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How many Delta College employees make over $100,000?

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Posted: Wednesday, January 20, 2010 12:00 am

Below are the names and salaries of San Joaquin Delta College employees who made more than $100,000 during the 2008-09 school year.

The listing is the latest in a series being published by the News-Sentinel on high earners among local public agencies.

While only 91 Delta employees earned a base salary of $100,000 or more, the list includes 203 administrators, deans, counselors and instructors. Delta President/Superintendent Raul Rodriguez explained that many employees flow over into the $100,000-plus bracket because of overtime, overload assignments and stipends for extra work. He also said that some salaries break the $100,00 threshold for things like employees cashing in unused vacation days.

Many faculty members, including the 143 on the list, teach overload classes that exceed their regular class load. The extra work bumps many over the $100,000 mark. Rodriguez says that saves money because Delta doesn't have to hire more instructors, the school is able to offer more classes, and the current faculty members provide better services to the students because they are already established and maintain regular office hours.

"One thing that is important for people to understand is how productive our faculty are at Delta," said Rodriguez, who believes Delta's current setup makes it one of the most productive community colleges in the state of California. "Our faculty work hard, produce at a rate that is above almost every other college, and they deserve to be well-compensated."

Because of the struggling economy, Delta, which has an enrollment of over 22,000 students, faced stiff budget cuts last year. Last semester, the school was forced to cut 470 classes and 80 teaching positions in an effort to trim $8.3 million from its budget.

Rodriguez believes that the length of the 2008-09 salary list is about average, but faced with California's current financial crisis, it could change this year.

"The number of individuals on this list may go down this year with the cuts that we have made, as we have had to severely cut our class schedule so there are now less opportunities to earn extra pay," he said.

