Baked Ham and Muenster Cheese sandwich w/ Chunky Soup – Baked Potato with Cheddar & Bacon Bits

January 31, 2014 at 6:27 PM | Posted in cheese, Ham, soup | Leave a comment
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Today’s Menu: Baked Ham and Muenster Cheese sandwich w/ Chunky Soup – Baked Potato with Cheddar & Bacon Bits




Baked Ham and Muenster Pot Soup 005
Break out the shorts and sunscreen it was in the 40’s today! Went and got the car washed which was covered with dirt and salt. From there I went to the post office and Walmart to pick up a few things. It was one of those days, trying to figure out what to have for dinner. Nothing really sounded good so when it’s one of those days you always go with Chili or Soup. I went with Soup, I prepared a Baked Ham and Muenster Cheese sandwich w/ Chunky Soup – Baked Potato with Cheddar & Bacon Bits.


To make the Sandwich I used Kroger Private Selection Off the Bone Smokehouse Sliced Ham, Murray’s Muenster Cheese (Sliced thin), and Meijer Bakery Wheat Mini Sub Buns. To prepare, started by spreading some Kraft Reduced Fat Mayo w/ Olive Oil on the inside bottoms of the Sub Buns, then layered my Ham, and then the Cheese. Heated up the oven on 375 degrees and put the Sub in a small baking pan and heated until warmed throughout the Sandwich and Cheese started to melt. Makes one delicious Ham and Cheese Sub!




Baked Ham and Muenster Pot Soup 001

 For my Soup I used Campbell’s Chunky Soup Baked Potato with Cheddar & Bacon Bits. I love a thick Soup, the thicker the better! And this one hits the mark, thick and loaded with Chunky Potatoes. For dessert later tonight a Healthy Choice Chocolate Swirl Frozen Yogurt.





Campbell’s Chunky Soup – Baked Potato with Cheddar & Bacon BitsCampbells Chunky Baked Potato

Campbell’s Cheddar & Bacon Bits Chunky soup satisfies hunger with big chunks of real baked potatoes and crisp bacon bits in a creamy soup base with cheddar cheese. Campbells Chunky soup is the soup that eats like a meal. Eat it for lunch and this thick and hearty Campbell’s baked potato soup will fill you up and stick with you through the day. When hunger calls, answer with chunky Campbells canned soup. You can heat it on the stove or in a microwave. Either way, satisfaction is just minutes away.

Campbell’s Cheddar & Bacon Bits Chunky:
* Soup that eats like a meal


Water, Chicken Stock, Potatoes, Baked Potatoes, Cream, Vegetable Oil, Modified Food Starch, Cheddar Cheese, Pasteurized Process Cheddar Cheese.


Do not add water. Stove: Pour soup into medium saucepan. Heat slowly until hot, stirring occasionally. Microwave: Pour soup into medium microwave-safe bowl or 2 individual microwave-safe bowls. Cover; microwave on high for 3 1/2 minutes or until hot, stirring once during heating. Careful, keep covered 1 minute. Stir before serving. Promptly refrigerate any unused portion in separate container. Recommend use by date on can end. Store unopened can at room temperature.
Nutrition Facts*
Amount Per Serving (serving size) = 1 cup
Calories 190
Fat Calories 80
Total Fat 9g
Sat. Fat 3g
Trans Fat 0g
Cholesterol 10mg
Sodium 790mg
Total Carb. 23g
Dietary Fiber 4g
Sugars 3g
Protein 4g

% Daily Values**
Vitamin A 0%
Vitamin C 0%
Calcium 4%
Iron 6%


Super Bowl Recipes Low in Saturated Fat

January 31, 2014 at 8:44 AM | Posted in Eating Well | Leave a comment
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Just in time for your Super Bowl Party, from the Eating Well web site, its Super Bowl Recipes Low in Saturated Fat.



Super Bowl Recipes Low in Saturated FatEating Well

Lightened-up, healthy football favorites for Game Day.
You’ll score a touchdown with our healthy Super Bowl recipes that are low in saturated fat. We’ve lightened up favorite football snacks like Buffalo wings, chips and dips, chili, pizza, chicken tenders and more, so you can focus on the game while enjoying what you eat.



