6 Surprising Resolutions for Conservation Photographers
Ready to move beyond excuses and change your photography game? Join me as I walk you through six New Year’s resolutions to get you there!
It is the first day of the new year and I reckon we all have the same thing on our minds – thank goodness 2020 is finally over! So, with the hope that 2021 is going to be better, is there a better time to share six resolutions for conservation photographers?
You might be rolling your eyes at the idea of resolutions, but these are the same ones I review every year and I’m sure you will find them surprisingly helpful and relevant for 2021, knowing what we collectively went through last year.
While we can all agree that 2020 was unusually challenging, it is worth noting that not all challenges are bad.
By March of last year, we all had our photography plans thrown out the window, and that was a hard reality to accept. Many of us struggled to keep our creativity stoked amid so many new limitations and stressors. In fact, in many instances, we simply didn’t have the capacity to consider creativity! Yet, I saw many photographers take on new challenges and continue to produce beautiful images, despite all the obstacles, finding new ways to keep photographing conservation stories right by their homes.
Last year was the great equalizer, the year that top photographers were put on the same playing field as those new to the game. We all had to step up to the plate and make do with what we had, where we had it. Some of those restrictions are still with us, but now that we’ve had plenty of practice in learning and growing within certain confines, my belief is we can do even better this year. Here's how 2021 can be the year you level-up!
- How you can find inspiration whilst avoiding the trap of comparison.
- Why social media should not be the first place you go to find ideas.
- The importance of taking the time to consider an image with curiosity and appreciation.
- How you can create meaningful images without traveling great distances.
- A checklist for taking beautiful, creative photographs in your neighborhood.
- Why technical precision is not the be-all and end-all.
- How learning a new technique can rekindle your passion for photography.
- The value of learning a new skill outside of photography.
- Why focusing your energy on an existing project is better than creating a new one.
This episode is sponsored by my FREE Live Masterclass
Learn 3 essential strategies to discover important and visually compelling stories unfolding right where you're standing, and the 4 simple, effective steps to go from idea to action.
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Episode 057: 6 Surprising Resolutions for Conservation Photographers
(Digitally transcribed, please forgive any typos)
Welcome to day one of 2021. It is the first day of the new year, and I think that we are all collectively thinking about the same thing: Thank God that 2020 is finally over, and please, oh, please, let 2021 be better. And honestly, I believe it will be. And this episode is all about why. We're gonna actually dig in to six resolutions, and I know you're probably thinking, "Resolutions?" and rolling your eyes, but these are the same resolutions I review every single year and have for several years on end, and they're really helpful, and they're surprisingly relevant for this year, for 2021, knowing what we all just went through. So let's dig in to six resolutions for the photographer. Let's dig in!
0:01:00.0 JH: Welcome to Impact, the Conservation Photography Podcast. I'm your host, Jaymi Heimbuch, and if you are a visual storyteller with a love for all things wild, then you're in the right place. From conservation to creativity, from business to marketing, and everything in between, this podcast is for you, the conservation visual storyteller who is ready to make an impact. Let's dive in.
0:01:33.7 JH: You've probably heard me say this more than once, but there are conservation photo stories happening in every corner of the globe, and that includes right in your own backyard. Now, whether it's literally in your own backyard or in your town or your county, there are, without a doubt, really interesting conservation stories that are just waiting to be photographed. The trick is, how do you find them? How do you uncover them and shape them and start taking pictures? Well, I am holding a free live master class on exactly how to find those local conservation photo stories. I'm walking you through the essential strategies that help you discover these visually compelling stories that are unfolding right where you're standing, and I'm walking you through the four simple, effective steps that will get you from idea into action. Now, I'm only holding a handful of these live master classes, so be sure to head over to learncp.com/local to reserve your spot. Again, it's learncp.com/local. I can't wait to see you in the master class, and meanwhile, let's dig in to this episode.
0:02:47.9 JH: I think we can all agree that 2020 was a very challenging year. But I also believe that challenges are not all that. They have pros and cons. Now, by late March of last year, a lot of us, maybe even most of us, we had all of our photography plans for the year thrown out the window. That was difficult to cope with. I watched a lot of us battle with keeping creativity stoked when we felt so many limitations and so many stressors. It's really hard to keep that creative drive going when you're stressed out, when you're thinking about other things, when you're worried on so many levels. We had so much going on in 2020 coming at us from so many different places, and it felt a lot of the time that there wasn't even room for creativity.
