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Body, Candida, Medicinal

What is Candidiasis, yeast, Candida Albicans?


CANDIDIASIS – What is this? (Reblogged)

  • Candida/yeast/fungi
  • fatigue
  • How can a simple yeast cause so many problems? In fact, the Candida albicans yeast is present in varying amounts in all of us, living in our gastrointestinal tract. The problem is created when the yeast begins to grow beyond its normal bounds, which often happens because of antibiotic use. It’s also connected with the use of oral contraceptives, corticosteroids, drugs used for ulcers including Tagamet or Zantac, or even too much sugar in the diet. A woman who is on birth control pills, has had a few courses of antibiotics, and who eats too much sugar is the typical victim. Women with diabetes are more likely to develop candidiasis because the environment of their vagina is conducive to the overgrowth of the Candida yeast.

    But men can suffer from candidiasis, too, especially if they have a wife or girlfriend who has recurrent yeast problems.

    Candidiasis has such a wide range of symptoms because it affects so many systems of the body–including the endocrine, gastrointestinal, genitourinary, nervous, and immune systems. The major clues I notice among my patients are:

    • A white coating on the tongue
    • Recurring vaginal yeast infections
    • Digestive problems, particularly gas and bloating
    • allergic rashes

    A complete listing of the symptoms of candidiasis may include general symptoms such as: constant fatigue and loss of interest in sex, thrush (Candida overgrowth of the mouth), canker sores, sore throat and constant cough, constipation, intestinal cramps, bloating and gas, rectal itch, recurring vaginal yeast infections and bladder infections, general menstrual problems, depression and inability to concentrate, allergies, and low immune function.

  • Candida/yeast/fungi
  • constipation
  • Depression
  • fatigue
  • One of the troubling aspects of candidiasis is that it can begin a vicious circle of poor health: Someone with a poorly functioning immune system can be vulnerable to Candida infections. In turn, the Candida infections increase the likelihood of a poorly functioning immune system. In addition, someone whose immune system isn’t up to par is more likely to get a bacterial infection that would require treatment with antibiotics, which of course adds fuel to the fire by encouraging the overgrowth of Candida albicans.

    Unfortunately, at this time, there is no simple test for candidiasis. There is a blood test for Candida antibodies, but if a woman has had recurrent vaginal yeast infections, the test will inevitably be positive; it is not a conclusive test for the syndrome. How do you know if your health problems are caused by candidiasis? We find that the cure is the identifying factor. That is, if you have a number of the symptoms; if you have been on medications that could affect yeast growth including cortisone, hormones (including birth control pills), or antibiotics; if you’ve tried other methods to deal with your symptoms without success, then it is worth the trouble to attempt the cure outlined here including a yeast-free diet and acidophilus supplements. If after two to four weeks on this regime, your symptoms improve, then you do have (or had!) Candida. The relief can be quite dramatic. If you see no change in your symptoms, then Candida is not your problem.

  • Acidophilus (Lactobacillus)
  • When Mary came to see me she was not on antibiotics, but many patients are or they’ve just finished a course of antibiotics. If you suspect that you are suffering from candidiasis, you should try to eliminate the use of antibiotics and birth control pills. (You can resume taking birth control pills once your candidiasis is under control, but if it flares up again, we recommend you permanently stop the pill.) Mary was on birth control pills and had been for five years, but she agreed to use an alternative method of birth control while she cleared up the candidiasis.

    The most important step to take to fight candidiasis is to modify your diet. We put our patients on a yeast-free, sugar-free diet for thirty days. Foods containing yeast that should be avoided include breads, baked goods, cheese, mushrooms, vinegar, soy sauce, fermented foods such as olives and pickles, and alcohol. We advise patients to avoid milk and milk products because of their high levels of milk sugar as well as the traces of antibiotics that they contain. Sugar should also be eliminated from the diet, as the yeast grows freely in a high-sugar environment. This means no candy, cake, cookies, ice cream, soda, diet soda, dried fruit, honey, chocolate, and sweeteners such as malt, barley, fructose, or fruit juice. If their symptoms diminish, I know that we’re on the right track. If you have no relief after a yeast-free diet, you might investigate Food Allergy, or Hypoglycemia.

