Awards & Recognition

NAA and our partners are doing some great things to elevate the field of afterschool!

Workshop Formats


There are two different session formats offered at Convention:

  • Workshop – 75 ­minute sessions that can be a hands-on training, discussion, lecture, or panel presentation (maximum of three panelists and a moderator for panels). At least 15-minutes of audience Q&A is required.
  • Learning Express – Quick, 30-minute sessions that share ideas participants can use right away. No Q&A time required.

Workshop Strands
There are five key strands for all workshops offered at Convention:

1. Developing High Quality and Innovative Programs (Core Knowledge Competencies 1, 2, 3). Subtopics include:

a. Social Emotional Learning (SEL)
b. STEM (Science, Education, Technology, and Math)
c. Curricula and Activity Ideas
d. Developing Learning Environments
e. Supporting the Whole Child
f. Project Based Learning

2. Youth Engagement (Core Knowledge Competencies 4, 5, 6). Subtopics include:

a. Youth Voice and Choice
b. Youth Leadership
c. Youth Planning
d. Creating Community and Group Experiences
e. Interactions
f. Cooperative Learning
g. Positive Guidance strategies
h. Bullying Prevention
i. Cultural Competence
j. Inclusion

3. Healthy Eating, Physical Activity (HEPA), Community and Family Engagement (Core Knowledge Competencies 7, 8). Subtopics include:

a. NAA HEPA Standards
b. Healthy Eating Curricula, Activity Ideas, and Resources
c. Physical Activity Curricula, Activity Ideas, and Resources
d. Snack and Meals Resources
e. Creating Healthy Communities
f. Family Engagement

4. Program and Professional Development (Core Knowledge Competencies 9, 10). Subtopics include:

a. Continuous Program Improvement
b. Funding and Sustainability
c. Program Evaluation
d. Core Competencies
e. Human Resources 101
f. Staff Supervision
g. Coaching
h. Aligning with the School Day
i. Youth Recruitment Strategies
j. Program Marketing

5. Theme-Related Strand: Super People, Super Powers. Subtopics include:

a. Time Management
b. Work/Life Balance
c. Success Stories
d. Bringing Your Best Self to Work
e. Emotional Intelligence
f. Telling Your Story
g. Afterschool Heroes

Download our Presenter FAQs for more detailed information. You can also contact Erin Leonard at



 Register today - Space is limited at the Afterschool for All Challenge! Registration closes at midnight, February 17 (deadline extended!)aalogo

On Tuesday, March 10, we're teaming up with the Afterschool Alliance and afterschool professionals from around the country to meet face to face with members of Congress and urge them to support kids and families who rely on afterschool programs. Signup for the Afterschool for All Challenge and bring your powerful stories to our nation's capital to share with our federal elected officials. At the Convention, we’ll host workshops and trainings to prepare you to meet with your representative, and learn ways you can engage with your local policymakers when you return home. 

group of girlsBy participating in the National Afterschool Association Convention and Afterschool for All Challenge, you'll have the opportunity to hear from leaders around the country who are working to provide opportunities for health and wellness in afterschool, pilot efforts for kids and afterschool staff to earn digital badges, provide STEM learning opportunities after school and much more. You'll receive training on how to be an effective advocate for afterschool and then you'll hone those advocacy skills by participating in meetings on Capitol Hill with your elected officials.

Join Us Online
Even if you can't make it to DC to meet face to face, we will need your help to amplify the message. You're the local expert on afterschool. Members of Congress need to hear from constituents like you who care about making afterschool for all a reality. In the coming months we'll be sharing everything you need to reach out from home, including sample scripts and a guide for planning a district meeting with your local Congressional office, courtesy of the Afterschool Alliance.

2014 Highlights
Last year, participants from 46 states met with their senators and representatives to talk about the many ways afterschool programs support children, families, school and communities, and to urge them to support the Afterschool for America's Children Act. Hundreds more afterschool supporters participated in the event from their own communities. As a result of these efforts, the number of co-sponsors of the Afterschool for America's Children Act more than quadrupled!

afterschool alliance afterschoolalliance 1

Make plans to join us in DC today!

Neil Nicoll

Neil Nicoll was hired as president and CEO of YMCA of the USA in May 2006 and is the thirteenth person to lead the YMCA movement in the United States. He joined Y-USA following fourteen years as president and CEO of the YMCA of Greater Seattle. Nicoll previously was the president and CEO of the YMCA of Greater Worcester (Massachusetts) for twelve years.