0:03:35.0 JH: But I also watched a lot of photographers take that challenge and run with it, especially when it came to continuing to photograph nature and conservation stories that were happening right around our homes, because that was the only place we could photograph, right? In fact, in some ways, I think that 2020 was the year to realize how much we can accomplish in spite of and because of restrictions. 2020 was this great leveller, this great equalizer, that put super amazing, famous, top-tier photographers on the same playing field as amateur and aspiring photographers who are working to get started. We all had to see how good we are within the limitations that we had and how we could function when all hell breaks loose. We all have the same challenges and the same restrictions for the first time, and what I saw was frankly very inspiring, because while we all compare our work to the work of other people, and we all feel a sense of competition or a desire for recognition for our images, and we all wish that we were that much better this time, excuses were stripped away.
0:04:54.2 JH: There was hardly any talk of, "Well, they can only do that because they have a travel budget," or "They can only be that good because they have access to exotic locations." None of that could happen, because it didn't exist for most people for most of the year. If you wanted to keep going in photography, it was on you to figure out how and to get scrappy about it. And I'm really inspired by how many photographers did exactly that, creating amazing stories, beautiful artwork, right in their own backyard, because their own backyard was the only place they could go.
0:05:29.7 JH: Now we're looking at a lot of this restriction lasting into 2021, at least for a while. So, I challenge you to think of all the things that we can accomplish, because we've already spent nine months-plus in training on how to be creative inside restriction. There's a wonderful challenge to kinda tick that up a little bit, right? So in the spirit of resolutions and in the spirit of embracing challenges and thinking differently, I'm rolling out, really re-rolling out, six new year's resolutions that I review every year, because I think that they are more relevant than ever, and I think that they will help you to feel uplifted and to inspire you to lift up your camera.
0:06:14.7 JH: Resolution number one is to discover inspiration without comparison. Now, one of the particular challenges that I have, and I know that I am not alone in this, is I wanna seek out inspiration from other people's photography and kinda gain that spark, that drive, that can help me think differently about my own images. But as soon as I start to do that, I can slump into a feeling of inadequacy. While searching for something that is supposed to spark my creative muse, I often wind up feeling like everyone else is doing more and doing it better. And this problem, primarily, it requires a boost of confidence, or a good, solid pep talk, to overcome, but there's also one other strategy that is really helpful in helping you to find inspiration without comparison: Spend less time on Facebook and more time with actual books of photography.
0:07:17.0 JH: See, social media does funny things to us. We see the best of people's lives, the best of what they shoot, and we're often led to kinda jealously compare our own lives, our own abilities, to these little snippets. It makes us feel dissatisfied or inadequate or boring. And it makes it harder for us to see what we do have in the equipment that we have, or what we can see in these so-called "boring" scenes around us. Even when simply scrolling through images, the appearance of likes and shares and comments will shift how we consider that image, the value that we give that image, regardless of what we truly even think about it. We don't even pause to say, "No, no, this is how I feel about it," because as soon as we see those likes or those comments or those shares, that social proof changes how we value that image. It changes how we evaluate the success of our own images as well, because we compare likes and comments and shares to others. So it actually can make us devalue our own work sometimes, without really any cause.
0:08:31.7 JH: Now, another issue with social media is that we too speedily scroll to the next image without really giving due consideration to that first image that we just scrolled past. It's this fast-forwarding behavior that only further reinforces these negative feelings about our own work and about ourselves, because we're not pausing to consider anything about an image that is in-depth before moving on. Now, my unscientific conclusion is that we are less able to appreciate, or to be curious about, or to find inspiration in, the images that we find on social media than we are about images that we find in print. We can better appreciate images in print than on social media.
0:09:20.1 JH: And I think that in resolving to seek inspiration without comparison, there's a twofold challenge to this. The first challenge is to actually reduce the amount of time that you spend looking at images on social and just swap that time with looking at images in books and magazines and in-print publications. The second challenge is to engage in a constructive internal conversation. Now, these two challenges are things that we easily avoid when we're looking in social media. We don't really spend a whole lot of time considering images, and we don't spend a whole lot of time with these internal conversations because we're too busy scrolling. So instead, we need to really sit down and spend quality time. And if you were to take the amount of time that you spend on Facebook and instead say, "That's the amount of time that I am instead dedicating to reviewing images in physical books," something is really gonna change.
