Modoc Nation

Modoc Nation Federally Recognized Tribe originally from Northern California & Southern Oregon. Only tribe exiled to Oklahoma from the West, and as prisoners of war.

The Modoc Tribe is a federally recognized Indian Tribe; organized under the Oklahoma Indian Welfare Act of 1936. The Modoc Tribe has a constitution and bylaws, approved by the United States Secretary of the Interior. The native Modoc homelands are in the Pacific Northwest, located between the Pacific Ocean and the Sierra-Nevada Mountains along the present-day California and Oregon borders. As a re

The Modoc Tribe is a federally recognized Indian Tribe; organized under the Oklahoma Indian Welfare Act of 1936. The Modoc Tribe has a constitution and bylaws, approved by the United States Secretary of the Interior. The native Modoc homelands are in the Pacific Northwest, located between the Pacific Ocean and the Sierra-Nevada Mountains along the present-day California and Oregon borders. As a re

Operating as usual

The Elected Council approved to use funds received from the American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) to provide a 3rd stimulus of...
07/16/2021

The Elected Council approved to use funds received from the American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) to provide a 3rd stimulus of $1000 for all current members. Our goal is to get payments issued by the end of July. We will not require any application or form to be completed to receive the stimulus. Checks/EFTs for minor children 0-17 will be sent to the parent where the child primarily resides. If you have a direct deposit already set up with the tribe through the Family Preservation program or for College Scholarships, etc., your money will go straight to the bank account on file. If you do not have an EFT set up, we will mail out checks to the address we have on file for you. If you have moved and have not let us know your new address, please go to https://modocnation.com/tribal-enrollment/ to get the Member Change of Contact form and submit it to us via email [email protected] or [email protected] or mail to: Modoc Nation Enrollment Dept., 22 N. Eight Tribes Trail Miami, OK 74354. We must have all address changes by July 20 in order to have payments out the last week of July. You have no action to take concerning this payment if you have not changed mailing addresses!!!

The Elected Council approved to use funds received from the American Rescue Plan Act (ARPA) to provide a 3rd stimulus of $1000 for all current members. Our goal is to get payments issued by the end of July. We will not require any application or form to be completed to receive the stimulus. Checks/EFTs for minor children 0-17 will be sent to the parent where the child primarily resides. If you have a direct deposit already set up with the tribe through the Family Preservation program or for College Scholarships, etc., your money will go straight to the bank account on file. If you do not have an EFT set up, we will mail out checks to the address we have on file for you. If you have moved and have not let us know your new address, please go to https://modocnation.com/tribal-enrollment/ to get the Member Change of Contact form and submit it to us via email [email protected] or [email protected] or mail to: Modoc Nation Enrollment Dept., 22 N. Eight Tribes Trail Miami, OK 74354. We must have all address changes by July 20 in order to have payments out the last week of July. You have no action to take concerning this payment if you have not changed mailing addresses!!!

Check out these beautiful planters and bench made for Modoc Healing House by C & H Custom Wood Shop, LLC.
07/16/2021

Check out these beautiful planters and bench made for Modoc Healing House by C & H Custom Wood Shop, LLC.

Modoc Housing Authority has a limited supply of Window A/C units and Oscillating fans that Modoc Members may apply for. ...
07/15/2021

Modoc Housing Authority has a limited supply of Window A/C units and Oscillating fans that Modoc Members may apply for. If approved the Modoc Member will receive one Fan and one A/C unit. Applications will be processed in the order they are received. Details and application available here: https://modocnation.com/housing-authority/

Modoc Housing Authority has a limited supply of Window A/C units and Oscillating fans that Modoc Members may apply for. If approved the Modoc Member will receive one Fan and one A/C unit. Applications will be processed in the order they are received. Details and application available here: https://modocnation.com/housing-authority/

Summer Youth Camp for July 23 will be cancelled due to the recent increase in positive COVID-19 case in the area. We wil...
07/14/2021

Summer Youth Camp for July 23 will be cancelled due to the recent increase in positive COVID-19 case in the area. We will plan to have the camp on Aug. 2 for ages 6-9 and Aug. 4 for ages 10-13 unless positive cases increase significantly between now and then. Please look for email updates if your child is signed up.