Judy Nee

Judy Nee is the executive vice president and general manager of AlphaBEST Education—one of the nation's fastest-growing extended-day programs and the preferred choice for school districts in ten states. Prior to joining AlphaBEST in 2011, Nee served as president and CEO of the NAA, where she led the organization's growth in membership, affiliates, and presence in Washington, D.C. Nee has served as president of the Florida Afterschool Alliance and as executive director of Prime Time Beach County, the state's only local afterschool intermediary. She is the chair of the Coalition for Science After School, a member of the Florida Afterschool Network's board of directors, and a member of Child Trends' national board of directors. Nee has an M.A. in Community Psychology and is pursuing a PhD in Leadership and Education.

Jim Murphy

Jim Murphy is the senior manager overseeing the national accreditation of child and youth development programs and work with the Department of Defense (DoD) for the Council on Accreditation (COA). He is the past executive director of the New York State School Age Care Coalition, now AfterSchool Works NY—the New York state affiliate to the NAA. Murphy has more than thirty years' experience working with children, youth, and families. These experiences have included providing independent consultative services across the country, and volunteer Endorser, Peer Reviewer, and Team Leader services for the COA. Murphy has also served as a volunteer Endorser for the National Afterschool Association Accreditation program, has been a Quality Advisor for afterschool programs, and Endorser for the NYS School Age Care (SAC) Credential. He has worked in numerous settings, such as residential treatment centers, community-based residential care, psychiatric care, diagnostic and emergency care, non-secure detention care, therapeutic foster care, and in-home family counseling services, as well as a decade of YMCA programming. Murphy is a trained mediator, and has taught Crisis Prevention and Intervention courses, and CPR, First Aid, and HIV/AIDS education.

Sylvia Lyles, Ph.D.

Sylvia Lyles, Ph.D., has more than thirty-three years of experience in federal service, having begun her career in 1980 with the U.S. Department of Commerce. From 1984 through 2005, Dr. Lyles served as Education Services Specialist, Program Director, and Acting Director of Education for the U.S. Army's Continuing Education System, Installation Management Agency. In January 2005, she joined the U.S. Department of Education (ED), Office of Vocational and Adult Education, where she served as the Branch Chief for the Programs Administration Branch (discretionary and formula programs), and later became the Deputy Director of the Division of Academic and Technical Education. In June 2007, she joined the Academic Improvement and Teacher Quality Programs staff in the Office of Elementary and Secondary Education (OESE), where she was the Group Director for Academic Improvement Programs before taking on her current assignment as Director, Academic Improvement and Teacher Quality (AITQ).

As Director, AITQ, Lyles provides leadership for more than twenty discretionary and formula programs, overseeing a $5 billion educational investment. She advises the Secretary, OESE Assistant Secretary, and other leadership on education matters, issues, and initiatives that impact students at the pre-K through high school levels. She briefs the Secretary's policy committee and senior staff on national educational issues and concerns where she recommends corrective actions or strategies for program development and improvement. Lyles' responsibilities include, but are not limited to, solving office operational problems, ensuring compliance with organizational policies, reaching compromises, and mediating conflicts between opposing values and perspectives from a national perspective.

Lyles holds a B.A. in education/secondary education from Old Dominion University, an M.A. in education/counseling from Boston University, and a Ph.D. in education/training and organizational performance from Capella University.

What are the accomplishments you are most proud of?
Working at the U.S. Department of Education moves you out of direct contact with administrators, teachers, principals, students, and families. However, I am really proud to be a part of a team that is comprised of brilliant and caring people who want to make a difference. Every time I walk through the door, I may not have direct contact with students—and we may not get it right the first time, all the time—but I feel good that on any given Monday, a student and his or her family will benefit in some small way from the work that I am involved in at the Department.

Where do you see the field in ten years?
I believe that in the next three years and beyond, we will see afterschool continue where it should be—as part of the sphere that moves education. With the implementation of NCLB Act of 2001, we saw the federal afterschool program move from a social and emotional focus to include an academic achievement focus. Because the current administration believes in educating the whole student, family, and community, the afterschool focus is making a full pivot towards cognitive and non-cognitive abilities; this is a good thing for our field, as this places us in the middle of where education occurs.