0:10:20.0 JH: Now, here's something that's important to think about. Even when I'm sitting down with a stack of photo magazines, it's really easy for me to get distracted by all the shoulds. "I should shoot more like that," "I should travel there," "I should create a new project about such and such topic," "I should shift my existing project to be more like this one." All of these shoulds can really quickly overwhelm my mind, and it makes me wanna just close the book or the publication and move on to something "productive." But that is not the productive move. Closing that book or magazine would be the least productive move in that situation. What really is far more productive is to sit with all of those shoulds, clear them out, and make space for a new way of thinking. It is a conscious practice to instead of all those shoulds to consider an image with curiosity and appreciation. So rather than your reaction of an image that you like being like, "Well, I should do this, da-da-da-da-da," you say, "Why do I like this image? What's going on in the details? How did this photographer achieve the image? What's going on with the light? What aspects of this photographer's work do I kind of see in myself already and that I wanna nurture, or maybe that I want to experiment with?"
0:11:48.0 JH: To discover real inspiration is to have a conversation with yourself: An open, curious conversation in your own head and to spend time inside of that conversation on images. Comparisons just silence that conversation. The shoulds silence that conversation. So instead, mute the comparison and focus on the questions. And the easiest way to do that is to leave aside that platform that thrives on comparison, social media platforms, and instead, really zero in on platforms that encourage time and thought, and that is with print publications in your actual hands. So that's resolution number one: Discover inspiration without comparison.
0:12:38.8 JH: Resolution number two is to see the neighborhood with new eyes. I think that we've all started to practice this quite a bit. Now, at its heart, photography is about capturing the way that you see the world. It's not just about taking pictures of or snapping shots of whatever's playing out in front of you; it's about capturing the way that you see that scene, or that subject, or what's going on in front of you. And photographers are constantly seeking new sights to capture, and because of that, we often get that craving to travel. But satisfying the desire to see new things does not necessarily require traveling great distances. And I think that if you've been paying attention to my work and this podcast and everything that I put out in the world, you know how deeply I believe in really looking at what's going on right next to you, and the importance of recognizing that, and how important documenting that in photographs really is, but it requires practicing the art of paying attention.
0:13:45.8 JH: Now, I remember after I latched onto wildlife photography, I became so amazed at the biodiversity that was in my own backyard. I literally never saw it before photography. The photographer can dedicate their entire life's work to documenting the flora and the fauna and the landscapes that are within a hundred or 200-mile radius of their hometown and still barely scratch the surface. It was that case for me in my own hometown on the coast of California. Give up trying to document every single thing in a hundred-mile radius. But it wasn't until I became a photographer that I realized all of the jewels that I was living amongst. All of the animals, all the plants, all the scenes, and the ecosystems and the micro-habitats, I never knew it was there until I picked up a camera. And now that we are required in many ways in many locations to stay in your home, now that travel, at least for a very long time and still into 2021, is not really in the cards, we have the opportunity to be amazed at what's going on right next to us.
0:15:01.1 JH: Rather than restriction of movement being a sore point, I think that it is a perfect challenge for creativity. There is as much in our own backyards and parks and walking trails that we'll never notice until we have a reason to notice them. And it could be as easy as visiting a local park and taking a tour with the naturalist who points out the interesting stories or the biology behind common species. I remember going on a walk with a docent, this was many years ago, next to a lake that I had been visiting since I was a little kid, and the naturalist was pointing out little things about species, and suddenly, now I know what a pack rat nest looks like. I had no idea before. Now, I know what a gall is on a tree, I had no idea. It opened up a whole world. Now, imagine having your camera and trying to figure out how to photograph that as well. Gets really interesting, right? That creative spark, that interest in common species can really be lit up and can hold this fascination and this importance. And when you combine that creative spark with this new-found interest, then you can figure out really cool ways to photograph something in surprising ways that have never been seen before.
