedback I’d say we’ve succeeded for the most part, and you can take a stroll through our many posts and see if you agree. I love that our posts are written by fellow Pathfinders, people who are as enthusiastic about the hobby as you and I. I think it speaks to the passion and creativity that exist in our corner of the hobby, and I enjoy working with our volunteer writers.

Which brings me to the most important point I want to make today: you can write for the blog. Yes, you, the person reading this right now. Our writers write for us because they asked if they could, simple as that. No magic initiation, no unattainable criteria or skill set. They wanted to write, so they write.

So if you’ve ever had an idea for an article about Pathfinder Society, or even the Pathfinder RPG in general, dust it off and submit it. You can submit the entire article, or just send me a query and see if it’s something we’d like to see (Spoiler: probably). I take a look at everything that comes in, and I’ll contact you to talk about your submission or idea. There is an editing process, because we want the work which appears on the blog to be great. But the editing process, much like the process if you submit to Wayfinder, is designed to help you be a better writer. I enjoy working with new writers, so I’m happy to help you learn (and learn from you, which thankfully still happens).

While we talk about the blog, I wanted to remind you all that we are accepting questions about Pathfinder Society Organized Play for a new weekly series of articles about the hobby. The questions can be about anything: rules, table etiquette, character builds. Anything you might have pondered about our hobby. If we pick your question, our crack team of Venture Officers and veteran PFS members will answer it in a weekly post on the blog. If we get a lot of questions we might even post more than one a week.

There you are, two ways you can get your voice heard on the blog. I look forward to seeing those questions and/or submissions roll in! And tune in next week for the return of the Paizo Blog Summary.

Paizo Blog Summary for November 24

Good morning, Pathfinders! Welcome to another amazing week of Pathfinder Society goodness. A lot to cover so let’s jump right in.

Monday brought big news to the Pathfinder Society Organized Play campaign, as Mike Brock brought us a pretty comprehensive list of changes coming to the Society. If you haven’t looked at it yet I suggest you do so, because big shifts in how the campaign is set up are on the way. These changes have come as a direct result of Paizo listening to its membership (that’s you guys) and working to take your feedback to heart. Speaking for myself, it’s one of the reasons I love PFS and Paizo as a company; their responsiveness to their base. I’m also really excited for the proposed changes and can’t wait to see how they play out in my area.

On Tuesday we were introduced to Liz Spain, the newest member of the PACG design team. It’s great when we get to have a virtual “meet and greet” with new Paizo staff, especially when it comes with a little peak behind the design curtain. Having just started my PACGG play experience, I’m also really excited to try that scenario!

Introductions continued on Wednesday with a brief hello from Joe Homes, the newest member of the Paizo Editorial team. I liked that he gave us a look into his editorial style, and I’m happy to see Paizo listening and responding positively to player concerns regarding content editing. As an editor myself I know the pain of spotting an error too late to fix, so I’ve had nothing but empathy for Paizo’s recent (and not so recent) editing issues. Welcome, Joe!

Nothing for us Thursday, but Friday brought a double dose of news. First, if you are taking part in the Occult Adventures Playtest, that comes to a close on Tuesday, November 25, at 2pm Pacific. If you’ve been taking part, get those surveys in!

Second, we got a look of the final photos for characters from the Iconic Heroes #1 figure set, courtesy of Erik Mona. Nothing to say really, except that they look great and I can’t wait to pick them up. I mean, I’ll have to because of linear time constraints. But I won’t enjoy the wait at all.

That’s it for Paizo Blog updates, but I did want to take a moment to pass along an exciting announcement. We here at would like to congratulate Steve Miller and Joe Jungers as the two newest recipients of the Campaign Service Award. Both Steve and Joe have worked tirelessly in the Raleigh, NC area to grow PFS, and these awards are well-deserved. Congratulations to you both!

That’s it for this week, Pathfinders! What did you think of the latest PFS announcement? Did you try out the Occult Adventures playtest, and if so what did you think? Let us know in comments here or on Facebook.