What are the biggest opportunities for the afterschool industry?
We have to take advantage of our expertise to build alliances across communities and industries. We know that it takes the entire community to support students and teachers. For years, afterschool programs have had to build these alliances in order to implement successful programs. There are many education programs that can learn from us.

To learn and train on the design and implementation of innovative and creative programs, go to an afterschool program. It has been our job to continue student learning in the afterschool space by taking the content learned during the school day and molding it into activities that are innovative and will keep students engaged. We do this well.

What are the biggest challenges facing afterschool?
As we face funding challenges at the federal, state, local, and community levels, we have to find ways to leverage existing funds through partnerships and community involvement to build high-quality programs.

What makes an afterschool program successful?
There are many indicators of success for afterschool programs. For me, an afterschool program is successful when we can create opportunities and activities that will help to keep a child in school and help students to graduate—and graduate on time. Research suggests that students that are in afterschool programs at least three days a week, for two hours each session, tend to have higher student achievement results—this is great. However, I also feel that Drew, who was a student with little confidence, shy and unsure of himself when he started the afterschool program at a very early age and continued in the program in elementary through high school, is now an outgoing, confident, freshman in college. This defines success for me.

Edited by Amy L Charles, editorial director of AfterSchool Today magazine, the Official Publication of the National AfterSchool Association.


Convention Proposal Webinar

The call for proposals for the 2015 NAA Convention is open until October 17, 2014.

2015 NAA Convention in Washington, D.C.

Join more than two thousand afterschool professionals for the largest professional development and networking event in the field!

I'm already a member Become a member Register as non-member

Jodi Grant

Since 2005, Jodi Grant has been executive director of the Afterschool Alliance, a nonprofit public awareness and advocacy organization working to ensure that all children and youth have access to quality, affordable afterschool programs.


NAA20 Reimagined

Virtual Convention Part 1: March 16-18, 2020

All registered participants of NAA Convention 2020 are automatically registered for NAA20 Reimagined Virtual Convention. Below is the schedule at a glance and details of the general session and workshops taking place during Part 1.

Note, you will need to login to your NAA member account to access instructions on how to access the individual general sessions. Information on how to access the other workshops will be forthcoming.



 Schedule as of 3.12.20

Thank you to our 2020 sponsors!

General Sessions: March 16-18, 2020

Join us for live daily general sessions via the Internet. All you need is your laptop, smartphone, table, or other internet-enabled device to participate in these engaging sessions featuring keynote speakers DeRay Mckesson, Alex Sheen and Stacey Abrams! Speakers will engage Convention participants live, 2:00-3:00pm ET via video and will share their slides, handouts and answer your questions! With NAA20 Reimagined, we’re able to offer extra time with our speakers for Q&A. We can’t wait to see you in the chat box! 

Each general session will be launched at least 10-minutes prior to the start time. We recommend joining early to test your connection and system requirements. 

General Session #1: Monday, March 16, 2:00-3:00pm ET

Power and Empower: Lifting Our Voices, Supporting Our Youth

We see, hear, and understand what’s happening in our communities through the hearts and voices of young people. We have an opportunity to SPEAK UP for what matters. In this general session, afterschool professionals will learn about resources that support their work along with strategies that empower them as advocates for themselves and youth to help our democracy flourish.

DeRay Mckesson
Internationally recognized civil rights activist/organizer and host of the podcast Pod Save the People

Remarks and introductions:
Gina Warner, President and CEO, National AfterSchool Association

General Session #2: Tuesday, March 17, 2:00-3:00pm Eastern time

Keeping Our Promises: Connecting and Keeping it Real

We are committed. Afterschool professionals and leaders are passionate, compassionate, and skilled in building relationships. We find the people who need extra support and promise to be there for them. In this general session, we explore what it takes to reach beyond our comfort zones, to hold ourselves accountable, and to make a difference.

Alex Sheen
Founder, because I said I would

General Session #3, Wednesday, March 18, 2:00-3:00pm ET

SPEAK UP: With Persistence Toward a Better Future

Convincing others – and yourself – that you are capable of taking charge and achieving more requires insight and courage. Harnessing your strength to speak out and define the future we deserve takes motivation and persistence. In this general session, Stacey Abrams will inspire and empower with her experiences, insights, and vision.