Buffalo Chicken Casserole
We took the classic flavors of Buffalo wings—hot sauce, blue cheese, carrots and celery—and created a finger-licking-good casserole. Serve this dish during football season to a hungry crowd and it’s sure to be a hit. We don’t typically recommend ingredients by brand name, but in this case we make an exception for Frank’s RedHot Sauce. It has the perfect balance of spice and tang for this casserole. Texas Pete and Crystal hot sauces are suitable alternatives if you can’t find Frank’s…..


Sausage, Pepper & Mushroom Pizza
This sausage, pepper and mushroom pizza is just a little more work than calling for delivery (but not by much), but there’s no tipping required when you make it yourself. Plus you get it fresh from your oven, and with whole-wheat dough and a generous amount of vegetables on top it’s far better for you……….


* Click the link below to get all the recipes.

Kitchen Hint of the Day!

January 31, 2014 at 8:40 AM | Posted in Kitchen Hints | 2 Comments
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No self-cleaning oven? A simple way to clean your oven is to place an oven-safe pot or bowl filled with water inside. Heat on 450 degrees for 20 minutes to loosen the dirt and grease with the steam. Once your oven has cooled wipe off the condensation and the grease will come with it. After you’re done, make a paste of water and baking soda and smear it on any enamel. The paste will dry into a protective layer that will absorb grease as you cook.

January 31 is National Hot Chocolate Day

January 31, 2014 at 8:37 AM | Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Foodimentary - National Food Holidays

National Hot Chocolate Day

What’s the difference between Hot Chocolate and Hot Cocoa?

 Hot Chcolate uses milk or milk chocolate while Hot Cocoa uses only powdered cocoa

Daily Fact: Chocolate is the 3rd most traded commodity in the world. 1st is oils, 2nd is coffee.

Today’s Food History

on this day in…

  • 1893 The Coca-Cola trademark was recorded.
  • 1930 Scotch tape was developed by Richard Drew of the 3M Company.
  • 1980 Due to record high sugar prices, Coca Cola begins substituting high fructose corn syrup for half of the sucrose (sugar) used in Coca Cola.
  • 1990 The first McDonald’s restaurant in Moscow, Russia opens.
  • 2001 Germany announced plans to destroy 400k cattle due to the mad cow crises. We know it now as Mad Cow Disease

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Sweet Pepper, Cilatro and Green Chile Shrimp Tacos

January 30, 2014 at 6:25 PM | Posted in cheese, Ortega, seafood, shrimp, spices and herbs | 2 Comments
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Today’s Menu: Sweet Pepper, Cilantro and Green Chile Shrimp Tacos




Shrimp tacos 006
It hit 30 degrees today! Big improvement from where it’s been. A good friend of mine that lives outside the Phoenix, Arizona area called me last night, we were talking sports of course. He was telling me the weather there is near perfect, a high of 75 and sunny! Come on Spring Time!! For dinner tonight a new one, Sweet Pepper, Cilantro and Green Chile Shrimp Tacos.



I had picked up a packet of Ortega Cilantro and Green Chile Skillet Sauce and couldn’t wait to try it out, for some Shrimp Tacos. I used a bag of Kroger Seafood Jumbo Shrimp along with the packet of Ortega Cilantro and Green Chile Skillet Sauce, Delallo Tri-Color Ppperazzi Spicy Sweet Peppers, Chopped Jalapeno slices, fresh Shredded Dutch Gouda Cheese, and Ole Extreme Wellness High Fiber and Low Carb Tortilla Wraps.




Shrimp tacos 001
I heated up a tablespoon of Extra Virn Olive Oil in a medium size skillet over medium heat. I started by slicing the Sweet Peppers into strips and adding them to the skillet, stirring them and cooking until tender (about 4 minutes). Stirred in the Shrimp and sliced Jalapenos, stirred this until the Shrimp just started turning pink. Then added the Ortega Cilantro and Green Chile Skillet Sauce, cooking another 4 minutes till everything was heated through. What an aroma coming from the skillet! Heated up the Tortilla Wraps in the microwave for 20 seconds and added Shrimp Taco Mixture. I topped it some fresh grated Dutch Gouda, and served. Just an outstanding Wrap. I’ll have to buy some more packets of the Ortega Cilantro and Green Chile Skillet Sauce, it makes on delicious Taco! Had a nice heat to it but not overpowering. For dessert/snack later a 100 Calorie Mini Bag of Jolly Time Pop Corn.