State of the Blog and Moving Forward

Things have been quiet around the blog lately, no question. A bunch of us around here have been dealing with big, sometimes annoying but sometimes not, life stuff. If you’ve dealt with life stuff, you know how time consuming it can be.

The good news, for you and for us, is that the life stuff seems to have settled. We are ready to get back to the business of blog posts, so expect to see those regularly starting next Monday. We have a full slate of season summaries, location spotlights, and new GM advice coming your way, sprinkled with the usual Paizo blog summaries and product reviews. As well, our last tech article was so popular, I think you’ll definitely get more of those.

So give us some time to build the buffer back up, and tune in Monday to get your regular fix of Pathfinder Society goodness. We’re excited to get back to it!

For the GM: Keeping it Spooky!

It’s the most wonderful time of the year…Halloween! I won’t say it’s my favorite holiday (that title goes to any holiday resulting in a long weekend) but it’s certainly a close second. And it’s the perfect time for me to give you three tips to add spookiness and tension to your PFS game. These tips assume you have some control over your environment, if you’re GMing at a store your mileage may vary.

Set the tone early – There’s a lot of friendly joking and distraction that happens at the gaming table, and most of the time that’s cool. But not when you’re trying to raise tension. Make sure your players know what you are trying to do from the start, and get them to buy in. You might be surprised by how into the mood they’ll get; everyone likes a change of pace. Make sure you aren’t breaking the mood yourself. Stay serious, avoid tension-releasing comments and jokes. Use your body language. Sitting back in your chair shows you’re relaxed, and signals your players they can relax as well. Sit forward, lean in. If you stand during the game, great! Stand close to the table and loom over it. And this is definitely the session where players need to stay off their phones and tablets. If they need them for play, great, otherwise no surfing.

Engage the senses – Sight and sound are the obvious senses to go after first. If you can, dim the lights. Better yet, if you can do it safely, light the space using non-electric lights like candles, lanterns, or a fireplace. Can’t use open flame? Grab a bunch of glow sticks (available from most dollar discount stores) and light the table that way. Humans are animals who depend on light; take that away and we get tense and scared. Now that the lights are low, hit them with sound. Don’t describe the growls and screams when you can play recordings and let them actually hear it. A quick browser search will turn up any number of free sound effects you can download and use. Just don’t overdo it. We tend to become comfortable with the familiar, so if you use sound constantly they’ll lose their effectiveness.

Don’t forget the other senses. Smell is an easy one to stimulate, and is very powerful for engaging the players. It is also the one you should use the most sparingly; assaulting your players with a variety of different odors has the potential to make them nauseous. But briefly crack open that months-old container from the fridge and the players will know exactly how the ghoul’s lair smells. Other not-disgusting options include incense (market-place or fortune teller’s stall) or NPCs with specific perfumes/scents. Taste is linked to smell, and you can serve foods that set the mood or actually serve wine (assuming everyone’s of age) when an NPC serves wine.

Pick the right scenario – Some scenarios will work better for a spooky PFS session than others. Avoid scenarios hinged on puzzle-solving. These usually require the players to talk to each other, and talking releases tension. Shorter scenarios, maybe with a bit of time pressure, are perfect. You can keep the action going and keep the tension high. Here are some suggestions:

What tips do you have for running a spooky PFS session? Drop them in the comments below. And have a great Halloween, Pathfinders! May Pharasma gather you home before Asmodeus knows you’re gone!

Paizo Blog Summary for October 28

Late? Me? No. No, no, no. Yes. In my defence, I got sick immediately after completing the 24-hour gaming challenge that was Extra Life 2014 (you can still donate by the way). But that’s not really an excuse, so let’s get right to it.

On Monday John Compton talked some details regarding Quest submissions, and gave some great advice regarding future submissions. Worth a read if you are in any way planning to write for Paizo.

