Jso inmate mailing address

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Duval County Community Transition Center

Duval County Community Transition Center is located in the city of Jacksonville, Florida which has a population of 842,583 (as of 2013) residents. Prisoners are housed in separate areas depending on the crimes they committed, their current risk assessment, and their behavior.

If you have a family or loved one that is currently incarcerated at Duval County Community Transition Center, the first thing you should do is contact the prison for information on the inmate. Based on the information you are provided, you would then contact either a criminal defense lawyer or a bail bond service. They will provide you with vital information which can be used to defend an individual and in a lot of cases get them released from detention while awaiting trial.

Facts:

- Known as the “Programs Facility”

- Programs: Matrix House Substance Abuse Treatment program, CTC Class Offerings, Job Readiness and Work Furlough Programs, Home Detention, Inmate Work Program

Duval County Community Transition Center Facility and Inmate Contact Information:

Phone Number to Reach this Facility is:

904-630-2856 904-630-2860

Send Mail to the Facility (not inmates):

Duval County Community Transition Center
451 Catherine St.
Jacksonville, FL 32202

To Send Mail to an Inmate at Duval County Community Transition Center:

(please get a list of acceptable mail from the facility)

Duval County Community Transition Center
Inmate Name, Inmate ID #
451 Catherine St.
Jacksonville, FL 32202

Visitation Information for Duval County Community Transition Center

Sours: https://www.jaildata.com/prison/duval-county-fl-community-transition-center

Frequently Asked Questions Regarding Inmate Funds

Effective July 1st, 2013, JPay will be your way to send money to inmates in the Florida Department of Correction. With JPay becoming the sole provider of money transfer services, you can expect a variety of fast, convenient ways to send your loved ones money, as well as a reduced rate for walk-in cash payments at any MoneyGram agent location.

JPay offers the following convenient ways to make deposits:

Online

Online at JPay.com

Send money online with your credit or debit card at JPay.com. It's the quickest and easiest way to get your loved one the funds they need.

Mobile App

JPay Mobile App

Download the JPay mobile app from the Apple App Store (for iPhones) or Google Play (for Android phones) and send money wherever you happen to be!

Phone

Toll-Free Phone

You can send money by phone using your credit or debit card. Call (800) 574-5729 to speak with a live JPay call center agent 24/7.

Cash

Walk-in Cash
MoneyGram

To make a cash deposit, visit any MoneyGram agent location (including all Walmarts and CVS Pharmacies) and use receive code 5188. Visit JPay.com to get a list of nearby MoneyGram locations. Available within 1-3 days.


Money Order

Money Orders

As of July 1st, 2013, all money orders must be made payable to JPay and sent with a deposit slip to JPay, P.O. Box 260010, Hollywood, FL 33026. Effective October 1, 2013 money orders sent to the DOC Central Office in Tallahassee will be returned to sender. Funds will be available to the inmate within ten business days - though JPay will make every effort to make funds available sooner. Please note the $0.50 bank processing fee will still be assessed by the Department of Corrections for a money order deposited to the inmate's account. Any money order, cashiers check, or certified bank draft in the amount of $400 or higher will have a ten day hold placed on the funds. After ten days the funds will be available for the inmate's use.

Please note: If the inmate is housed at one of the following private facilities or county jails please contact that facility directly for deposit information. You do not need to request or send this deposit form:

***All other types of payments such as pensions, VA Benefits, IRS Tax Refund Checks, transfers from Private Facilities/County Jails, etc. should continue to be mailed to the Inmate Trust Fund Address: Florida Department of Corrections, Inmate Trust Fund, Centerville Station, P.O. Box 12100, Tallahassee, FL 32317-2100.***

Payment Amount OnlinePhoneMoney OrderWalk-In
$0.01 – $9.99$1.95$2.95$0.00$6.95
$10.00 – $19.99$2.95$3.95$0.00$6.95
$20.00 – $29.99$4.95$5.95$0.00$6.95
$30.00 – $39.99$6.95$7.95$0.00$6.95
$40.00 – $49.99$7.95$8.95$0.00$6.95
$50.00 – $74.99$8.95$9.95$0.00$6.95
$75.00 – $99.99$10.95$11.95$0.00$6.95
$100.00 – $199.99$11.95$12.95$0.00$6.95
$200.00 – $300.00$12.95$13.95$0.00$6.95
$300.01 – $999.99N/AN/A$0.00$6.95
$1,000.00 – $5,000.00N/AN/AN/A$6.95
Sours: http://www.dc.state.fl.us/ci/funds.html
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Contacting an Inmate

Email Messages

Inmates are not authorized access to the Internet. However, through JPay Inc., a Florida–based company, the Department provides a variety of multimedia services to inmates, including secure mail, through both an interactive kiosk, available in each general population housing unit, and secure tablets.