Ortega Cilantro & Green Chile Skillet SauceOrtega Cilantro & Green Chile Skillet Sauce

New, Ortega® Skillet Sauces are made with perfect combinations of fresh ingredients to bring Mexican dishes to life. Simply stir in the Skillet Sauce while cooking, and in no time you’ll have a mouth-watering meal the whole family will enjoy. Look for our other delicious Skillet Sauce varieties including Taco and Fajita!

Product Detail
Enjoy Ortega’s delicious skillet sauce. Available in 3 great flavors in 7 oz stand up pouches.


Grain of the Week – Barley

January 30, 2014 at 11:59 AM | Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment
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Grain is one of the most important staples of food world wide. So starting today I’ll feature one of the grains starting with Barley.




Barley (Hordeum vulgare L.), a member of the grass family, is a major cereal grain. It was one of the first cultivated grains and is

Drawing of Barley

Drawing of Barley

now grown widely. Barley grain is a staple in Tibetan cuisine and was eaten widely by peasants in Medieval Europe. Barley’s has also been used as animal fodder, as a source of fermentable material for beer and certain distilled beverages, and as a component of various health foods. It is used in soups and stews, and in barley bread of various cultures. Barley grains are commonly made into malt in a traditional and ancient method of preparation.
In a 2007 ranking of cereal crops in the world, barley was fourth both in terms of quantity produced (136 million tons) and in area of cultivation (566,000 km²).




The Old English word for ‘barley’ was bære, which traces back to Proto-Indo-European and is cognate to the Latin word farina “flour”. The direct ancestor of modern English “barley” in Old English was the derived adjective bærlic, meaning “of barley”. The first citation of the form bærlic in the Oxford English Dictionary dates to around 966 AD, in the compound word bærlic-croft. The underived word bære survives in the north of Scotland as bere, and refers to a specific strain of six-row barley grown there. The word barn, which originally meant “barley-house”, is also rooted in these words.





Barley is a member of the grass family. It is a self-pollinating, diploid species with 14 chromosomes. The wild ancestor of domesticated barley, Hordeum vulgare subsp. spontaneum, is abundant in grasslands and woodlands throughout the Fertile Crescent area of Western Asia and northeast Africa, and is abundant in disturbed habitats, roadsides and orchards. Outside this region, the wild barley is less common and is usually found in disturbed habitats.[6] However, in a study of genome-wide diversity markers, Tibet was found to be an additional center of domestication of cultivated barley.
Wild barley has a brittle spike; upon maturity, the spikelets separate, facilitating seed dispersal. Domesticated barley has nonshattering spikes, making it much easier to harvest the mature ears. The nonshattering condition is caused by a mutation in one of two tightly linked genes known as Bt1 and Bt2; many cultivars possess both mutations. The nonshattering condition is recessive, so varieties of barley that exhibit this condition are homozygous for the mutant allele.

Two-row and six-row barley
Spikelets are arranged in triplets which alternate along the rachis. In wild barley (and other Old World species of Hordeum), only the central spikelet is fertile, while the other two are reduced. This condition is retained in certain cultivars known as two-row barleys. A pair of mutations (one dominant, the other recessive) result in fertile lateral spikelets to produce six-row barleys. Recent genetic studies have revealed a mutation in one gene, vrs1, is responsible for the transition from two-row to six-row barley.
Two-row barley has a lower protein content than six-row barley, thus more fermentable sugar content. High protein barley is best suited for animal feed. Malting barley is usually lower protein (‘low grain nitrogen’, usually produced without a late fertilizer application) which shows more uniform germination, needs shorter steeping, and has less protein in the extract that can make beer cloudy. Two-row barley is traditionally used in English ale-style beers. Six-row barley is common in some American lager style beers, especially when adjuncts such as corn and rice are used, whereas two-row malted summer barley is preferred for traditional German beers.
Hulless barley
Hulless or “naked” barley (Hordeum vulgare L. var. nudum Hook. f.) is a form of domesticated barley with an easier-to-remove hull. Naked barley is an ancient food crop, but a new industry has developed around uses of selected hulless barley to increase the digestible energy of the grain, especially for swine and poultry. Hulless barley has been investigated for several potential new applications as whole grain, and for its value-added products. These include bran and flour for multiple food applications.