Tuesday saw another in a long-delayed Pathfinder Card Game post. I admit it, I missed the Obligatory Shark Section. And I loved Tanis’ explanation of the weird love triangle developing in the game Read it, I couldn’t explain it properly if I tried). And I look forward to facing off against the werecrocodile (There! There crocodile!).

Dylan Birtolo gave us another chapter of A Knightly Mission on Wednesday. If you aren’t reading it yet, jump on board. I love it so far, and this week’s instalment shows that sometimes a knight’s best weapon is a good Bluff check.

Thursday brought a bit of a puzzle to the Pathfinders. Did you figure it out?

On Friday we got an early peak at the digital sculpts for three of the figures in Iconic Heroes Set #3Not only do these sculpts look damn good, but apparently we’ll get special PACG cards to go along with the figures in the set. New iconics all around!

And that’s the summary for last week. See anything you like or don’t like? Talk about it in the comments below. Next week, on time and everything.

From the Field: Slow-cooker Roast Beast

When you’re a busy GM with a gaming group trying to eat healthier, the slow cooker is your best friend. Need a meal at 6pm but you work until 5? No problem! Pitch all the ingredients into the slow cooker before you leave for work, set it, and you’ll have a hearty stew waiting for you. I’ve even used it to cook up a pasta sauce; when I got home I either tossed the pasta right into the slow cooker, or whipped it up separately in about 15 minutes.

But soups, stews, and sauces, as delicious as they are, can get a bit monotonous after a while. Sometime around the third (fourth? I’ve lost track) time you’ve served chili, your group might be asking, “Is this all we have to look forward to?”

That’s when you break out the big guns: the complete slow-cooker roast beef dinner!


  • 1 beef roast (weight dependant on your budget and group size; I usually go for about 5 lbs)
  • 2 medium potatoes per group member, plus one extra potato (whatever potato is your favorite)
  • 1 bag of carrots (not baby carrots, they’ll be mush by the end of this)
  • 1 or 2 cans/bottles of your favorite beer (what you do with the rest is your business)
  • 1 large yellow onion, or 1 bunch of green onions
  • 1 garlic bulb
  • 1 tablespoon ground mustard seed
  • 1 tablespoon garlic powder
  • ½ teaspoon ground sage
  • ½ teaspoon paprika
  • Salt/pepper
  • Olive oil


  1. Rub the entire roast with the olive oil. Mix spices together and rub into roast (you may need more spices depending on roast size; increase the amounts as needed but keep the ratios). Sprinkle roast on all sides with salt and pepper to taste.
  2. Bring a large frying pan or grilling surface to medium-high heat on your stove. Place the roast in the pan and brown it, turning it as needed to brown it on all sides. You’re not trying to cook it through at this stage, just get a nice color on the outside. When done, place the roast in the slow-cooker.

  3. Wash and chop your carrots. How you cut them up is largely a matter of personal taste. I usually cut each carrot into roughly 4-inch lengths, then quarter each of those. Once chopped, add to slow cooker around the roast. Sprinkle with salt and pepper to taste.

  4. Separate your bulb of garlic into cloves, but don’t remove their skins. Chop your large onion into eighths; or, chop your green onions into roughly 2-inch lengths. Add to the slow cooker.

  5. Wash all the potatoes but leave the skin on. Cut each potato into quarters and add to slow-cooker. Add one can/bottle of your favorite beer to the slow-cooker. Sprinkle the potatoes with salt and pepper to taste.

  6. Start the slow cooker. Depending on how you want your roast done, set for either 4 hours (if you want a medium rare to medium roast) or 6 hours (if you want a medium to medium well roast). When time is up, check the roast with a meat thermometer to make sure it’s where you want it. If it isn’t, remove from slow-cooker and finish in oven until it’s at your desired temp. Remove the potatoes and carrots from the slow-cooker with a slotted spoon and place on a serving platter, or directly onto plates.