Delta College employees who earned over $100,000 in the 2008-09 school year

Rodriguez, Raul: $201,861.62; superintendent/president
Demmons, Barbara: $189,447.17; instructor
Vachon, Mary: $181,858.42; instructor
Itaya, Stephen: $179,295.16; instructor
Hart, Kathleen: $178,324.58; assistant superintendent/vice president of instruction
Costa, Ralph: $177,166.30; instructor
Couvillion, Kenneth: $176,307.69; instructor
Landre, Debra: $176,115.29; instructor
Villarreal, Martha: $176, 115.29; instructor
Belarmino, Leonard: $171,663.72; vice president of information technology
Hill, Hazel: $168,817.10; dean of workforce and economic development
Waller, Roger: $168,673.28; instructor
Takahashi, Janice: $166,392.34; instructor
Roach, Ted: $165,887.48; instructor
Gaines, Randolph: $163,730.26; counselor
Kostyrko, Jacek: $162,643.14; instructor
Donovan, Patricia: $162,413.26; instructor
Ortiz, Albert: $160,973; instructor
Larson, John: $159,298.64; instructor
Reedy, Philip: $156,907.89; instructor
Jennings, Charles: $156,902.04; dean of general education and transfer programs
Danielson, Dean: $155,056.88; instructor
Mekjavich, Mark: $151,735.11; dean of guidance and counseling
Assadi-Rad, Amir: $150,873.41; instructor
Thomas, Margaret: $150,873.41; instructor
Brown, Vincent: $149,868.87; vice president of human resources and employee relations
Gonzales, Joseph: $149,548.90; instructor
Garza-Roderick, Jessie: $149,365.48; associate dean of Tracy Center and regional education
Paulsen, Larry: $149,278.86; instructor
Moore, Evia: $147,963.498; division dean of library services
Williams, Christopher: $147,132.60; instructor
Mekjavich, Pam: $146,621.94; instructor
Lewis, Debra: $145,205.88; division dean of family and consumer education
Kay, Julie: $145,074.68; instructor
Lyons, Robin: $144,168.79; instructor
Ippolito, Karen: $143,986.42; instructor
Millsop, Karen Jade Lee: $143,984.81; instructor
Louie, Clarence: $143,480.82; counselor
Toscano, Michael Anthony: $142,588.39; instructor
Hemington, Judy: $142,351.55; instructor
Truscott, Janet: $142,231.08; division dean of business education
Scott, Gary: $142,231.08; instructor
Bykov, Nena: $141,058.45; instructor
Hewette, Nena: $140,330.24; instructor
Agopsowicz, William: $140,251; instructor
Kim, Christopher: $140,100.98; instructor
Oren, Diane: $140,100.989; instructor
Pekarek, Ken: $139,303.94; instructor
Quinn, Claudia: $138,754.56; instructor
Humphrey, B Helene: $138,639.59; instructor
Wetstein, Matthew: $137,720.85; interim dean of planning, research and instititional effectiveness
McRae, Theresa: $137,339.85; instructor
Adamson, Thomas: $137,320.10; instructor
Beam, Ben: $136,778; instructor
Azevedo, Terry: $136,251.68; instructor
Hutcheon, Philip: $136,115.26; instructor
Zaman, Naeem: $135,700.28; instructor
Paz, Mary Ann: $135,577.96; division dean of physical education, recreation and athletics
Nugent, Linda Marion: $135,189.49; instructor
Scully, Margaret: $133,738.23; instructor
Neville, Mary: $133,278.32; instructor
Schwegel, Jacquelynn: $132,686.83; instructor
Louie, Debra: $132,408.64; counselor
Wang, Jun: $132,253.14; librarian
Contreras, Marcos: $132,120.79; instructor
Barker, Christopher: $131,920.72; instructor
Stewart, Mark: $130,746.07: instructor
Slakey, Mark: $130,352.38; instructor
Welch, Lynn: $130,258.47; interim division dean of social science
Dodson, David: $129,754.03; instructor
Becerra-Quintor, Lilia: $129,752.43, instructor
Halabicky, Robert: $129,738.54; instructor
Noriega, Jennie: $129,522.56; instructor
Anderson, Karen: $128,921.84; director of disabled student services
Flanders, Sonia: $128,760.44; instructor
Harper, Vivian: $128,445.79; instructor
Barlow, Gary: $128,264; instructor
Eigbrett, Bruce: $128,193.42; counselor
Michel, Jose Roberto: $128,193.42; director of EOPS
Dominik, Jane: $127,316.74; instructor
Xiong, Cheuyengther: $127,157.90; counselor
Ricardez, Alicia: $126,653.88; instructor
Kuehn, Paul: $126,427.86; division dean of English language arts
Lindborg, Suzanne: $126,207.25; instructor
Amezquita, Mary: $126,025.98; instructor
Dewitt, Robert: $125,349.75; instructor
Zwickey, Jared: $125,239.92; director of public safety
Baker, Maria: $124,524.69; director of facilities management
Shek, Kitty: $123,847.20; instructor
Payne, Ronald: $122,786.96; instructor
McLean, Gerald: $122,744.44; accounting manager
Marshall, Melanie: $122,743.52; instructor
Fellner, William Charles: $122,041.77; division dean of science and mathematics
Nathaniel, Sharmila Prasad: $121,735.53; counselor
Durston, Shelba: $121,429.31; instructor
Bernardino, Maria: $121,325.68; director of purchasing
Cuneo, Nancy: $121,314.88; information services operations manager