    Mary went on the yeast- and sugar-free diet and told me that after four days she felt an enormous improvement. She no longer had regular digestive upsets, and her general vague feelings of fatigue were disappearing, too. In fact, she said that she had become so accustomed to feeling tired and worn out that she couldn’t really remember feeling any different, until her treatment began to take effect.

  • fatigue
  • There are additional steps Mary took to fight candidiasis, and because of the pervasive nature of the problem we advise all patients to make every modification they can to eliminate the problem, at least for a two-week period.

    Garlic is known to be an effective anti-fungal agent, and you should add it to your diet either in its natural form or in the form of capsules that are available at health food stores.

    Lactobacillus acidophilus, the live culture found in yogurt, is also beneficial in maintaining the healthy bacteria that fight Candidiasis. You should add yogurt to your diet (be sure that the label says it contains live active cultures) or buy acidophilus supplements at a health food store.

  • Acidophilus (Lactobacillus)
  • We should mention that there is a naturally occurring fatty acid called caprylic acid that is helpful in fighting candidiasis. It is available under various names in health food stores. Potency varies; the labels will give the correct dosage.

    NATURAL TREATMENTS FOR CANDIDIASIS

    • If possible, after consultation with your doctor, eliminate antibiotics, birth control pills, corticosteroids, and ulcer drags.
    • Begin a yeast- and sugar-free diet and follow it strictly for at least thirty days. If your symptoms diminish, you know that you have been suffering from candidiasis. Depending on the severity of your symptoms, you’ll have to follow the yeast-free diet for three to twelve months. Eliminate the following foods:bread, baked goods, cheese, mushrooms, vinegar, soy sauce, fermented foods, alcohol. Also eliminate sugar including all sweets: cookies, candy, ice cream, soda, diet soda, dried fruit, chocolate, and sweeteners including fructose, malt, barley, and fruit juice.

    IN ADDITION TO YOUR DALLY SUPPLEMENTS, TAKE:

    • Lactobacillus acidophilus: in natural form, in yogurt (make sure the yogurt contains live cultures, as indicated on the label), and in capsule form available in health food stores, Take one capsule three times daily.
    • Garlic: in its natural form or in capsule form available from health food stores.
    • Capryfic acid: follow the directions on the container as to dosage.
  • Acidophilus (Lactobacillus)
  • IN ADDITION: There is a prescription drug called Nystatin that can be of help to confirmed cases of candidiasis. If you try the yeast-free diet and your symptoms are alleviated but do not completely clear, then you might have had candidiasis for so long that you will require additional treatment in the form of prescription drugs. You should discuss Nysatin with your doctor.

  • The Story of Ozone

  • Medical use of Ozone

  • Depression: Is Yeast a Missing Link?

     

    By Carolyn Dean, M.D., N.D. and Carol Beck, M.S.

    Depression casts a shadow over the lives of 19 million Americans, two-thirds of them women. The precise cause, in many cases, remains a mystery. Genetics, brain chemistry gone bonkers, even environmental depredation have all been mentioned, and documented, as causes of depression.

    We suggest that systemic yeast overgrowth is another often-overlooked cause of depression.

  • Depression

  • In his latest book, The Yeast Connection and Women’s Health, Dr. William Crook says he and his colleagues found a very strong link between Candida albicans yeast overgrowth and depression in patients who had a history of any of the following:

    • Use of antibiotics, especially long courses of antibiotics
    • Use of birth control pills
    • Persistent digestive distress
    • Recurring vaginal yeast infections

    Dr. Crook made the fascinating discovery that 85 percent of women suffering from depression who had even one of the above elements in their history found relief from depression and a host of other symptoms by following his Anti-Candida Treatment Plan. Why? Let’s look at the cycle of yeast overgrowth in the body and how it affects various body systems, including brain chemistry.

  • Candida/yeast/fungi

  • It starts simply enough–you get sick and you take antibiotics or cortisone-containing drugs to feel better. You get sick again and take medications to treat your symptoms. This happens many times over a period of years. You may also be taking birth control pills. Over time, the natural, healthy balance of yeast and microorganisms in your intestinal tract alters its balance in response to the medications.