0:16:21.0 JH: So, the resolution can come in a form of a checklist, and usually, when I roll out this resolution, my checklist looks like this: First, I wanna photograph something new in a familiar place, so I'll pick up my field guide and I'm going to look at at least 10 local species that I haven't seen around before but I know exist around here, thanks to this field guide. I'm gonna go ahead and seek out at least 10 new species in a familiar place. And the second thing is to photograph something familiar in a new way. So I'll pick 10 local species that I have photographed before, that I am really familiar with, and I wanna document behaviors or life phases or something really fascinating about them, maybe with a mix of new techniques. I want to document that familiar species in a way that's never been seen before. So, photograph something new in a familiar place, and photograph something familiar in a brand-new way. Now, the greatest challenge to this might be finding new ways to see, especially when it's really familiar turf. But when you really start to challenge yourself in this, you're going to see beauty, you're going to see something familiar in a new light, and you're going to see new aspects and angles to things and literally see new beauty in all of this familiarity. So, resolution number one is to discover inspiration without comparison. Resolution number two is to see the neighborhood with new eyes.
0:17:58.7 JH: Resolution number three is to strive for content and to forgive imperfections. There is such a risk in caring too much about technical quality, about getting a shot within the parameters of acceptable ISO noise or making sure that the eyes are tack-sharp on your subject. But the thing is, what an image evokes in the heart of a viewer is more important than that technical precision. We have watched technically imperfect images win awards and score the cover of magazines and become these iconic images because they spark so much emotion that it didn't even matter that they're not quite in focus. The blur or the content or what was happening, the behavior, that became something emotive. And that photo might have been a mess, but the mess adds to it. It makes it even better.
0:19:00.0 JH: Now, that said, I often catch myself falling into the trap of pixel peeping. I beat myself up over a blur, I beat myself up over not like nailing that precision on getting the eye of the subject just right, and all of these other things, if it's running out of frame, or if it's turned just the wrong way. No one escapes that, and this harkens back to the comparison issue. We become so fettered by concerns over how an image will rank among the work of peers or be received by followers on social media that we aren't really shooting from the heart; we're shooting from the head. And sometimes, we don't even shoot, if we think that we're not going to have the perfect conditions or we're not gonna do a good enough job. We might not even try for something. And I think that when we shoot with the head rather than the heart, we lose touch with our gut instincts. And instinct is part of photography. Like I said earlier, we photograph the way we see the world, and I think that if we spend some time developing the idea of content over technical precision, we get in touch with those gut instincts and our ability to be creative and to photograph things in new ways goes to a new level.
0:20:19.7 JH: Now, I am the first to admit that it is a struggle to remember that, yes, precision is important, but isn't required to create a compelling shot. And yes, I admit I worry too much over these aspects, and it hinders us all from crafting photographs. And particularly, in the niche of conservation photography, it's not about taking award-winning shots; it's about making game-changing shots. And that requires shooting with your heart and having that speak louder than what's going on in your head when your camera is in hand. So I make a resolution every year to spend more time focusing on crafting images that say something, that evoke emotion, that spark imagination or empathy, that make the viewer stop and contemplate, that pushes past all of the shoulds and embraces some rule-breaking. And that is ultimately where the true quality of an image lies. So my third resolution that I reconnect with every year is to strive for content and to forgive those imperfections.
0:21:27.8 JH: Now, the fourth resolution is to learn a new shooting technique. Now, especially when we're thinking about being in a place of restrictions or limitations on travel or what we have the ability to experiment with, a new technique is a fantastic way to restoke a creative fire. Nothing brings out more inspiration and excitement and humility than learning a brand-new technique. It opens doors to thinking about a story in a new way, or approaching a subject with a fresh perspective that stretches your creativity into unchartered new territory. And it also builds neural pathways in the brain that will help you out in future shoots, because as you get better and better with a new technique, you can, without even thinking about it, incorporate that into future shoots.
0:22:20.4 JH: Now, I remember a while back, I was in Joshua Tree, and I was finally trying my hand at Milky Way photography. Learning how to set up an interesting composition and to light the scene just right was a lot of fun practice and definitely some new challenges. It required me to think really differently about what I wanted to create and how I was going to achieve that with lighting techniques. And honestly, the quiet time that was spent under the stars watching owls and bats and all of that was pretty amazing for the soul. So not only was it connecting me to my creative spirit in a way that was really kinda cerebral, but it was also connecting me to nature in a way that felt really... I hesitate to use the word spiritual, but yeah, it was really comforting. It was an energizing side effect of spending hours trying shot after shot after shot until I could finally have some keepers to take home with me.