Cataldo, Joann: $120,701.31; instructor
Marie, Vicki: $120,676.07; instructor
Nunes, Charlene: $120,643.06; instructor
Alonzo, Stella: $120,554.96; counselor
Wamhoff, Meryl John: $120,554.96; division dean of fine arts and communications
Bromme, Caralee: $119,744.75; instructor
Maloney, Elizabeth: $119,743.59: instructor
Leach, James: $118,621.99; counselor
Murphy, Gillian: $118,309.69; director of small business center
Bromme, Marc: $117,899.67; chief of campus police
Kallman, Theodore Paul: $117,860; instructor
Mooney, Catherine: $117,374.30; director of admissions and records
Donn, Denise: $117,032.79; director of financial aid
Hislop, Jeffrey: $116,850.62; instructor
Burns, Jane: $116,200.18; instructor
Robinson, Heather: $116,081.61; counselor
Sartain, David: $115,923.09 director of information technology
Rocha, Peggy: $ 115,389.86; instructor
Crawford, Roger: $115,303.44; instructor
Gamarnik, Alla: $115,219.70; instructor
Terry, David: $114,985.02; instructor
Mcalister, Craig: $114,771.44; instructor
Wiehler, Jack: $114,608.05; instructor
Mariscal, Joseph: $114,434.51; instructor
Muckenfuss, Pamela: $113,926.00; counselor
Luna, Alberto: $113,711.92; instructor
Hatch, Samuel: $113,639.27; instructor
Andrews, Candace: $113,449.66; instructor
Calderon, Yolanda: $113,107.23; counselor
Armstrong, Victoria: $112,522.32; instructor
Narita, Grant: $112,448.09; counselor
Keeney, Rodney: $112,326.10; counselor
Fitch, Tony: $112,042.44; counselor
Bagnasco, Stacey Robles: $111,890.7; counselor
Swanson, Wesley Alan: $111,693.11; instructor
Robinson, Charles: $111,590.92; instructor
Camacho, Manuel: $111,020.51; instructor
Gillam, June: $110,739.21; instructor
O'rourke, Michael: $110,365.74; instructor
Pond, Diane: $110,185.18; counselor
Whitt, Mary: $110,144.92; counselor
Aubrey, Mary Victor: $110,111.64; instructor
Bowen, Scott: $109,975.74; instructor
Beeson-Holmes, Melissa: $109,453.96; instructor
Chapman, Evelyn: $109,375.62; counselor
Scott, Bruce: $109,351.99; instructor
Van Bebber, Sally: $109,112.73;instructor
Ferraiolo, William: $108,965.14; instructor
Montes, Joseph: $108,848.36; instructor
Vasquez, Mario: $108,714.25; campus police sergeant
Smyth, Farida: $108,647.24; instructor
White, John: $108,590.70; instructor
Thomas, Carol: $108,320.29; instructor
Villalovoz, Frank: $108,314.85; instructor
Puentes, Raquel: $107,836.84; budget manager
Macdannald, Christine: $107,542.30; information technology manager
Caffrey, Patrick: $107,512.88;instructor
Ortega, Pablo: $107,376.80; counselor
William-White, Lisa Yvette: $107,268.98; instructor
Baker, Daniel: $106,493.50; counselor/instructor
Rich, Lillian: $106,252.73; instructor
Carter, Daniel: $106,094.54; instructor
Ramirez, Pedro: $106,076.36; instructor
Williams, Marcelle: $105,770.08; instructor
Lajeunesse, Jeffry: $105,338.32; counselor
Velickovic, Jeanne Marie: $105,238.38; instructor
Vargas, Salvador: $105,208.32; interim division dean of applied science and technology
Macias, Kathleen: $105,179.64; instructor
Olwell, Kevin: $105,098.87; instructor
Greenwood, Greg: $104,940.55; director of public information and marketing
Ciochina, Alin: $104,928.72; division dean of applied science and technology
Nagai, Nelson: $104,857.05; instructor
Holden, Jennifer: $104,600.73; instructor
Standish, Rachel Anne: $104,557.16; instructor
Marei, Laila: $104,273.94; instructor
Swift, Anastacia: $104,159.56; employment and employee relations manager
Gifford, David: $104,024.29; instructor
Romena, Isabel: $103,968.95; instructor
Martin, Scot: $103,740.46; instructor
Kendrick, Brian: $103,665.51; instructor
Wells, Cheryl: $103,562.81; instructor
Mcbride, James: $103,398.30; instructor
Walsh, Joan: $103,139.91; instructor
Holton, Jr., Arthur: 102,954.88; instructor
Peters, Reed: $102,675.57; instructor
Frost, Gina: $102,498.72; instructor
Anievas-Gamallo, Isabel: $102,494.48; instructor
Day, Elizabeth: $102,487.18; instructor
Lee, Lincoln: $102,485.48; instructor
Fizell, Richard: $102,398.79; instructor
Pascua, Germie: $102,250.78; human resources management information system analyst
Moreno, Mario: $102,244.63; instructor
Bender, Jeffrey Scott: $102,114.89; instructor
Townsend, Jon: $102,076.11; professional development center coordinator
Powell, Hubert: $101,813.52; instructor
Gottfried, Rosalind Beth: $101,542.73; instructor
Broyles, Jason Paul: $100,944.42; instructor
Petersen, Terry: $100,804.51; instructor
Buettner, Ludmila Nikolayeyna: $100,671.09; instructor
Somera, Irene: $100,421.20; instructor
Hawley, Lynn: $100,297.61; instructor
Asfour, Leslie: $100,151.15; instructor
Sewnath, Ramon: $100,091.31; instructor
Mersmann, Harry: $100,088.44; instructor