    Antibiotics (literally meaning anti-life) indiscriminately kill bacteria throughout your system. This is good if you have bacterial pneumonia or an infected wound, because the “bad” bacteria could eventually threaten your life. However, the antibiotics also kill the “good” bacteria, especially those that live in your digestive tract and help digest your food. This upsets the natural balance of bacteria and yeast that usually live in harmony in your digestive tract, since yeast is not affected by antibiotics.

    The more often you take antibiotics or cortisone-containing drugs, the more disturbed your natural balance of intestinal flora. The medical term for this is dysbiosis.

    As the flora in your intestine becomes increasingly out of balance, two things happen: the lining of your intestines weakens and you develop a craving for sugars and carbohydrates to try to feed the unnaturally large amount of yeast in your intestine.

    The more sugar and carbs you eat, the more the yeast grows out of balance and the larger your appetite becomes for even more sugars and carbs. In response, the lining of your intestine weakens due to the unnatural balance of microorganisms and the increasingly weakened immune system.

    Toxins and food allergens normally cannot penetrate your intestinal lining. However, under yeast overload conditions yeast change from a budding form to a mycelia form that penetrates the intestinal lining allowing toxins and food allergens to leak into the bloodstream. The more they enter the bloodstream, the weaker your immune system becomes and the more “sick all over” you feel. See Dr. Crook’s book, The Yeast Connection and Women’s Health for more detailed descriptions of this cycle known as “leaky gut syndrome” and its effect on chronic health conditions.

    Candida toxins, basically products of their metabolism or toxins released when they die, number in the dozens. In fact, by 1977, 79 different toxins had been identified. Two in particular, are alcohol and acetaldehyde. In some cases of severe intestinal Candida, people have measurable levels of alcohol and acetaldehyde in their blood. And they feel intoxicated just as if they were drinking alcohol. We know about acetaldehyde because it is the major breakdown product of alcohol that is responsible for hangover symptoms.

  • Alcohol addiction

  • When acetaldehyde reacts with the neurotransmitter, dopamine, it can cause mental and emotional disturbances such as anxiety, depression, poor concentration, and feeling spaced-out. If you look up the toxicology of acetaldehyde you find that it adversely affects many tissues and organs in the body.

    Is it any surprise, then, that depression and fatigue are two of the most common complaints of people suffering from dysbiosis? Is it any wonder that yeast overgrowth plays a role in the symptoms of such a wide variety of chronic health conditions? See www.yeastconnection.com for more information about overcoming these conditions and finding relief and health.

  • Candida/yeast/fungi

  • Depression

  • fatigue

  • Without proper treatment for Candida, a whole cascade of problems creates a downward spiral that triggers a cascade of symptoms and the following scenario.

    • You feel more sick, so …
    • The dysbiosis becomes more severe, and …
    • Candida toxins directly affect your brain making you feel depressed
    • Candida overgrowth causes sugar and carb cravings and your diet spins more out of control
    • More nutritional deficiencies develop and …
    • More endocrine disturbances occur,
    • Further weakening your immune system,
    • Promoting a release of brain chemicals, disturbing the normal balance of mood-regulating chemicals in your brain and …
    • Causing even more depression and/or anxiety.

    Unfortunately, there has not been any significant research on yeast-related causes of depression since Dr. Crook introduced the topic in an article in the Journal of the American Medical Association 20 years ago in 1984.

  • Depression

  • And sadly, there is no magic bullet drug treatment.

    However, Dr. Crook did formulate a successful treatment for dysbiosis and the many symptoms that accompany Candidiasis. The treatment involves a five-step approach:

    1. Diet and exercise

    A diet rich in meats, fish, chicken, eggs, seeds and nuts, vegetables, and oils (free range and organic) while avoiding sugars, carbohydrate-rich foods, and fermented products like vinegars and preserved meats begins to restrict the amount of fuel the yeast in your intestine has available to it. With time, in combination with the appropriate anti-candida supplements (see below), your digestive tract returns to its natural, healthy balance of organisms and your immune system becomes stronger. In turn, your brain chemistry returns to normal and your low moods stop. A grocery list of foods to get you started is available on www.yeastconnection.com.

    Once you’ve started on the diet, exercise, even if for only five minutes a day, will also begin to rebalance the levels of neurotransmitters in the brain. You’ll find help for deciding where to start with exercise on www.yeastconnection.com.