0:23:19.9 JH: You know what? I also remember, I took a workshop a few years ago, specifically because I wanted to see species that I'd never seen before and to learn how to shoot macro in order to capture them. I had never shot macro before, and I never realized the work that goes into setting up a really great macro shot. Now, whether that was with a longer lens for tiny subjects or a wide-angle macro for these bigger creatures, there was a lot of planning. There was forming the composition and thinking about the capabilities of your gear. There was wrangling from the critters and trying to really ethically and as non-invasively as possible try and get them into these shots. There was the whole idea of lighting that really... Boy, there's a lot that goes into macro lighting. [chuckle] But it was a great practice, and I spent time with some talented photographers that I had admired for a long time and I adore to this day and found new friendships. It was wonderful. So the time spent learning this new technique also offered up these invaluable bonuses.
0:24:29.0 JH: Now, after that workshop, I became really drawn to wide-angle macro photography, because it requires a certain set of circumstances to really pull off the look without getting these distortions or these... Dealing with impractical working distances from your subject. It, more often than not, requires off-camera lighting and that was something I really wanted to play with a lot more. And it definitely has a completely different look and a feel and an approach than anything I'd ever shot before. It's something that I know that I could incorporate into a lot more of the work that I do already, especially with the project that I've got going on right now.
0:25:07.0 JH: And so, I resolved to pursue this technique in more depth in 2021 until I'm really comfortable with it, and with luck, I'm gonna gain some great personal moments and some memories in the process of building this skill. So, whether it is you're mastering off-camera lighting or run-and-gun lighting for photographing a story or maybe working on a particular style of shooting, maybe you're working more on still life or landscapes... Oh, my goodness, landscapes are... That's a whole realm of photography that one day I want to pursue as well. Whatever it is, getting comfortable with a certain type of lens or piece of equipment or crafting studio setups, that is time and energy that will help you in the future when you really dedicate some time to learning it. So, learning a new shooting technique is time and energy very well-spent.
0:26:04.6 JH: Resolution number five is to learn a new skill outside of shooting. So, take a look at the career of any professional photographer, especially nature photographers, and it's abundantly clear that success requires more knowledge than just how to make a camera work. That's only one small portion of what's going on. There are so many skills that are necessary to make a photograph, from building custom equipment to troubleshooting electronics, or studying natural science issues, knowing how to craft smart travel itineraries, basic survival skills, coming up with budgets and writing grants so that you can get the funding to get out there. There is so much going on that has nothing to do with what you do when you're holding a camera in your hand.
0:26:56.9 JH: Now, a little while back, a friend built me a custom housing for a camera trap that I was using for a project, and when he handed it to me, I was amazed to see the design that he had come up with after his own trial and error again and again with camera trapping. He ended up, over time, figuring out the types of materials that were best and how to piece it all together. And so it made me think back to in junior high when I was in shop class, and that sense of pride in making something, even as simple as like a metal dust pan or a wooden toolbox with dovetailed corners. I learned a new skill and made something with it, and there's a lot of pride in that. And for that matter, it makes me think back to when I picked up knitting needles and pulled off my first sweater that actually looked like it was supposed to and fit. It feels really amazing to have skills that allow you to make what you need when you need it with the materials that you have around you. And so often in photography, especially conservation photography, nature photography, we are dealing with Tupperware boxes and duct tape and plastic bags, and you're figuring out how to craft what you need with whatever is around and cheap. So, beyond the sense of accomplishment, that you made something that was something that you needed, a custom piece of equipment, it's really amazing to be able to craft what you need to get the shots that you're dreaming of in this larger thing that is photography.
0:28:29.6 JH: So, I am making a resolution to learn more handiwork skills that are required to set up camera trap equipment for different situations and in different environments. I have a whole camera trap set up, but I'm still dealing with that mental block and getting it out there and making sure that it is customized for the location that I wanna put it in. It's this hurdle that I have got to make myself overcome, and I am going to empower myself to overcome that by getting crafty. So, learning how to fix or maintain your gear or learning a new software program, learning a new workflow strategy, or maybe speaking skills, or getting a handle on promoting your photography business, maybe it's accounting, or budgeting, or even psychological skills like learning how to take constructive criticism or overcome impostor syndrome, these are all skills worth investing time in learning. So, making a resolution to learn a skill outside of photography can directly improve your photography itself.