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34 comments:

  • posted at 5:05 am on Wed, Jan 27, 2010.

    Posts:

    Sven: No one is arguing that Delta college is not important. The argument is should an instructor's salary compete with a U.S.Presidential cabinet secretary's salary?

     
  • posted at 2:59 pm on Fri, Jan 22, 2010.

    Posts:

    Duh. The bonus units an instructor receives for extra students represent a very small increase in pay. Instructors would make much more money by simply teaching an extra class section for those extra students. With the massive cuts in class sections last year and this year, students are begging to get into classes, and sympathetic instructors are taking everyone they can possibly manage. It is certainly not for the minimal extra pay from bonus units.

     
  • posted at 2:21 pm on Fri, Jan 22, 2010.

    Posts:

    duh...those are called bonus units. If what you say is true; that Instructor is violating Ed Code. Report him/her to their Division Supervisor. But shhhh....don't tell em it was me that told you.I want all the jealous people who make less than the Instructor's at Delta or Doctors, Dentists and Judges; How long did it take me to fully train for my job? And then think about how long it took them.

     
  • posted at 7:12 am on Fri, Jan 22, 2010.

    Posts:

    I had an instructor that had enrolled so many students in the class that he asked one group to come the first 30 mins of the class and a second to come in the last 30 mins...felt that I wasn't getting the quality instruction that I was paying for. Later found out that he was getting extra money by adding so many students.

     
  • posted at 1:23 am on Fri, Jan 22, 2010.

    Posts:

    Educators at Delta College does not make any money or product to produce profit.Well not directly, but thanks to their effort, they produce thousands and thousands of other taxpaying citizens like themselves. The folks that "make money and produce a profit" more than likely attended at least some college and many have degrees. People with college educations make more money than those that don't. They are taxed on that income. Which is almost certainly higher than those with a HS diploma or drop out.Now don't tell me the stories of the couple of people who didn't go to college and are now multi-millionaires. We've all heard of Alex Spanos and others like him.Without Delta College instructors, where would all the x-ray techs, public safety officers, HVAC, and others learn their trades? On the job? I'd be a little nervous if the gal x-raying my broken ankle was on her first day and her supervisor called in sick.

     
  • posted at 3:17 pm on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    Flyguy is 100% right about lowering the cost by having current faculty teach overload classes. It is simple mathematics and common sense."Think before speak," criticize the politicians all you want... they have caused all of our financial problems in this state. The faculty at Delta are just hard working folks. They should not be harassed for making a decent honest living. Yes, us taxpayers do pay the teacher's salaries, but the teacher's didn't create the pay scale at Delta. There is a big difference between politicians who make the rules and set their own salaries, and professors who are taking on an extra big load to provide for their families. We should not criticize those who want to work harder and make extra money. That is point that I am trying to make.