Summer Youth Camp for July 23 will be cancelled due to the recent increase in positive COVID-19 case in the area. We will plan to have the camp on Aug. 2 for ages 6-9 and Aug. 4 for ages 10-13 unless positive cases increase significantly between now and then. Please look for email updates if your child is signed up.

07/13/2021

Who's ready for some fun? Join us on July 30-31 in #MiamiOK in downtown.....in front of the Historic Coleman Theatre! Free Entertainment brought to you by these AMAZING Sponsors! #travelok
Visit Miami Oklahoma
City of Miami, Oklahoma

07/05/2021
Improvements are underway at the Modoc cemetery! We are going to seed, put in a designated gravel parking area next to t...
06/25/2021

Improvements are underway at the Modoc cemetery! We are going to seed, put in a designated gravel parking area next to the pavilion, and make a walkway from the parking area to the head stones. We are also using leftover siding from other renovations to update the exterior of the on-site home.

Monday, June 21st, Is Child Tax Credit Awareness Day! Today, the Biden-Harris Administration celebrates Child Tax Credit...
06/21/2021

Monday, June 21st, Is Child Tax Credit Awareness Day!

Today, the Biden-Harris Administration celebrates Child Tax Credit Awareness Day. President Biden’s American Rescue Plan (ARP) Act included historic investments to support low- and middle-income parents who have long faced increasing financial strain, worsened by the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic. Child Tax Credit Awareness Day is meant to ensure that parents know about the ARP Act’s historic expansion of the child tax credit (CTC) and how it will benefit their families.

The CTC Provides Major Tax Relief for Nearly All Working Families
· All working families will get the full credit if they make up to $150,000 for a couple or $112,500 for a family with a single parent (also called head of household).
· The CTC has been expanded to $3,000 per child ages 6–17 years and $3,600 per child younger than age 6.
· Roughly 39 million households—covering 65 million children (nearly 90 percent of children in the United States)—will automatically receive the new CTC.
· Starting on July 15th and continuing through the rest of the calendar year, payments of $250 per child between ages 6–17 or $300 per child younger than age 6 will be made monthly (via direct deposit for 80 percent of families and through the mail for the others).
· The Internal Revenue Service has launched a simplified online tool that will allow families not automatically enrolled in the program to receive the CTC. For more information, visit ChildTaxCredit.gov.

President Biden’s American Families Plan Calls for Extending the CTC for Years and Years
The new CTC enacted in the ARP Act is only available for 2021. President Biden strongly believes that we should extend the new CTC for years to come, and he proposes to do that in his American Families Plan.

Easy Signup for Low-Income Families To Cut Child Poverty in Half
Low-income families with children are eligible for this crucial tax relief, including those who have not made enough money to be required to file taxes.. Learn more at ChildTaxCredit.gov.

Monday, June 21st, Is Child Tax Credit Awareness Day!

Today, the Biden-Harris Administration celebrates Child Tax Credit Awareness Day. President Biden’s American Rescue Plan (ARP) Act included historic investments to support low- and middle-income parents who have long faced increasing financial strain, worsened by the coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic. Child Tax Credit Awareness Day is meant to ensure that parents know about the ARP Act’s historic expansion of the child tax credit (CTC) and how it will benefit their families.

The CTC Provides Major Tax Relief for Nearly All Working Families
· All working families will get the full credit if they make up to $150,000 for a couple or $112,500 for a family with a single parent (also called head of household).
· The CTC has been expanded to $3,000 per child ages 6–17 years and $3,600 per child younger than age 6.
· Roughly 39 million households—covering 65 million children (nearly 90 percent of children in the United States)—will automatically receive the new CTC.
· Starting on July 15th and continuing through the rest of the calendar year, payments of $250 per child between ages 6–17 or $300 per child younger than age 6 will be made monthly (via direct deposit for 80 percent of families and through the mail for the others).
· The Internal Revenue Service has launched a simplified online tool that will allow families not automatically enrolled in the program to receive the CTC. For more information, visit ChildTaxCredit.gov.

President Biden’s American Families Plan Calls for Extending the CTC for Years and Years
The new CTC enacted in the ARP Act is only available for 2021. President Biden strongly believes that we should extend the new CTC for years to come, and he proposes to do that in his American Families Plan.