0:29:38.9 JH: Alright. Resolution number one was to discover inspiration without comparison. Resolution number two: See the neighborhood with new eyes. Resolution number three is to strive for content and forgive imperfections. Resolution number four is to learn a new shooting technique. Resolution number five is to learn a new skill outside of shooting. And that brings us to resolution number six: To renew energy in existing projects. Oh, boy, this one. There is a constant hum of seeing new projects launched by other photographers, and we learn daily about new conservation issues that feel really pressing, they need attention. We learn about species, sometimes for the first time, and we get fascinated. What comes with that hum, though, is the drive to constantly start new projects. But often, our best work happens when we hunker down into existing projects and focus on making them truly exceptional.
0:30:45.3 JH: Now, I'm guilty of habitually putting too much on to my plate. I love projects, I love the planning, I love the organizing, I love the researching, the networking, the coordination, the brainstorming, the platform-building, I love all of that. So, I usually have too many going on, and then I just get overwhelmed with focus being spread wide and thin, and the result is that something gets neglected. And often, that something is actually my own well-being. If not a project, it's myself. And I know that I am not unique about this, a lot of us do the exact same thing. In fact, most photographers have too much going on, they're burning the candle at both ends. But what good can we do if we're burned out? So, now I mentioned in a podcast episode earlier on, it was part three of behind the scenes of a long-term photography project, I talked about what it took to let go of projects and efforts that were not serving me and that were actually taking focus away from a new project. So I encourage you to go back and listen to that episode. It was episode 52, episode 52, and you can get to it by going to jaymih.com/52.
0:32:04.2 JH: So I'd encourage you to go back and listen to that if you are struggling in any way with letting go of some projects. But it can really help things a lot. In fact, in Wild Idea Lab, we have a business mastermind group, and one of the members in that group took some time, it was his goal for the week, to go through all of his projects and to cut out anything that wasn't serving him. And when he came into the next meeting, he looked lighter. He was so happy to have let stuff go, and he recognized that it was hard work and there were some kill-your-darlings moments in that, but he was so relieved to only have left on his plate the things that were most important to him so that he could really focus on them. So, my resolution in 2021 is to not create any new projects. I am devoting my full attention to the one project that I already have under way: Watershed Sentinels. My focus will not be wide and thin, but rather it will be narrow and deep. The best of me will go into making this project the best that it can be, and seeing what pans out is going to be a whole lot more exciting than that shine of novelty. Seeing what I can create when I really focus in is going to be much more fun than chasing shiny object syndrome and looking at all of the new squirrels that pop up.
0:33:30.9 JH: So, resolution number six is about renewing energy in existing projects. But I do wanna say this: If you're not worried about too many projects but you're actually wanting to find something to work on, you wanna actually find a photography story that you can dig in to, well, I am offering a free live master class on how to find local conservation photo stories. Inside this master class, I'm teaching you three essential strategies that will help you discover these important and visually compelling stories that are happening right where you are, and I walk you through four simple and effective steps that will take you from story idea into photography action. So you can register for my free master class, this is a live master class that I'm holding, at learncp.com/local. That's learncp.com/local. Go ahead and book your free spot. Again, it's live, I'm gonna be right there with you, walking you through all of these things, and you'll be able to ask questions and engage in comments. It'll be a blast.
0:34:50.2 JH: So, hop on and book your spot, and meanwhile, whatever of these resolutions resonated with you the most, would you please tell me which one it was? Hop onto Instagram and DM me or send me an email, but just let me know which of these resolutions resonated with you the most and that you might actually implement this year. It'll be really fun to hear from you and find out what it is that you're thinking about for 2021. Alright, this was really fun. I hope that you have the most spectacular of years in 2021, and you've got me here to support you all the way through it. Alright? I will talk to you next week.
0:35:30.4 JH: Before we wrap up, I would love to ask you to do one quick thing: Subscribe to this podcast. As a subscriber, you'll not only know when each week's episode goes live, but you'll also get insider goodies like bonus episodes. You might miss them unless you're subscribed, and I don't want you to miss out on a thing. So, please, tap that Subscribe button, and I will talk to you next week.
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