     
  • posted at 1:45 pm on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    As President Rodriguez said in the article, the reason that these instructors earn over $100,000 is because they work huge amounts of overtime. It would be much too expensive to hire enough full-time faculty to teach all of the classes Delta offers, so the full-time faculty teach extra classes to keep costs down.Full-time faculty who teach overload classes earn exactly the same pay as part-time faculty hired from the outside, which is less than half of the pay rate for teaching full time. Thus the college saves an enormous amount of money. If Delta were to eliminate overload classes and hire only full-time faculty to teach regular loads then all of the faculty would earn less than $100,000. However, the costs would be much higher and would require the elimination of a large number of classes due to their higher salaries and benefits.So think carefully about what you want. Allow current faculty to teach overload classes at a fraction of their salaries, or hire a large number of new full-time instructors with higher salary and benefit costs.

     
  • posted at 12:36 pm on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    California Assembly members get $117,000 a year, plus benefits.

     
  • posted at 8:02 am on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    Pollygas - Complaining about public sector jobs is perfectly appropriate because we taxpayers are the source of their salaries. The salaries are just part of the story, benefits account for another 30 to 40%. Exerpt from Willie Brown's 1/3/10 sfgate article"Talking about this is politically unpopular and potentially even career suicide for most officeholders. But at some point, someone is going to have to get honest about the fact that 80 percent of the state, county and city budget deficits are due to employee costs.The deal used to be that civil servants were paid less than private sector workers in exchange for an understanding that they had job security for life. But we politicians, pushed by our friends in labor, gradually expanded pay and benefits to private-sector levels while keeping the job protections and layering on incredibly generous retirement packages that pay ex-workers almost as much as current workers."Brown is not exactly a conservative but he knows what the score is.

     
  • posted at 7:53 am on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    Reality1- Your comments make me think that you are also on the government payroll. In case you were unaware, Delta College does not make any money or product to produce profit. Therefore, the budget comes from we the taxpayers. Any jobs that are paid for by taxpayer money are fair game for we (The taxpayers) to criticize. You have an arrogant tone to your comments which tells me that you may not be as objective as you should be (See Webster's "biased"). The revolution is coming and it is too late to stop it. Our choices are to bring public payroll and benefits back into the realm of reality and make them comparable to the private sector (Which funds the public sector) or go bankrupt. I am tired of seeing my children and grandchildren's future compromised by back room deals for political cronies that harm our State and National economies. Many of these teachers have tenure which means that they don't have to produce to remain employed. This is unrealistic and not reflective of the greatness which is the American work ethic. Job security must be predicated on performance. Then we will get value for our hard earned tax dollars.

     
  • posted at 6:37 am on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    It's certainly not fair when instructors are making thousands of dollars in overtime while other nonfaculty employees are being laid off. That overtime money could have been used to save jobs. It's cheaper to hire a parttime faculty to teach. The fulltime faculty make close to $80 an hour whereas partime make about $50.

     
  • posted at 5:26 am on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    Thank you. I learned that an education and hard work pay off.... If someone is unhappy, they shouldn't just complain about it, they should do something about it. Someone on that list taught me that in in the late 1980's before I was a teenager.

     
  • posted at 5:15 am on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    pllygas sounds like you must have a successful job. Kudos for going the extra mile.

     
  • posted at 3:04 am on Thu, Jan 21, 2010.

    Posts:

    People who complain about how much other people make are liberal losers. This is America. If you don't like what you are doing and you don't think you get paid enough, then go out there and do something about it. If there is an incentive to work overtime and make more money, then someone should be able to make more money. Beats paying for 2 lazy employees + both of their benefits/retirement. How would you like for your salary to be printed in the local newspaper? Sucks, doesn't it? So, moral of the story. Don't bitch about what others make. Go out and do something with your life and be thankful for yourself and others who work hard to make this country the best place in the world to live!

     
  • posted at 4:10 pm on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    wow...ive been goin to delta since 07..ive had 10 of these instructors....had i known what they made...i wouldve made Delta get their moneyz worth outta these people!!!

     
  • posted at 2:19 pm on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    "community"

     
  • posted at 2:19 pm on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    If these people had any ethics at all, which obviously they don't, they would realize that most of those paying their $175,000 salaries to "teach" or $130,000 to "counsel," don't even make half of this. Next time I hear some coummintuty college crybaby sniffling about how they don't have any money, there will be no sympathy from me.