Two-row and six-row barley

Two-row and six-row barley


Barley was one of the first domesticated grains in the Fertile Crescent, an area of relatively abundant water in Western Asia and near the Nile river of northeast Africa. The grain appeared in the same time as einkorn and emmer wheat. Wild barley (H. vulgare ssp. spontaneum) ranges from North Africa and Crete in the west, to Tibet in the east.[6] The earliest evidence of wild barley in an archaeological context comes from the Epipaleolithic at Ohalo II at the southern end of the Sea of Galilee. The remains were dated to about 8500 BC.[6] The earliest domesticated barley occurs at Aceramic Neolithic sites, in the Near East such as the Pre-Pottery Neolithic B layers of Tell Abu Hureyra, in Syria. By 4200 BC domesticated barley occurs as far as in Eastern Finland. Barley has been grown in the Korean Peninsula since the Early Mumun Pottery Period (circa 1500–850 BC) along with other crops such as millet, wheat, and legumes.
In the Pulitzer Prize-winning book Guns, Germs, and Steel, Jared Diamond argues that the availability of barley, along with other domesticable crops and animals, in southwestern Eurasia significantly contributed to the broad historical patterns that human history has followed over approximately the last 13,000 years; i.e., why Eurasian civilizations, as a whole, have survived and conquered others.
Barley beer was probably one of the first alcoholic drinks developed by Neolithic humans. Barley later on was used as currency. Alongside emmer wheat, barley was a staple cereal of ancient Egypt, where it was used to make bread and beer. The general name for barley is jt (hypothetically pronounced “eat”); šma (hypothetically pronounced “SHE-ma”) refers to Upper Egyptian barley and is a symbol of Upper Egypt. The Sumerian term is akiti. According to Deuteronomy 8:8, barley is one of the “Seven Species” of crops that characterize the fertility of the Promised Land of Canaan, and it has a prominent role in the Israelite sacrifices described in the Pentateuch (see e.g. Numbers 5:15). A religious importance extended into the Middle Ages in Europe, and saw barley’s use in justice, via alphitomancy and the corsned.



In ancient Greece, the ritual significance of barley possibly dates back to the earliest stages of the Eleusinian Mysteries. The preparatory kykeon or mixed drink of the initiates, prepared from barley and herbs, referred in the Homeric hymn to Demeter, whose name some scholars believe meant “Barley-mother”. The practice was to dry the barley groats and roast them before preparing the porridge, according to Pliny the Elder’s Natural History (xviii.72). This produces malt that soon ferments and becomes slightly alcoholic.
Pliny also noted barley was a special food of gladiators known as hordearii, “barley-eaters”. However, by Roman times, he added that wheat had replaced barley as a staple.
Tibetan barley has been a staple food in Tibetan cuisine since the fifth century AD. This grain, along with a cool climate that permitted storage, produced a civilization that was able to raise great armies. It is made into a flour product called tsampa that is still a staple in Tibet. The flour is roasted and mixed with butter and butter tea to form a stiff dough that is eaten in small balls.
In medieval Europe, bread made from barley and rye was peasant food, while wheat products were consumed by the upper classes. Potatoes largely replaced barley in Eastern Europe in the 19th century.


Low-Carb Slow Cooker Recipes

January 30, 2014 at 8:34 AM | Posted in diabetes, diabetes friendly, Diabetic Living On Line | Leave a comment
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Some fantastic recipes and tips from the Slow Cooker for those watching their carbs and for those with Diabetes. It’s all from the Diabetic Living On Line web site!