At this point you have steamed carrots, potatoes, and a delicious roast.

“But Brent,” you cry in terror. “What about the gravy!?” Shh, it’s okay, I haven’t forgotten.

At the bottom of your slow-cooker will be all the juicy drippings from the roast, mixed in with that beer and the moisture the potatoes and carrots released during cooking. If you don’t have a hand blender, pour this through a strainer into a small pot and place on medium heat. Add the extra beer if you need more liquid, but you should be fine. Remember that extra potato you cooked? Remove its skin and add it, a quarter at a time, to the pot. Blend each quarter in with a fork until the entire mixture is smooth. Bring to a low boil, stirring constantly, and then remove from heat. Add salt and pepper to taste. The gravy will thicken as it sits.

If you do have a hand blender, things get even better! Pour everything — onion chunks, garlic cloves, and whatever little bits of potato, carrot, and roast beef have fallen to the bottom — straight into the small pot. Add the second beer if you need more liquid, then zap the whole thing with the hand blender until smooth. Add that extra potato and zap it again. Then bring to a low boil, stirring constantly, and remove from heat. Add salt and pepper to taste, but you shouldn’t need to.

If you aren’t a roast beef fan, you can follow the same steps but using a pork roast, ham, or chicken; use a meat thermometer to ensure your meat de jour is properly cooked. Want the vegetarian option? Take out the meat and substitute in any flavorful large-cap mushrooms, and/or 1-inch thick slices of extra-firm tofu.

There, a big hearty meal that isn’t a soup or a stew. Your gamers will love it! Give it a try and let us know how it works out for you in the comments.

Paizo Blog Summary for October 20

It was a short posting week on the Paizo Blog, so this will be a short summary. But don’t worry, I’ve found some other tidbits of interest to a growing Pathfinder.

On Tuesday, John Compton released the “Pathfinder Tales, Volume 5” Boon for PFS. If you devour the Pathfinder Tales novels like I do, this is a fantastic way to get some cool little bits of flavor for your characters. And the best part? Read every novel associated with the boon and you can maybe gain that cool effect permanently. Check out the boon for details!

Wednesday brought us the next chapter in Dylan Birtolo’s A Knightly Mission, wherein a clever and dangerous plan is hatched (the best kind). What would tabletop gaming be without the plans which cover you either in glory or grave dirt? Give it a read, it’s been a delightful tale so far.

We were given a peak inside the Monster Codex on Thursday, a book I’ve been eagerly anticipating. As a harried GM, never with as much prep time as I want, this book promises to be a solid part of my preparation arsenal. If the barbarian simple class template previewed in the article is any indication, this book will be a well worn piece of my gaming library. Plus I’m a sucker for good monster art, and it looks like this book will have a plethora.

As I said, a short week on the Paizo Blog. But I do have a few other bits and bobs to pass along…

A reminder that the Great Golem Sale ends November 2, so you have a few weeks before all the deals are gone. Seriously, if you don’t jump on Pathfinder Modules for $1 you are a fool, a foolish fool!

In super cool news, Mike Brock announced today that India and Argentina have their first Venture-Captains! Welcome to the ranks, Rajmahendra Hegde and Fernando Bassini!

Okay, Pathfinders, we’ll see you next week. Until then, roll well, roll often.

From the Field: Healthy Chips and Dip

(Editor’s Note: You guys have responded really well to these recipe articles, so here’s another one. If you have a recipe you want to share, send it through the submission page and we’ll share it with everyone.)

Replacing junk food at the gaming table with healthy, home-cooked options is a big part of my group’s attempt to game healthier. But let’s face it, sometimes you want chips and nothing else will do. When that craving strikes you can still make your chips a little healthier by making the dips and salsa yourself. Heck, if you have the time you can even make the chips yourself.

Below I have three recipes for healthier snack alternatives you can make at home. Two of them don’t even require cooking! And if you know how to turn on your oven the third will be a snap.