For more information, or to create an account, visit: https://www.jpay.com/PEmessages.aspx.

Secure Mail is available to inmates at a cost of $0.39/stamp, with one stamp purchasing one email. This is $0.16 cheaper than the cost of a first-class postage stamp, currently at $0.55. The cost of Secure Mail covers the cost of the infrastructure to support it and monitoring of the messages for safety and security purposes.

Calling an Inmate

Inmate Phone Procedure

Florida prison inmates are not permitted to receive telephone calls. Inmates may place collect calls to approved numbers.

If there is a family emergency, family members are urged to contact the institution's chaplain. The chaplain will notify the inmate and he/she may be granted a special telephone call

Click here for information about the new Inmate Telephone System.

Beginning this Friday, 7/30/21, the inmate telephone system will be adjusted to match the operational hours detailed in the chart below:

Statewide Inmate Telephone System Hours

 

Turn On

Turn Off

Monday

8am

11pm

Tuesday

8am

11pm

Wednesday

8am

11pm

Thursday

8am

11pm

Friday

8am

1am

Saturday

8am

1am

Sunday

8am

11pm

The day before any state-observed holiday

8am

1am

For state-observed holidays falling on Monday through Thursday (except Thanksgiving)

8am

11pm

Note:
• These times are based on Eastern Standard Time (EST). Institutions operating in the Central Time zone will observe the EST telephone hours.
• Statewide or institutional emergencies may impact these hours.

Writing an Inmate

Packaging

All correspondence addressed to inmates must be sent by U.S. Postal Service mail. Correspondence sent by other courier or delivery services will be refused

Inmates shall not be permitted to receive routine mail in boxes, padded envelopes, plastic bags, multi-layer packaging,envelopes that include metal parts, any package containing bubble wrap or packing peanuts, or card stock type envelopes (i.e. U.S. Mail Priority or U.S. Mail Express card board type)

Addressing the Envelope

Always use the inmate’s committed name, DC number, and institutional address when addressing your letters.

Use the Facility Profiles to locate the address for major institutions. Use the printable directory to locate Work and Forestry Camps, Road Prisons, Work Release Centers and Administrative Service Center addresses.

Address the envelope as follows.

Envelope

Mail should be written in English or Spanish unless the inmate has prior written approval from the warden to receive correspondence in another language.

All routine mail sent to an inmate is opened, examined, and read by designated department staff.

  • Items Allowed Through Routine Mail

    Inmates will be permitted to receive only the following types of materials through routine mail:

    • Written correspondence (no limit as to number of pages). Correspondence may be written on greeting cards, but cards containing electronic or other non-paper parts, cards which are constructed in such a way as to permit concealment of contraband, or which are larger than 8"x10" will not be permitted.
    • Up to 15 pages of additional written materials, unless prior approval is obtained from the warden to send in an enclosure of greater than 15 pages
      • Each page can be no larger than 8 1/2 x 14 inches in size; material can be on both sides of a page.
      • This does not include bound publications which will be handled pursuant to rule 33-501.401, F.A.C. Individual newspaper or magazine articles or clippings or clippings from other publications are permissible, up to the 15 page limit.
      • No item can be glued, taped, stapled or otherwise affixed to a page.
      • Requests to send enclosures of greater than 15 pages shall be made to the warden or his designee prior to sending the material.
      • Exceptions to the 15 page limitation are intended for enclosures concerning legal, medical, or other significant issues, and not for material for general reading or entertainment purposes.
      • The warden shall advise the sender and the mail room of his approval or disapproval of the request.
    • Photographs. Photographs will be counted toward the 15 page additional materials limitation.
      • Nude photographs or photographs which reveal genitalia, buttocks, or the female breast will not be permitted.
      • Polaroid photographs will not be permitted.
      • Photographs will not exceed 8"x10".
    • Self-addressed stamped envelopes. These items do not count toward the 15 page limitation for additional materials, but cannot exceed the equivalent of 20 (1 ounce) first class stamps.
    • Blank greeting cards (no larger than 8"x10"), stationery or other blank paper or envelopes. These items do not count toward the 15 page limitation for additional materials, but cannot exceed 10 in number, with a total possession limit of 15 of each item. Stationery and blank paper must be white, off-white, or yellow. Card stock, sketch paper, and other types of craft paper may not be included.
    • U.S. postage stamps. The value of the stamps cannot exceed the equivalent of 20 (1 oz.) First class stamps. These items do not count toward the 15 page limitation for additional materials.