Stacey Abrams
Political Leader, Non-Profit CEO, Entrepreneur and Author; First African- American Woman to be a Gubernatorial Nominee of a Major Party in the U.S.


All educational sessions are hosted and presented by NAA Convention’s top presenters. Contact the host for technical questions. More details forthcoming. 


Monday March 16 

Workshops 1: 3:15-4:15pm 

Leading with Compassion & Courage Through COVID-19

In this interactive workshop, participants will learn concrete tools and strategies to lead with courage and compassion amid rising fears and anxieties around COVID-19. We know that these are unpredictable, uncertain, and sometimes scary times. This session will help you notice what is happening within you and around you and will provide a framework for addressing tactical and adaptive challenges without succumbing to fear, anger, frustration, or helplessness. Video is required to participate in this workshop.

Marissa Badgley, MSW, Reloveution


Five Resources to Engage Families through Wellness and Nature
Equity, Family, School, Community Engagement, Safety and Wellness

Families and afterschool programs provide essential protective factors for children experiencing adversity. You’ll leave this hands-on workshop with at least five resources to engage and support families through wellness and nature. We’ll emphasize simple, inclusive and intergenerational resources, and discuss strategies for successful community partnerships. 

Daniel Hatcher, Alliance for a Healthier Generation


Creating a Bag of Tricks for Success with Behavior Challenges
Youth Engagement, Interactions with Youth, Diversity, and Inclusion

Who knew? This highly interactive workshop will prepare every participant to go back and create an effective, portable treasure chest of behavior and sensory supports, referred to as a “Bag of Tricks.” Participants will discover simple and inexpensive items found in any dollar store that can be used to support youth when they are struggling. Highlights include a competition for the most creative use of an item and a door prize drawing for a complete Bag of Tricks.

Kathryn King, Kids Included Together


Leadership Intensives 1: 3:15-5:15pm 

Virtualizing Your Professional Development Offerings
Advocacy and Leadership

Don’t let time, distance, and budget be barriers to engaging your staff in professional learning! Come learn what it looks like to virtualize professional development – and it’s not the standard “webinar” approach. We’ll showcase tools and techniques for connecting with educators, including small group work, hands-on activities, and reflective peer-coaching.

Perrin Chick, ACRES Project At MMSA


Let's Raise the Room!
Advocacy and Leadership

You’ve included parents on your board, created systems for youth-led advocacy, and empowered staff to lead their own professional growth because you know it’s time to step back and become the incredible transformational leader you’ve always wanted to be. This session will dive into the critical skills needed to make our public engagements (professional learning events, conferences, classes, meetings) truly participant-driven by focusing on facilitation strategies. If you regularly lead events or meetings, you will walk away inspired to try out new ideas that increase inclusion, equity, and participation from all stakeholders – and will be excited to give yourself the upgraded title of transformational facilitator.

Eva Meyers, Raise the Room

Tuesday, March 17 

Workshops 3: 12:30-1:30pm 

Burnout Happens: What It Is and How to Avoid It
Advocacy and Leadership

Burnout is a very real problem that is often experienced by administrators and staff in the world of afterschool. Come learn what burnout looks like and take away strategies to help staff stay mentally healthy.

Brad Lademann, Missouri Afterschool Network

Technical: Workshop via Zoom. Capacity 100


Providing More Equitable Services through Evaluation
Equity, Family, School, Community Engagement, Safety and Wellness

Learn how Big Brothers Big Sisters of America, a national youth mentoring organization, is embedding diversity, equity, and inclusion practices to better support youth and families. From identifying the unique strengths and needs of each individual served to assessing effective community partnerships, their DEI work is grounded in evaluation. Participants will leave with a better understanding of how to assess and better serve youth through evaluation tools, wraparound services, and community partnerships, as well as strategies on how to approach DEI at their own organization.

Hillary Bardwell and Jessica Mitchell, Big Brothers Big Sisters of America

Technical: Workshop via GoToWebinar. Capacity 1,000


Workshops 4: 3:15-4:15pm

Grant Writing 101: Creating Effective Proposals for First Time Grant Writers
Program Planning and Administration, Staff Development

“We don’t have the funding,” is the afterschool cry heard ‘round the world. For those charged with running afterschool programs, figuring out how to find, and secure, funding can be a daily stressor. As an organization that has successfully partnered with companies and school districts around the country to secure millions in funding throughout the past twenty years, we feel your pain! And, we’ve learned a thing or two along the way. In this workshop, participants new to the grant writing world will gain tips and tools for creating proposals that get funded, as well as insight on where to look for funding streams. You will leave brimming with ideas and excited to get back to your office.