Basic Salsa


  • 2 cups seeded, chopped tomatoes (6-7 medium tomatoes)
  • Leaves from one bunch of fresh cilantro, chopped*
  • 6 cloves fresh chopped garlic
  • 1/2 an onion, chopped
  • 1 jalapeno, finely chopped
  • 1/2 teaspoon salt
  • Juice from ½ a lime

*You can leave out the cilantro if you aren’t a fan; substitute parsley instead.

Directions: Mix all ingredients until well incorporated. Refrigerate overnight for maximum flavor. If you want a cooler salsa, remove the seeds from the jalapeno before chopping. If you want a hotter salsa, add more jalapeno to taste.

Simple Garlic and Chive Yogurt Dip**


  • 3/4 cup plain Greek yogurt
  • 1 garlic clove, minced
  • 2 tablespoons chopped chives
  • 1/4 teaspoon salt
  • 1/4 teaspoon pepper
  • 1/4 teaspoon dried dill
  • 1 tablespoon lemon juice

Directions: In a small bowl, combine Greek yogurt, minced garlic clove, chopped chives, salt, pepper, dried dill, and lemon juice. Mix well and chill for at least an hour; overnight for the best flavor.

**Feel free to experiment with flavors for this dip; you can substitute other herb/spice combinations for other flavors quite easily.

Homemade Baked Potato Chips


  • 6 Yukon gold potatoes, washed and unpeeled
  • Olive oil
  • Kosher salt and black pepper

Directions: Preheat the oven to 375 degrees F. Brush 2 large baking sheets lightly with oil. Use a mandoline or hand held slicing machine to cut the potatoes lengthwise into 1/8-inch thick slices. Arrange the slices in 1 flat layer on the baking sheets. Brush the slices lightly with oil and bake until golden throughout, 15 to 20 minutes, checking often since they brown at different rates. Transfer to paper towels and sprinkle with salt and pepper while hot.

For a little extra crunch, add the sliced potatoes to a pot of boiling water for about 5-7 minutes, then brush with oil and put in the oven.

*     *     *

And that’s it! Three recipes to sate your group’s junk-food lust while keeping it healthier than store-bought. These basic recipes have plenty of room for experimentation, so you can play around with flavours to suit your table. Try sprinkling your chips with garlic powder, for instance, or substitute capers and black pepper for the garlic and chives in the yogurt dip. Have fun with it, and let us know in the comments what combinations you come up with.

From the Field: Themed PFS Game Days

An entire day or two devoted to Pathfinder Society can serve a number of functions in your area. You can use Game Days to immerse new players in the Society; as a special event, possibly launched by the playing of one of the Specials; or as a way to catch some players up on scenarios they’ve been wanting to play, but haven’t made it onto the schedule at your regular events.

Whatever the reason you run a PFS Game Day, consider making the event themed. There are many ways to do this. The two most obvious are to take all the scenarios from a particular season (“Tian Xia Express” with all the scenarios pulled from Season 3), or to run sets of multi-part scenarios (The Devil We Know, Parts 1-4). But it’s possible to create a variety of different themed events, simply by grouping scenarios by some common element: location, antagonist, creatures encountered, and so on.

Below I’ve created five themed lists of scenarios that could be used to fill out the roster on a Game Day or Weekend, or to add something special to you convention line-up. None of my lists are exhaustive and you should feel free to add or remove scenarios to fit your event. There are also many other themes I could have chosen: scenarios set in Kaer Maga, scenarios facing off against the Aspis Consortium, or scenarios featuring Grandmaster Torch are all good themes you could develop lists for yourself.

Two things to note about these lists. One, I did not include any multi-part scenarios on my lists, since as I mentioned earlier they could be used as a theme unto themselves. And two, I tended to stay away from scenarios which tied really close to a season’s story arch. There are some exceptions to that last point, but not many. I really wanted to highlight ways in which the stand-alone scenarios could be linked.