    If you need more information on Writing an Inmate, see Rule 33 210.101 Florida Administrative Code or e-mail us at: [email protected]

  • Restrictions on Routine Mail

    The following items are not permissible for inclusion in or attachment to routine mail addressed to an inmate:

    • Non-paper items;
    • Items of a non-communicative nature such as lottery tickets or matchbooks;
    • Stickers or stamps (other than postage stamps, postal service attachments, and address labels affixed to the outside of the envelope);
    • Address labels (other than those affixed to the outside of the mailing envelope);
    • Laminated cards or other laminated materials.


    Incoming mail shall be disapproved for mailing or delivery to an inmate if any part of it:

    • Depicts or describes procedures for the construction of or use of weapons, ammunitions, bombs, chemical agents, or incendiary devices;
    • Depicts, encourages, or describes methods of escape from correctional facilities or contains blueprints, drawings or similar descriptions of department of corrections facilities or institutions, or includes road maps that can facilitate escape from correctional facilities;
    • Depicts or describes procedures for the brewing of alcoholic beverages, or the manufacture of drugs or other intoxicants;
    • Is written in code;
    • Depicts, describes or encourages activities which may lead to the use of physical violence or group disruption;
    • Encourages or instructs in the commission of criminal activity;
    • Is dangerously inflammatory in that it advocates or encourages riot, insurrection, disruption of the institution, violation of department or institution rules, the violation of which would present a serious threat to the security, order or rehabilitative objectives of the institution or the safety of any person;
    • Threatens physical harm, blackmail or extortion;
    • Pictorially depicts sexual conduct as defined by s. 847.001, Florida Statutes, as follows: (a) actual or simulated sexual intercourse; (b) sexual bestiality; (c) masturbation; (d) sadomasochistic abuse; (e) actual contact with a person's unclothed genitals, pubic area, buttocks, or, if such person is a female, breast; (f) any act or conduct which constitutes sexual battery or simulates that sexual battery is being or will be committed.
    • Presents nudity or a lewd exhibition of the genitals in such a way as to create the appearance that sexual conduct is imminent, i.e., display of contact or intended contact with genitals, pubic area, buttocks or female breasts orally, digitally or by foreign object, or display of sexual organs in an aroused state.
    • Contains criminal history, offender registration, or other personal information about another inmate or offender which, in the hands of an inmate, presents a threat to the security, order or rehabilitative objectives of the correctional system or to the safety of any person;
    • It contains an advertisement promoting any of the following where the advertisement is the focus of, rather than being incidental to, the publication or the advertising is prominent or prevalent throughout the publication.
      • Three-way calling services;
      • Pen-pal services;
      • The purchase of products or services with postage stamps; or
      • Conducting a business or profession while incarcerated
    • Is not in compliance with incoming mail regulations set forth in subsections (2) and (3) of Administrative Rule 33-210.101;
    • Contains or appears to contain unknown or unidentifiable substances; or
    • Otherwise presents a threat to the security, order, or rehabilitative objectives of the correctional system, or to the safety of any person.


    When an inmate is prohibited from receiving any item of mail, the inmate and the sender will be given notice in writing that the mail has been disapproved stating one of the authorized reasons for disapproval.

    • The Unauthorized Mail Return Receipt, Form DC2-521, will be placed in the original envelope with the correspondence and returned to the sender.
    • If contraband is discovered in the mail (other than contraband of an illegal nature), the contraband item and the correspondence will be returned to the sender with the Unauthorized Mail Return Receipt included.


    When an inmate is transferred or released, routine mail addressed to the inmate at his old institution shall be treated as follows:

    • For 1 month after the transfer or release, all first-class and second-class mail will be returned to the post office within 10 working days of receipt with a forwarding address, if available, and a request will be made to postal authorities to forward.
    • All postage due is the responsibility of the inmate and must be paid in accordance with postage regulations.
    • At the end of the 1-month period, all first-class and second-class routine mail will be returned to the U.S. Postal Service with no attempt to have mail forwarded.
    • From the date of transfer or release, all routine mail other than first-class and second-class will be returned to the U.S. Postal Service for its disposition.


    Inmates may not send mail to any person who has advised the warden that he does not wish to receive mail from the inmate.