Low-Carb Slow Cooker RecipesDiabetic living logo
Slow cookers are the ultimate convenience, simmering foods to perfection for hours at a slow and steady rate. These low-carb meals (all with 35 grams of carb or less per serving!) allow you to save time and enjoy the foods you love with half the carbs!



Easy Chicken Enchiladas
For a Mexican-inspired make-ahead meal, slow-cook chicken in a spicy salsa mixture, then roll it up in tortillas. This diabetes-friendly meal looks so indulgent you won’t believe two enchiladas have only 24 grams of carb per serving…..



Coffee-Braised Brisket
A coffee, brown sugar, and paprika rub gives this slow cooker brisket a complex sweet-and-spicy flavor. Use a brown sugar substitute to bring this already low-carb meal down to just 5 grams of carb per serving…..


* Click the link below to see all the Low-Carb Slow Cooker Recipes

Kitchen Hint of the Day!

January 30, 2014 at 8:28 AM | Posted in Kitchen Hints | Leave a comment
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Spruce up that Stainless Steel Sink..(continued from yesterday)



* Instead of using a rag or paper towel, use newspaper, which will get it even shinier. A tougher option is aluminum foil. Just crumple it up, and scour with shiny side.


* For a spectacularly shiny finish on a stainless steel or aluminum sink, rub a liberal amount of baking soda in a circular motion all over its surface with a damp sponge.


* For the shiniest sink you’ve ever seen, finish off your cleaning session by buffing the sink with a touch of baby oil on a soft cloth.

January 30 is National Croissant Day

January 30, 2014 at 8:26 AM | Posted in Uncategorized | Leave a comment

Foodimentary - National Food Holidays

National Croissant Day

Daily Facts: Each croissant rolls are made of 50 or more thin layers of pastry & butter.

According to legend, it was Marie Antoinette (Austrian Princess who married Louis XVI), introduced the croissant to France.

French Proverb: “You can’t make an omelette without breaking eggs”

On ne fait pas d’omelette sans casser des œufs.

Today’s Food History

on this day in…

  • 1649 Charles I, king of England, Scotland and Ireland Died. Ice cream is said to have come from France when he married Henrietta Maria, daughter of Henri IV, and sister of Louis XIII.

  • 1868 Charles Darwin’s ‘Variation of Animals and Plants Under Domestication.’ was published.

  • 1969 The Beatles perform for the last time in public, on the roof of Apple Studios.

  • 2009 RIP Restaurateur Milton; age of 90. Owner of New York’s famous Carnegie Deli from 1976 until his retirement in 2002.

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Italian Chicken Mini Sub w/ Roasted Carrots with Parsnips and Herbs

January 29, 2014 at 6:14 PM | Posted in carrots, cheese, chicken, Perdue Chicken Products, vegetables | Leave a comment
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Today’s Menu: Italian Chicken Mini Sub w/ Roasted Carrots with Parsnips and Herbs




Ital Chick Sand Crrots Parsnip 005
As bad as the weather has been here it looks as though it’s even worse down South. I hope it improves for them, because they’re really not prepared for it in the South. No more snow here again, 2 days in a row! Still with that wind chill it’s around zero, but the temperature climbed to 18 today. They say the weekend will hit the mid forties, hope their right. For dinner tonight it’s an Italian Chicken Mini Sub w/ Roasted Carrots with Parsnips and Herbs.



I used a Perdue Perfect Portions Italian Style Chicken Breast, which I love using. Their individually wrapped and you can keep them in the fridge or freeze them and just grab one when your ready to use it. I baked a couple of them, one for dinner and one for lunch tomorrow. i preheated the oven to 350 degrees and baked the breasts for about 24 minutes, flipping it over one time. They came out delicious! I served them on a Meijer Bakery Mini Deli Wheat Bun and topped with a thin slice of Murray’s Muenster Cheese and Ice Berg Lettuce.