    1. Supplements

    Probiotics. These supplements contain friendly bacteria that help you keep a natural, healthy balance of microorganisms in your digestive tract. There are many different forms and brands of probiotics available in foods and pills and capsules. However, to be effective, they need to be able to bypass the harsh stomach acid and deliver at least 1 billion live organisms to the intestines.

    Digestive Enzymes. These supplements provide a combination of digestive enzymes to help maintain a natural, healthy digestion. Most good products contain several enzymes to promote optimal digestion. It’s also helpful to include phyto-nutrients to help maintain and calm an upset stomach. Among their many benefits, digestive enzymes help you comfortably digest problem foods like broccoli, cauliflower, beans, fruit, and milk.

    Herbs and nutrients to inhibit the growth of Candida albicans. In addition to prescription antifungal medications, a variety of herbs and nutrients can help support a healthy balance of intestinal bacteria, reining in yeast growth. Among the nutrients that work together to stop candida overgrowth: caprylic acid, pau D’Arco, oregano oil, black walnut, grapefruit seed extract, garlic, beta carotene, and biotin.

    Vitamins and minerals. Taking a good quality daily multivitamin and mineral supplement helps supply your body with the nutrients it needs to help you regain your health. A good calcium, magnesium and vitamin D supplement are also essential to optimal health, especially for women.

  • Calcium (Calcium citrate)

    1. Avoid exposure to chemicals

    Paints, household cleaners, perfumes and scents may cause allergic reactions. Chemical sensitivities are very common in people with yeast overgrowth.

    1. Address emotional and psychological issues

    This step also profoundly impacts your appetite for certain foods and helps balance the chemistry of your body and brain.

    1. Work with a kind and caring health professional

    Dysbiosis is a tremendously complex, multi-faceted condition that is often difficult to understand. Use the Physician’s Packet and the referral service available on www.yeastconnection.com to find a health care professional in your area to help you find the relief you’re looking for and to take charge of your health.

    References

    Iwata, K., and Yamamota, Y. Glycoprotein Toxins Produced by Candida Albicans. Proceedings of the Fourth international Conference on the Mycoses, June, 1977, PAHO Scientific Publication #356. and Iwata, K., Recent Advances in Medical and Veterinary Mycology, University of Tokyo Press, 1977.

    Feldman, D. et al., Steroid Hormone Systems Found in Yeast. Science Aug 31, 1984;225:913-915.

    Crook WG, Depression associated with Candida albicans infections.

  • Candida/yeast/fungi

  • Depression

  • JAMA. 1984 Jun 8;251(22):2928-9.

    Truss, C. 0. Metabolic abnormalities in patients with chronic candidiasis: the acetaldehyde hypothesis. J. Orthomol Psychia­try. 1982;3:66-93.

    Hunnisett, A., Davis, H.J., Gut Fermentation (or the “Auto­Brewery”) Syndrome: A New Clinical Test with Initial Observa­tions and Discussion of Clinical and Biochemical Implications. Nutr Med 1990;1:33-38.

    Authors

    Carolyn Dean, M.D., N.D., is medical advisor to Woman’s Health Connection at
    www.yeastconnection.com and is featured on the Web site’s “Ask A Pro” page. Her latest books are The Miracle of Magnesium and Natural Prescriptions for Common Ailments.

    Carol Beck, M.S., is a consultant, therapist, and author of Full and Fulfilled: The Science of Eating to Your Soul’s Satisfaction (written with Nan Allison MS, RD, LDN) and Nourishing Your Daughter: Help Your Child Develop a Health Relationship With Food and Her Body. Carol serves as health advisor of Woman’s Health Connection and http://www.yeastconnection.com.

     

    By Carolyn Dean, M.D., N.D. and Carol Beck, M.S.

    Depression casts a shadow over the lives of 19 million Americans, two-thirds of them women. The precise cause, in many cases, remains a mystery. Genetics, brain chemistry gone bonkers, even environmental depredation have all been mentioned, and documented, as causes of depression.

    We suggest that systemic yeast overgrowth is another often-overlooked cause of depression.