Easy Signup for Low-Income Families To Cut Child Poverty in Half
Low-income families with children are eligible for this crucial tax relief, including those who have not made enough money to be required to file taxes.. Learn more at ChildTaxCredit.gov.

06/20/2021
06/16/2021
Modoc Nation, An Untold Story of Survival, a documentary by Sextons Creek Productions, is finished! Watch the trailer an...
06/09/2021

Modoc Nation, An Untold Story of Survival, a documentary by Sextons Creek Productions, is finished! Watch the trailer and sign up for updates here: https://modocfilm.com
The film will be provided to tribal members in the near future.
Sepk'eec'a (thank you) to Evan Gilmore and his team for telling our story!

Modoc Nation, An Untold Story of Survival, a documentary by Sextons Creek Productions, is finished! Watch the trailer and sign up for updates here: https://modocfilm.com
The film will be provided to tribal members in the near future.
Sepk'eec'a (thank you) to Evan Gilmore and his team for telling our story!

There is still time to sign up for Modoc Nation Summer Youth Camp 2021!! Get your registration forms and application her...
06/03/2021

There is still time to sign up for Modoc Nation Summer Youth Camp 2021!! Get your registration forms and application here: https://modocnation.com/

There is still time to sign up for Modoc Nation Summer Youth Camp 2021!! Get your registration forms and application here: https://modocnation.com/

05/31/2021
Sign up for Modoc Nation Summer Youth Camp 2021! Camp this year will be held on several different days throughout the su...
05/28/2021

Sign up for Modoc Nation Summer Youth Camp 2021! Camp this year will be held on several different days throughout the summer, with several activities planned for kids ages 6-13. See details and get registration forms here: https://modocnation.com/

Sign up for Modoc Nation Summer Youth Camp 2021! Camp this year will be held on several different days throughout the summer, with several activities planned for kids ages 6-13. See details and get registration forms here: https://modocnation.com/

Oklahoma Public Archaeology Network invites you to join us for the first of many webinars in this Tribal Histories Serie...
05/18/2021

Oklahoma Public Archaeology Network invites you to join us for the first of many webinars in this Tribal Histories Series!
We encourage all those interested in history and archaeology to attend. These webinars will be held biweekly on Wednesdays at 1 pm, each featuring a representative(s) from a different Tribal Nation. Each community has their own distinct histories and practices, so by giving each Tribe their own space we hope to highlight their diverse perspectives.
The first presentation will be given by Matt Reed, THPO for Pawnee Nation on May 26, 1 PM CST. Modoc Nation will be the topic on August 18 at 1pm! For more info:
https://www.ou.edu/okpan

Register here:
https://oklahoma.zoom.us/meeting/register/tJAkdO-gpjIsHtfamGhaYR4Jreehi5Dj71yb

Oklahoma Public Archaeology Network invites you to join us for the first of many webinars in this Tribal Histories Series!
We encourage all those interested in history and archaeology to attend. These webinars will be held biweekly on Wednesdays at 1 pm, each featuring a representative(s) from a different Tribal Nation. Each community has their own distinct histories and practices, so by giving each Tribe their own space we hope to highlight their diverse perspectives.
The first presentation will be given by Matt Reed, THPO for Pawnee Nation on May 26, 1 PM CST. Modoc Nation will be the topic on August 18 at 1pm! For more info:
https://www.ou.edu/okpan

Register here:
https://oklahoma.zoom.us/meeting/register/tJAkdO-gpjIsHtfamGhaYR4Jreehi5Dj71yb

Enrollment for the Federal Emergency Broadband Benefit begins on May 12!This temporary program from the US Government he...
05/13/2021

Enrollment for the Federal Emergency Broadband Benefit begins on May 12!
This temporary program from the US Government helps families struggling to afford Internet service during the COVID-19 pandemic. A discount of up to $50 per month toward broadband service for those who qualify under income guidelines. See if you qualify by visiting www.fcc.gov/broadbandbenefit
Below are ways to sign up:
1. Contact your preferred participating broadband provider directly to learn about their application process.
2. Go to http://ow.ly/IU3N50EDJe9 to apply online and to find participating providers near you.
3. Call 833-511-0311 for a mail-in application, and return it along with proof of eligibility to: Emergency Broadband Support Center
P.O. Box 7081 London, KY 40742