     
  • posted at 11:31 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    LodiKen.....go for it. It's a great job. There are about 600 employees at Delta College and (to my count) 194 are on this list. I have to admit, I am shocked.I would have never imagined that almost 1 in 3 employees as making over 100,000.And Siser......please stop acting so jealous.

     
  • posted at 9:48 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    Just found my new career path. Instructor at junior college.

     
  • posted at 9:47 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    Does anyone working at Delta not make over $100,000/year?

     
  • posted at 8:06 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    Reality1, you crack me up. You sound like some fat cat who sits and does nothing all day. I'm glad you got your degree, I did too. But at least I can understand why people feel this way.The state is bankrupt. Give everyone who's been on assistance for more than 2 years a bus ticket outta here, or a plane ticket back to wherever they came.I think that these salaries are a little out of line, but what about the students who get "their check" and run? Many of them have been running that scam for years. Granted, they have cracked down lately, but I'd like to see an article examining how much tax money is distributed to go-nowhere students. I;ll bet it is more than all the Instructors put together.

     
  • posted at 8:02 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    That was reality1. A college education and a degree are priceless. Thank you teachers from pre-school to advanced academics.

     
  • posted at 8:00 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    I know that overload pay is only about half. Believe me, I know. And I am sure that a few people on this list are cramming in extra online classes. Hell, there was one Instructor living in France. Don't see that person on the list, maybe the college put a stop to that crap.And by they way. At least the teachers aren't stealing money.....like a former board member from Lodi.

     
  • posted at 8:00 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    reality!, I'm with you.

     
  • posted at 6:37 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    That "sucking sound" is your tax money subsidizing teachers and support positions for our "junior" college.Can you say gravy train?

     
  • posted at 4:28 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    All you clowns crying get a life and get a degree and go get the teaching job at a junior college. Sob Sob Sob!!!!

     
  • posted at 3:51 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    So I looked up the guy at the bottom of the $100,000, Professor Harry Mersmann.He's got a BA from Reed College, and a PhD University of California, Irvine.And he's the one on the bottom of the list.

     
  • posted at 3:34 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    The 80 teaching positions that were cut were part-time faculty. The full-time faculty still has not taken their fair share in cuts. Meanwhile, they continue to rape the college with their outrageous salaries while other employee groups continue to suffer.

     
  • posted at 2:25 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    educator FYI the overload pay is half the regular pay. That is why Delta likes part time and adjunct instructors.

     
  • posted at 2:23 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    Why not make more money if you want to do more? Typically schools do not offer overloads thus no incentive thus terrible teachers. Delta has some outstanding instructors and now you know why. If yo think it is too much you are just jealous. Go out and get your own job that will pay so you don't have to cry.

     
  • posted at 1:27 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    Too bad it doesn't show how much is overtime/overload.

     
  • posted at 12:48 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    That's disgusting! People need to wake up & stop their griping about State employees making too much money. NEWSFLASH: The directors of enormous State departments and agencies make about $50K LESS than the president of this local junior college, yet they have far more responsibility and visibility. Professionals such as lawyers, engineers, etc. make far LESS working for the State than many of the "instructors" listed who only have master's degrees, not even PhD's. Something needs to be done to reign in this kind of spending. Those "instructors" simply are not worth in excess of $150k, especially considering they don't even work a full year! They get vacations galore!

     
  • posted at 12:42 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    Every teacher/instructor I know who got into the J.C. system (not just Delta,but Mendocino,Modesto and Merced) have said it's the best gig in the world.Looks like the cat is out of the bag.

     
  • posted at 12:29 am on Wed, Jan 20, 2010.

    Posts:

    this is insanity! Instructors making $11000 Less than the school president. A police chief making $118000 - how many officers does the Delta police force have 15-20? Instructors making more than the deans and department heads. I dont see how anybody can ever again question the salaries paid to city employees. What a joke!

     

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