Weekend at the Museum – Mostly centered on the Blakros Museum, this list also pulls from other museum-like locations, as well as scenarios with ties to the Blakros family.

  • #0-5 Mists of Mwangi (Tier 1-5)
  • #1-35 Voice in the Void (Tier 1-7)
  • #2-11 The Penumbral Accords (Tier 1-5)
  • #3-07 Echoes of the Overwatched (Tier 1-5)
  • #4-09 The Blakros Matrimony (Tier 3-7)
  • #5-14 Day of the Demon (Tier 3-7)
  • #6-02 The Silver Mount Collection (Tier 3-7)

Absalom Tourist Bureau – Beyond choosing scenarios set in Absalom, I focused on scenarios which take the players to interesting locations in Absalom. A great way to introduce The City at the Center of the World to your PFS players.

  • #0-1 Silent Tide (Tier 1-5)
  • #0-6 Black Waters (Tier 1-5)
  • #0-8 Slave Pits of Absalom (Tier 1-5)
  • #1-40 Hall of Drunken Heroes (Tier 7-11)
  • #1-45 Delirium’s Tangle (Tier 1-5)
  • #2-04 Shadows Fall on Absalom (7-11)
  • #3-02 Sewer Dragons of Absalom (Tier 3-7)
  • #3-06 Song of the Sea Witch (Tier 3-7)
  • #3-18 The God’s Market Gamble (Tier 1-5)
  • #3-24 The Golden Serpent (Tier 5-9)
  • #4-18 The Veteran’s Vault (Tier 1-5)

Off the Beaten Path – Some of the strange and exotic locations the Pathfinders have been sent in Golarion. Given the number of higher tier scenarios, a good theme to use as a treat for your regular players.

  • #0-16 To Scale the Dragon (Tier 5-9)
  • #1-33 Assault on the Kingdom of the Impossible (Tier 1-5)
  • #1-47 The Darkest Vengeance (Tier 1-5)
  • #2-08 The Sarkorian Prophecy (Tier 7-11)
  • #2-16 The Flesh Collector (Tier 7-11)
  • #2-25 You Only Die Twice (Tier 5-9)
  • #3-08 Among the Gods (Tier 3-7)
  • #3-15 The Haunting of Hinojai (Tier 5-9)
  • #3-19 The Icebound Outpost (Tier 1-5)
  • #3-25 Storming the Diamond Gate (3-7)
  • #3-26 Portal of the Sacred Rune (Tier 7-11)
  • #4-02 In Wrath’s Shadow (Tier 3-7)
  • #4-16 The Fabric of Reality (Tier 5-9)

Fun in the Sun – I used Qadira as the location for this theme, but it would be just as easy to use Osirion. Consider serving Middle Eastern/North African foods at the event, to really immerse the players in the environment.

  • #0-3 Murder on the Silken Caravan (Tier 1-5)
  • #0-27 Our Lady of Silver (Tier 5-9)
  • #1-39 The Citadel of Flame (Tier 1-5)
  • #2-18 The Forbidden Furnace of Forgotten Koor (Tier 7-11)
  • #3-03 The Ghenett Manor Gauntlet (Tier 5-9)
  • #5-21 The Merchant’s Wake (Tier 1-5)

Sailing, Sailing! – Not everything that happens to Pathfinders happens entirely on dry land. Consider running these alongside the sanctioned material from the Skull & Shackles Adventure Path.

  • #0-2 The Hydra’s Fang Incident (Tier 1-5)
  • #0-20 King Xeros of Old Azlant (Tier 7-11)
  • #1-31 Sniper in the Deep (Tier 5-9)
  • #1-38 No Plunder, No Pay (Tier 7-11)
  • #2-13 Murder on the Throaty Mermaid (Tier 1-5)
  • #5-01 The Glass River Rescue (Tier 1-5)

What are your ideas for a themed PFS Game Day?  What themes would you like to see a list for? Give us your list in the comments below.

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