Blonka Winkfield, The Leadership Program

Technical: Workshop via Zoom. Capacity 60


Mastermind Magic: Leveraging the Minds of OST Leaders
Advocacy and Leadership

A mastermind group is designed to solve real-life problems by maximizing the collective skill and influence of the individual members. In this session, you will gain insight on how to implement the mastermind framework within leadership development offerings to stimulate innovation, cultivate relationships and advance the professionalization of the OST field. Liven up your sessions and empower your participants by leveraging this powerful technique!

Nicole Edwards, Prime Time Palm Beach County

Technical: Workshop via Zoom.


Sparks 1: 4:30-5:00pm

Managing a Virtual Team ASAP!
Program Planning and Administration, Staff Development

Are you suddenly managing your team remotely? This can be a daunting task—even without a public health crisis. We’ll talk through 5 top strategies to manage your team with care while also being efficient and effective.

Jennifer Brady, Development without Limits

Technical: Spark via Zoom Capacity 100

Wednesday, March 18 

Workshops 5: 12:30-1:30pm 

Leading with Compassion & Courage Through COVID-19

In this interactive workshop, participants will learn concrete tools and strategies to lead with courage and compassion amid rising fears and anxieties around COVID-19. We know that these are unpredictable, uncertain, and sometimes scary times. This session will help you notice what is happening within you and around you and will provide a framework for addressing tactical and adaptive challenges without succumbing to fear, anger, frustration, or helplessness. Video is required to participate in this workshop.

Marissa Badgley, MSW, Reloveution

Technical: Workshop via Zoom. Capacity 100


Maslow Was a Working Parent: Engaging CareTakers Beyond the Carpool!
Program Planning and Administration, Staff Development

If it takes a village to raise the child, how do you get the villagers to partner with you beyond permission slips and carpool pickup? We know that the key to effective work with young people often includes engaging the adults and family neighbors that they learn, live, and grow up with. Don't miss this tool and example filled workshop to showcase six different strategies and approaches to effectively attract and engage parents, family members, and caretakers! We'll introduce you to a ton of free resources that can be used immediately with your outreach and engagement efforts,  from the Periodic Table of Texting to an awesome onslaught of online tools.

Eric Rowles, Leading To Change

Technical: Workshop via GoToWebinar. Capacity 250


SEL as the Catalyst for In-School and Out-of-School Collaboration
Youth Engagement, Interactions with Youth, Diversity, and Inclusion

When SEL is the bridge between in-school and out-of-school, kids win. But creating a common language, ensuring content is context-appropriate, and developing relationships between school and out-of-school aren’t small hurdles. In this session, find out how Denver Afterschool Alliance SEAL Initiative Manager Miranda Cook has worked toward cross-environment SEL and built a collaborative SEL community along the way. Also hear from Research Scientist Tricia Maas, Ph.D., about the powerful benefits and practical challenges of bringing SEL to both settings. This multimedia workshop will include a step-by-step overview of a successful cross-environmental effort and will invite you to explore ways you can collaborate in your community through SEL.

Melanie Kartzmer, Denver Afterschool Alliance; Tricia Maas, Committee for Children

Technical: Workshop via Zoom. Capacity 300


Afterschool Policy Response to COVID-19 Pandemic
Advocacy and Leadership

The COVID-19 pandemic is changing the way afterschool programs operate at least in the short term. What policy changes are needed for programs impacted by school closures? What policies are needed for programs who are now open all day serving students? How will summer learning programs meet the challenges of the summer of 2020? We will talk through these and other questions and provide the latest on what we are hearing from Capitol Hill and the Department of Education.

Erik Peterson, Afterschool Alliance


Knowledge is Power: Real-Time Solutions for Pandemic Panic with Soothing SEL
Youth Engagement, Interactions with Youth

We have created a FREE 5 to 10-hour activity guide filled with lessons, reflections, questions, and extended activities in response to the pandemic crisis that is happening around the world. We developed this document in true kid-grit format: Mind, Body, Connection, and Digital and Social Media Consciousness in hopes that its content will provide relief and support for our students and their families, educators, staff, and administrators. These activities can be used during and post this uncertain time in our history. Come prepared with paper, pens/pencils, and hope!