Enrollment for the Federal Emergency Broadband Benefit begins on May 12!
This temporary program from the US Government helps families struggling to afford Internet service during the COVID-19 pandemic. A discount of up to $50 per month toward broadband service for those who qualify under income guidelines. See if you qualify by visiting www.fcc.gov/broadbandbenefit
Below are ways to sign up:
1. Contact your preferred participating broadband provider directly to learn about their application process.
2. Go to http://ow.ly/IU3N50EDJe9 to apply online and to find participating providers near you.
3. Call 833-511-0311 for a mail-in application, and return it along with proof of eligibility to: Emergency Broadband Support Center
P.O. Box 7081 London, KY 40742

05/12/2021

Ready to see the kids!
#hoperanch

pk’isap ?a ?ibeel’a t’at’aky’as (Mother takes care of the children).
05/09/2021

pk’isap ?a ?ibeel’a t’at’aky’as
(Mother takes care of the children).

pk’isap ?a ?ibeel’a t’at’aky’as
(Mother takes care of the children).

05/07/2021

Horses of Hope - Oklahoma visited with students at Roosevelt Elementary today!

Information sent to info@modocnation.com will be monitored by our Tribal Communications Director. Our goal is to better ...
05/04/2021

Information sent to [email protected] will be monitored by our Tribal Communications Director. Our goal is to better enable tribal members to get their questions and concerns reviewed and addressed on a regular basis.

Information sent to [email protected] will be monitored by our Tribal Communications Director. Our goal is to better enable tribal members to get their questions and concerns reviewed and addressed on a regular basis.

05/03/2021

Join OGS on May 3 when Deborah A. Carder Mayes presents "Organizing Your Family History." Monthly programs are free for members and non-members alike, but we encourage you to join! Your membership dues help us to provide more and better resources for the genealogical community. Please visit our website at https://okgensoc.org/ for more information.

Modoc Nation: you will be receiving an email with this information in the near future. From the Federal Communications C...
04/30/2021

Modoc Nation: you will be receiving an email with this information in the near future.
From the Federal Communications Commission’s Office of Native Affairs and Policy:
The Commission announced that on May 12, 2021, eligible households will be able to apply for the Emergency Broadband Benefit. This temporary benefit will provide eligible consumers with a discount of up to $50 a month on the cost of broadband service and associated equipment rentals, or up to $75 a month for eligible households on qualifying Tribal lands. All eligible households may also receive a one-time discount of up to $100 toward the cost of a laptop, desktop or tablet computer purchased from a participating broadband provider, subject to a modest copay requirement. The EBB Program will conclude when the $3.2 billion fund is expended or six months after the end of the COVID-19 pandemic, whichever occurs first.

Beginning on May 12 households can apply in three ways:

1)Contact your preferred participating broadband provider directly to learn about their application process.
2)Go to GetEmergencyBroadband.org to apply online and to find participating providers near you.
3)Call 833-511-0311 for a mail-in application, and return it along with proof of eligibility to:
Emergency Broadband Support Center
P.O. Box 7081
London, KY 40742

Materials that partners can use to help promote the Emergency Broadband Benefit to the communities they serve will be available soon on www.fcc.gov/emergency-broadband-benefit-outreach-toolkit.

Earlier this week, the FCC hosted a webinar that provided an overview of the benefit, eligibility criteria, how to apply, and the FCC’s partner toolkit materials. If you missed the event live, a recording can be viewed online.

Modoc Nation: you will be receiving an email with this information in the near future.
From the Federal Communications Commission’s Office of Native Affairs and Policy:
The Commission announced that on May 12, 2021, eligible households will be able to apply for the Emergency Broadband Benefit. This temporary benefit will provide eligible consumers with a discount of up to $50 a month on the cost of broadband service and associated equipment rentals, or up to $75 a month for eligible households on qualifying Tribal lands. All eligible households may also receive a one-time discount of up to $100 toward the cost of a laptop, desktop or tablet computer purchased from a participating broadband provider, subject to a modest copay requirement. The EBB Program will conclude when the $3.2 billion fund is expended or six months after the end of the COVID-19 pandemic, whichever occurs first.