I usually have Baked Ore Ida Fries with sandwiches but I picked up some great looking Carrots and Parsnips while at the store yesterday so it was Roasted Carrots with Parsnips and Herbs. I used a real easy and simple recipe for them. Besides the Carrots and Parsnip I needed; 3 tablespoons Extra Virgin Olive Oil, 1 teaspoon Sea Salt (or to taste), 1 teaspoon Black Pepper (or to taste), 2 teaspoons Rosemary, 2 teaspoons Thyme, 2 teaspoons Sage, and 2 tablespoons Water. To prepare them I heated the oven to 350 degrees. Halve each parsnip crosswise where it becomes narrow. Diagonally cut the narrow portions into 3/4-inch thick slices. Quarter the wider portions and diagonally cut them into 3/4-inch thick slices. Then in a large bowl, tossed the parsnips and carrots with olive oil, salt, pepper, rosemary,thyme, and sage. Spread mixture in a large shallow baking pan and pour in the water. Roast vegetables in lower third of oven until tender, about 30–35 minutes. These are too good! The vegetables with the added herbs make a perfect side dish. For dessert later a Healthy Choice Chocolate Swirl Frozen Yogurt.




Ital Chick Sand Crrots Parsnip 003
Roasted Carrots with Parsnips and Herbs Recipe


4 Parsnips, peeled (see cutting directions below)
5 Carrots, peeled and cut diagonally into 3/4-inch thick slices
3 tablespoons Extra Virgin Olive Oil
1 teaspoon Sea Salt, or to taste
1 teaspoon Black Pepper, or to taste
2 teaspoons Rosemary
2 teaspoons Thyme
2 teaspoons Sage
2 tablespoons Water

Heat oven to 350 degrees. Halve each parsnip crosswise where it becomes narrow. Diagonally cut the narrow portions into 3/4-inch thick slices. Quarter the wider portions and diagonally cut them into 3/4-inch thick slices.

In a large bowl, toss parsnips and carrots with oil, salt, pepper, rosemary,thyme, and sage. Spread mixture in a large shallow baking pan and pour in the water. Roast vegetables in lower third of oven until tender, about 30–35 minutes.




Perdue Perfect Portions Italian Style Chicken BreastsPERDUE CHICKEN Italian

PERDUE® PERFECT PORTIONS® Boneless, Skinless Chicken Breasts, Italian Style (1.5 lbs.)
Fresh boneless, skinless individually wrapped chicken breast filets. Italian Style; made with all natural ingredients. Packed 5 filets per 1.50 lb. resealable zipper package. You can cook what you need; store what you don’t! Cooks in 10 minutes. Refrigerated.

Keep refrigerated. Please follow quick and easy cook times: Skillet: Lightly coat skillet with oil or cooking spray. Heat pan over medium-high heat, add breasts and brown 1 minute per side. Reduce heat to medium-low; Cover and cook 6 – 9 minutes, until internal temperature reaches 170 degrees F, turning frequently. Oven: Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Place breasts on foil-lined baking sheet and cook 17 – 21 minutes, or until internal temperature reaches 170 degrees F. Grill: Spray grill with cooking spray. Preheat grill to medium-high. Grill breasts 3 – 4 minutes per side until internal temperature reaches 170 degrees F.

From Frozen: Preheat oven to 350 degrees F. Place frozen breasts on foil-lined baking sheet and cook 22 – 26 minutes, or until internal temperature reaches 170 degrees F. Safe Handling: This product was prepared from inspected and passed meat and/or poultry. Some food products may contain bacteria that could cause illness if the product is mishandled or cooked improperly. For your protection, follow these safe handling instructions. Keep refrigerated or frozen. Thaw in refrigerator or microwave. Keep raw meat and poultry separate from other foods. Wash working surfaces (including cutting boards), utensils, and hands after touching raw meat or poultry. Cook thoroughly. Keep hot foods hot. Refrigerate leftovers immediately or discard.
Nutrition Facts
Serving Size 1 fillet (136.0 g)
Amount Per Serving
Calories 140 Calories from Fat 10
% Daily Value*
Total Fat 1.5g 2%
Saturated Fat 0.g 0%
Trans Fat 0. 0g
Cholesterol 75mg 25%
Sodium 360mg 15%
Total Carbohydrates 2.0g 0%
Protein 26g,%20Skinless%20Chicken%20

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