Julia Gabor, kid-grit

Technical: Spark via Zoom. Capacity 100


Workshops 6: 3:15-4:15pm 

Beyond Pizza Toppings: Authentically Engaging Youth Voice
Youth Development, Learning Environments, Curriculum, and Assessment

Youth ownership, youth empowerment, youth development, youth adult partnerships… the buzz words of engaging young people are often used, but how are they really practiced? In this provocative and reflective training experience, participants will have the opportunity to assess their own agency’s level of youth engagement and explore tangible strategies that can be implemented to authentically involve young people far beyond picking the color of t-shirts or what’s on their pizza!

Eric Rowles, Leading To Change

Technical: Workshop via GoToWebinar. Capacity 250


Empowering Young Professionals for Community Change
Equity, Family, School, Community Engagement, Safety and Wellness

“Show Up & Speak Up” is an important step for Engaging emerging leaders, young professionals and passionate millennials. You’ll leave this hands-on workshop with five simple activities to create a thriving workplace culture that supports the mental and physical health of your staff. Come prepared to share your staff engagement challenges and brainstorm solutions with other attendees. 

Daniel Hatcher, Alliance for a Healthier Generation; Lindsey Jorstad, Gwinnett County Department of Community Services

Technical: Workshop via Skype. Capacity 250


Self-Care During Difficult Times
Advocacy and Leadership

Is stress getting you down, making you irritable, affecting your sleep? In this workshop, participants will learn and share techniques for self-care, including strategies for alleviating stress and creating a work-life environment that is balanced and sustainable during these difficult times.

Eva Meyers, Let's Raise the Room

Technical: Workshop via Zoom. Capacity 100


COVID-19: Resources for the Field
Advocacy and Leadership

As afterschool providers, there are many ways we can mobilize to support our students and families as we respond to the COVID-19 pandemic. During this short session, we’ll share some resources and inspiration for supporting our programs and families during these unprecedented times.

Brent Cummings, Walla Walla Public Schools and Alexis Steines, Afterschool Alliance

Technical: Workshop via AdobeConnect. Capacity 100


5 Mindful Ways to Shift the Climate of Your Program
Program Planning and Administration, Staff Development, Youth Engagement

This session provides educators with a hands-on approach that addresses everything from mindfulness, body awareness, empathy, and digital/social consciousness. These CASEL aligned activities are student-driven and inquiry-based. We'll demonstrate tips, tools and trade activities that will help you, help students learn how to build skills in self-regulation, self- awareness, relationships, and build connections/community inside your programs. We will take a dive into today’s digital dilemma and provide new approaches so that students can make healthier decisions about how to use devices and social media. Join us and learn how to help guide students to help them understand their potential to become thoughtful and kinder contributors to a larger society.

Julia Gabor, kid-grit

Technical: Spark via Zoom. Capacity 100


Serving Meals During COVID-19: Out-of-School Time Partners
Advocacy, Leadership

Out-of-school time program providers and non-school meal sponsors can work collaboratively with districts to ensure access to meals when schools are closed or dismissed. Join this event to hear the latest updates on guidelines and opportunities for providing meals during COVID-19 for out-of-school time programs.

Clarissa Hayes, Food Research and Action Center

Afterschool for All Challenge 

If you were registered for the Challenge you should have received an email with information about the following virtual events from the Afterschool Alliance:

Tuesday, March 17: 3:45-5:45pm ET Hill Prep Sessions
Wednesday, March 18:  Phone Meetings with Policymakers

Now more than ever, as we all try to navigate the COVID-19 outbreak, policymakers need to hear from YOU. As such, the virtual Afterschool for All Challenge on 3/18 will be a chance for the afterschool field to raise up their concerns, needs, and challenges related to the COVID-19 response.

Everyone can go to the Take Action Center to let your members of Congress know about all the important things afterschool programs do for your community.

Let’s show Congress how important these programs are to communities and how they are a vital partner in ensuring kids, families, and providers are cared for. #AfterschoolWorks

Sign up for email alerts to take action:



























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