Beginning on May 12 households can apply in three ways:

1)Contact your preferred participating broadband provider directly to learn about their application process.
2)Go to GetEmergencyBroadband.org to apply online and to find participating providers near you.
3)Call 833-511-0311 for a mail-in application, and return it along with proof of eligibility to:
Emergency Broadband Support Center
P.O. Box 7081
London, KY 40742

Materials that partners can use to help promote the Emergency Broadband Benefit to the communities they serve will be available soon on www.fcc.gov/emergency-broadband-benefit-outreach-toolkit.

Earlier this week, the FCC hosted a webinar that provided an overview of the benefit, eligibility criteria, how to apply, and the FCC’s partner toolkit materials. If you missed the event live, a recording can be viewed online.

Address

22 N. Eight Tribes Trail
Miami, OK
74354

General information

25 U.S.C. § 861a(a), Pub. L. 95–281, §3, May 15, 1978, 92 Stat. 247

Opening Hours

Monday 8am - 4:30pm
Tuesday 8am - 4:30pm
Wednesday 8am - 4:30pm
Thursday 8am - 4:30pm
Friday 8am - 4:30pm

Telephone

(918) 542-1190

Alerts

Be the first to know and let us send you an email when Modoc Nation posts news and promotions. Your email address will not be used for any other purpose, and you can unsubscribe at any time.