    In his latest book, The Yeast Connection and Women’s Health, Dr. William Crook says he and his colleagues found a very strong link between Candida albicans yeast overgrowth and depression in patients who had a history of any of the following:

    • Use of antibiotics, especially long courses of antibiotics
    • Use of birth control pills
    • Persistent digestive distress
    • Recurring vaginal yeast infections

    Dr. Crook made the fascinating discovery that 85 percent of women suffering from depression who had even one of the above elements in their history found relief from depression and a host of other symptoms by following his Anti-Candida Treatment Plan. Why? Let’s look at the cycle of yeast overgrowth in the body and how it affects various body systems, including brain chemistry.

    It starts simply enough–you get sick and you take antibiotics or cortisone-containing drugs to feel better. You get sick again and take medications to treat your symptoms. This happens many times over a period of years. You may also be taking birth control pills. Over time, the natural, healthy balance of yeast and microorganisms in your intestinal tract alters its balance in response to the medications.

    Antibiotics (literally meaning anti-life) indiscriminately kill bacteria throughout your system. This is good if you have bacterial pneumonia or an infected wound, because the “bad” bacteria could eventually threaten your life. However, the antibiotics also kill the “good” bacteria, especially those that live in your digestive tract and help digest your food. This upsets the natural balance of bacteria and yeast that usually live in harmony in your digestive tract, since yeast is not affected by antibiotics.

    The more often you take antibiotics or cortisone-containing drugs, the more disturbed your natural balance of intestinal flora. The medical term for this is dysbiosis.

    As the flora in your intestine becomes increasingly out of balance, two things happen: the lining of your intestines weakens and you develop a craving for sugars and carbohydrates to try to feed the unnaturally large amount of yeast in your intestine.

    The more sugar and carbs you eat, the more the yeast grows out of balance and the larger your appetite becomes for even more sugars and carbs. In response, the lining of your intestine weakens due to the unnatural balance of microorganisms and the increasingly weakened immune system.

    Toxins and food allergens normally cannot penetrate your intestinal lining. However, under yeast overload conditions yeast change from a budding form to a mycelia form that penetrates the intestinal lining allowing toxins and food allergens to leak into the bloodstream. The more they enter the bloodstream, the weaker your immune system becomes and the more “sick all over” you feel. See Dr. Crook’s book, The Yeast Connection and Women’s Health for more detailed descriptions of this cycle known as “leaky gut syndrome” and its effect on chronic health conditions.

    Candida toxins, basically products of their metabolism or toxins released when they die, number in the dozens. In fact, by 1977, 79 different toxins had been identified. Two in particular, are alcohol and acetaldehyde. In some cases of severe intestinal Candida, people have measurable levels of alcohol and acetaldehyde in their blood. And they feel intoxicated just as if they were drinking alcohol. We know about acetaldehyde because it is the major breakdown product of alcohol that is responsible for hangover symptoms.

    When acetaldehyde reacts with the neurotransmitter, dopamine, it can cause mental and emotional disturbances such as anxiety, depression, poor concentration, and feeling spaced-out. If you look up the toxicology of acetaldehyde you find that it adversely affects many tissues and organs in the body.

    Is it any surprise, then, that depression and fatigue are two of the most common complaints of people suffering from dysbiosis? Is it any wonder that yeast overgrowth plays a role in the symptoms of such a wide variety of chronic health conditions? See www.yeastconnection.com for more information about overcoming these conditions and finding relief and health.

    Without proper treatment for Candida, a whole cascade of problems creates a downward spiral that triggers a cascade of symptoms and the following scenario.

    • You feel more sick, so …
    • The dysbiosis becomes more severe, and …
    • Candida toxins directly affect your brain making you feel depressed
    • Candida overgrowth causes sugar and carb cravings and your diet spins more out of control
    • More nutritional deficiencies develop and …
    • More endocrine disturbances occur,
    • Further weakening your immune system,
    • Promoting a release of brain chemicals, disturbing the normal balance of mood-regulating chemicals in your brain and …
    • Causing even more depression and/or anxiety.

    Unfortunately, there has not been any significant research on yeast-related causes of depression since Dr. Crook introduced the topic in an article in the Journal of the American Medical Association 20 years ago in 1984.

    And sadly, there is no magic bullet drug treatment.