Our Story

The Modoc Nation is a federally recognized Indian Tribe; organized under the Oklahoma Indian Welfare Act of 1936. The Modoc Tribe has a constitution and bylaws, approved by the United States Secretary of the Interior. The native Modoc homelands are in the Pacific Northwest, located between the Pacific Ocean and the Sierra-Nevada Mountains along the present-day California and Oregon borders. As a result of the Modoc War in 1872-1873, the Modoc people who fought for their homelands were forcibly removed, as prisoners of war, to the Quapaw Agency located in the northeast region of Indian Territory, present-day Oklahoma. The Modoc Tribe is the only tribe to be exiled to Oklahoma from the western United States. The United States policies of Manifest Destiny and the transcontinental railroad, along with the discovery of gold in the mountains of California, better known as the California Gold Rush, led to the mass immigration of thousands settlers and prospectors into the Modoc lands. As a result of this mass intrusion, tensions arose between Modoc people and those who entered into their homelands. Stories, mostly of myth, were told among the intruding settlers and prospectors about the Modoc people being “ruthless” and “murderous” in killing innocent people who entered into their lands. These false stories were often used as statistics and political tools for encouraging violence and the removal of the Modoc people from their native homelands, including State policies being passed and financially supported to kill natives, including the Modoc people. From 1851-1852, a man by the name of Ben Wright who was a self-proclaimed “Indian killer” from Indiana, came out to Modoc country in search of gold. Wright decided that he had heard enough of these “murderous Modocs”. Wright gathered up a group of miners and negotiated a deal with the California government, and permitted under California state law, to be paid for every Modoc that his posse could kill. Wright and his posse set up camp near a Modoc village and rode in amongst the Modoc people there under a white flag of peace. Upon entering the village, Wright and his men opened fire on the unarmed Modoc people, shooting and killing all the men, women, and children that the posse could find. It was told that less than five Modoc people from this Modoc village survived the unjustified slaughtering that became known as the Ben Wright Massacre. The antagonistic settlers praised Ben Wright and called him a “hero” while the Modoc people mourned the loss of over 170 the innocent mothers, fathers, brothers and sisters, sons and daughters. Treaty of 1864 (October 1864) The region of the Lost River became a destination for settlers and non-Indian people who wanted to enter into the region and become landowners. The Modoc people who had lived and occupied this region for thousands of years had now become an obstacle for the U.S. government. The federal policy for most of the United States history was the concept of a “Treaty” between the U.S. government and a tribe, where the tribes would agree to give up their expansive claims to all of their aboriginal lands in exchange for a tract of land called a “reservation.” Tribes were assured that these reservations would remain as Indian lands “forever” and the United States would protect their boundaries from incursions by non-Indians. The United States government considered the Modoc lands to be a prime area for settlers and thus decided in 1864 to get the Modoc leaders to enter into a Treaty and place the Modoc people on a reservation, along with two other tribes, the Klamath and the Yahooskin band of Snake Indians. The reservation would be known as the Klamath Reservation. The government also promised in this treaty to provide supplies and money for goods, and build shops and mills for logging, along with schools for the Modoc children. During this time, the Civil War was still being waged between the Union and the Confederacy. As a result, the Treaty of 1864 was not ratified or honored by the United States when entered into, but the government still expected the Modoc people to honor their terms by giving up their lands and moving onto the Klamath Reservation. The Modoc people would honor the Treaty under the assumption that the United States would do the same, and the Modoc moved to the Klamath Reservation. Life on the reservation was difficult and short-lived for the Modoc people as they were constantly harassed and taunted by settlers, soldiers, and the Klamath. The promised food and supplies were often not brought to the Modoc, or if they were, they were later taken back or stolen by the Klamath. Within months, these disparaging events led a Modoc leader named Kientpoos, or Captain Jack as the United States came to know him, to call a meeting amongst his people. Together the Modoc people decided that they would leave the Klamath Reservation and go back to their homelands in the Lost River and Tule Lake region. Upon learning that Modoc people had returned to their homelands, the settlers who had entered into the lands began to complain to government agents and the military that they feared the Modoc people, and that the Modoc should be removed for their safety. The Modoc War (November 1872 – June 1873) The Treaty of 1864 was finally ratified by the United States in 1870. By this time, Captain Jack and his Modoc people had returned to their homelands and had been living there as they did before. The settlers continued to protest against them. Some of the Modoc people traveled back to the Klamath Reservation under new terms and on a new location. Captain Jack visited the location and found it unsuitable in comparison to his homelands. Captain Jack attempted to negotiate a new Treaty and reservation with government officials within his homeland region for the Modocs, but the government at the time decided that it would no longer enter into Treaties with Indian tribes. The Modoc people continuing to live in their homelands, in defiance of the Treaty of 1864, led the United States government to issue orders for their removal and placement back on the Klamath Reservation. However Captain Jack’s band of about 170 Modoc decided to remain on their homelands. By November of 1872, orders came from the Commissioner on Indian Affairs, F.A. Walker, in Washington, D.C. to remove Captain Jack’s band of Modocs “peacefully if possible, but forcible if you must.” With orders in hand, the U.S. Army rode to the Lost River region where Captain Jack and his people were living. The Army demanded that the Modoc people “give up their guns” and that they were under arrest for violating the Treaty. A Modoc man by the name of Scarfaced Charley refused to give up his gun. An Army lieutenant drew his gun on Scarefaced Charley, and demanded that he give up his gun, and then fired. The lieutenant missed, and Scarfaced Charley returned fire, as did many others on opposing sides. This was known as the Battle of Lost River that ignited the Modoc War. The Modoc people retreated to an ancient lava bed field, a natural fortress that extended over 46,000 acres. It was there at the lava beds that the Modoc people of Captain Jack’s band fought over 1,000 United States soldiers from November of 1872 until June of 1873; and the Modoc who were outnumbered nearly 20 to 1, won many of the battles fought. The Peace Commission of April 11, 1873 During the Modoc War¸ a party of government officials that included Army General E.R.S. Canby, Indian Agent Alfred Meachem, and a few others attempted to negotiate a truce between the military and the Modoc and return the Modoc to the Klamath Reservation. Again, Captain Jack requested his own reservation within his homeland region, and again he was denied the request. Hearing that the government would not agree to provide the Modoc people with the requested reservation within their homelands, Captain Jack and the other Modoc men in attendance at the negotiations opened fire on the government officials. Army General E.R.S. Canby was shot and killed; becoming the first and only United States Military General to be killed in an Indian war. End of the Modoc War After the killing of General Canby, General William Tecumseh Sherman who was the commanding General of the Army and a veteran of the Civil War, called for the “Extermination of the Modoc people.” Soldiers and volunteers came far and wide to defeat the Modocs. A military surge to defeat the Modocs pushed them out of their stronghold and the Army was able cutoff their water supply. It was only a matter of time before the Modoc people who fought for their homelands would surrender to the United States military, but he military would have to catch the Modoc first. The Modoc War and the Modoc people who fought in it became world famous, bringing newspaper reporters from as far away as Paris, France. The estimated cost of the United States in fighting the Modoc War was estimated to be at the lowest estimate a half-million dollars; in comparison to the reservation that Captain Jack had attempted to negotiate that would have only cost, at most, $10,000.00.

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