    However, Dr. Crook did formulate a successful treatment for dysbiosis and the many symptoms that accompany Candidiasis. The treatment involves a five-step approach:

    1. Diet and exercise

    A diet rich in meats, fish, chicken, eggs, seeds and nuts, vegetables, and oils (free range and organic) while avoiding sugars, carbohydrate-rich foods, and fermented products like vinegars and preserved meats begins to restrict the amount of fuel the yeast in your intestine has available to it. With time, in combination with the appropriate anti-candida supplements (see below), your digestive tract returns to its natural, healthy balance of organisms and your immune system becomes stronger. In turn, your brain chemistry returns to normal and your low moods stop. A grocery list of foods to get you started is available on www.yeastconnection.com.

    Once you’ve started on the diet, exercise, even if for only five minutes a day, will also begin to rebalance the levels of neurotransmitters in the brain. You’ll find help for deciding where to start with exercise on www.yeastconnection.com.

    1. Supplements

    Probiotics. These supplements contain friendly bacteria that help you keep a natural, healthy balance of microorganisms in your digestive tract. There are many different forms and brands of probiotics available in foods and pills and capsules. However, to be effective, they need to be able to bypass the harsh stomach acid and deliver at least 1 billion live organisms to the intestines.

    Digestive Enzymes. These supplements provide a combination of digestive enzymes to help maintain a natural, healthy digestion. Most good products contain several enzymes to promote optimal digestion. It’s also helpful to include phyto-nutrients to help maintain and calm an upset stomach. Among their many benefits, digestive enzymes help you comfortably digest problem foods like broccoli, cauliflower, beans, fruit, and milk.

    Herbs and nutrients to inhibit the growth of Candida albicans. In addition to prescription antifungal medications, a variety of herbs and nutrients can help support a healthy balance of intestinal bacteria, reining in yeast growth. Among the nutrients that work together to stop candida overgrowth: caprylic acid, pau D’Arco, oregano oil, black walnut, grapefruit seed extract, garlic, beta carotene, and biotin.

    Vitamins and minerals. Taking a good quality daily multivitamin and mineral supplement helps supply your body with the nutrients it needs to help you regain your health. A good calcium, magnesium and vitamin D supplement are also essential to optimal health, especially for women.

    1. Avoid exposure to chemicals

    Paints, household cleaners, perfumes and scents may cause allergic reactions. Chemical sensitivities are very common in people with yeast overgrowth.

    1. Address emotional and psychological issues

    This step also profoundly impacts your appetite for certain foods and helps balance the chemistry of your body and brain.

    1. Work with a kind and caring health professional

    Dysbiosis is a tremendously complex, multi-faceted condition that is often difficult to understand. Use the Physician’s Packet and the referral service available on www.yeastconnection.com to find a health care professional in your area to help you find the relief you’re looking for and to take charge of your health.

    References

    Iwata, K., and Yamamota, Y. Glycoprotein Toxins Produced by Candida Albicans. Proceedings of the Fourth international Conference on the Mycoses, June, 1977, PAHO Scientific Publication #356. and Iwata, K., Recent Advances in Medical and Veterinary Mycology, University of Tokyo Press, 1977.

    Feldman, D. et al., Steroid Hormone Systems Found in Yeast. Science Aug 31, 1984;225:913-915.

    Crook WG, Depression associated with Candida albicans infections.

    JAMA. 1984 Jun 8;251(22):2928-9.

    Truss, C. 0. Metabolic abnormalities in patients with chronic candidiasis: the acetaldehyde hypothesis. J. Orthomol Psychia­try. 1982;3:66-93.

    Hunnisett, A., Davis, H.J., Gut Fermentation (or the “Auto­Brewery”) Syndrome: A New Clinical Test with Initial Observa­tions and Discussion of Clinical and Biochemical Implications. Nutr Med 1990;1:33-38.

    Authors

    Carolyn Dean, M.D., N.D., is medical advisor to Woman’s Health Connection at
    www.yeastconnection.com and is featured on the Web site’s “Ask A Pro” page. Her latest books are The Miracle of Magnesium and Natural Prescriptions for Common Ailments.

    Carol Beck, M.S., is a consultant, therapist, and author of Full and Fulfilled: The Science of Eating to Your Soul’s Satisfaction (written with Nan Allison MS, RD, LDN) and Nourishing Your Daughter: Help Your Child Develop a Health Relationship With Food and Her Body. Carol serves as health advisor of Woman’s Health Connection and www.yeastconnection.com.

     

    via dreddyclinic.com – What is Candidiasis, yeast, Candida Albicans?.

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