    • The parents or legal guardians of a person under the age of 18 may advise that mail is not to be sent to such person.
    • Upon receipt of such advisement, the warden will cause to be prepared an acknowledgment specifying that the inmate will not be permitted to send mail to the person requesting the correspondence restriction and that such person should return any further mail received from the inmate and notify the warden of the attempt to correspond.
    • After the inmate is notified of the correspondence restriction, any further attempt to correspond will be considered a violation of Administrative Rule 33-210.102 and of Section 9-14 of the Rules of Prohibited Conduct, (Administrative Rule 33-601.314, F.A.C.) and will subject the inmate to disciplinary action.
    • iv.This restriction does not apply to civil pleadings or other legal documents pertaining to a civil case in which both the inmate and the receiver are parties, and no inmate shall be subject to discipline for mailing such items.

Inmates Receiving Books, Periodicals (Magazines/Newsletters), or Other Publications

The sending of publications to inmates is addressed in Administrative Rule 33.501.401, “Admissible Reading Material” F.A.C.

  • Reading Material Restrictions

    The following items are not permissible for inclusion in or attachment to routine mail addressed to an inmate:

    • Non-paper items;
    • Items of a non-communicative nature such as lottery tickets or matchbooks;
    • Stickers or stamps (other than postage stamps, postal service attachments, and address labels affixed to the outside of the envelope);
    • Address labels (other than those affixed to the outside of the mailing envelope);
    • Laminated cards or other laminated materials.



    Incoming mail shall be disapproved for mailing or delivery to an inmate if any part of it:

    • Depicts or describes procedures for the construction of or use of weapons, ammunitions, bombs, chemical agents, or incendiary devices;
    • Depicts, encourages, or describes methods of escape from correctional facilities or contains blueprints, drawings or similar descriptions of department of corrections facilities or institutions, or includes road maps that can facilitate escape from correctional facilities;
    • Depicts or describes procedures for the brewing of alcoholic beverages, or the manufacture of drugs or other intoxicants;
    • Is written in code;
    • Depicts, describes or encourages activities which may lead to the use of physical violence or group disruption;
    • Encourages or instructs in the commission of criminal activity;
    • Is dangerously inflammatory in that it advocates or encourages riot, insurrection, disruption of the institution, violation of department or institution rules, the violation of which would present a serious threat to the security, order or rehabilitative objectives of the institution or the safety of any person;
    • Threatens physical harm, blackmail or extortion;
    • Pictorially depicts sexual conduct as defined by s. 847.001, Florida Statutes, as follows: (a) actual or simulated sexual intercourse; (b) sexual bestiality; (c) masturbation; (d) sadomasochistic abuse; (e) actual contact with a person's unclothed genitals, pubic area, buttocks, or, if such person is a female, breast; (f) any act or conduct which constitutes sexual battery or simulates that sexual battery is being or will be committed.
    • Presents nudity or a lewd exhibition of the genitals in such a way as to create the appearance that sexual conduct is imminent, i.e., display of contact or intended contact with genitals, pubic area, buttocks or female breasts orally, digitally or by foreign object, or display of sexual organs in an aroused state.
    • Contains criminal history, offender registration, or other personal information about another inmate or offender which, in the hands of an inmate, presents a threat to the security, order or rehabilitative objectives of the correctional system or to the safety of any person;
    • It contains an advertisement promoting any of the following where the advertisement is the focus of, rather than being incidental to, the publication or the advertising is prominent or prevalent throughout the publication.
      • Three-way calling services;
      • Pen-pal services;
      • The purchase of products or services with postage stamps; or
      • Conducting a business or profession while incarcerated
    • Is not in compliance with incoming mail regulations set forth in subsections (2) and (3) of Administrative Rule 33-210.101;
    • Contains or appears to contain unknown or unidentifiable substances; or
    • Otherwise presents a threat to the security, order, or rehabilitative objectives of the correctional system, or to the safety of any person.


    When an inmate is prohibited from receiving any item of mail, the inmate and the sender will be given notice in writing that the mail has been disapproved stating one of the authorized reasons for disapproval.

    • The Unauthorized Mail Return Receipt, Form DC2-521, will be placed in the original envelope with the correspondence and returned to the sender.
    • If contraband is discovered in the mail (other than contraband of an illegal nature), the contraband item and the correspondence will be returned to the sender with the Unauthorized Mail Return Receipt included.


    When an inmate is transferred or released, routine mail addressed to the inmate at his old institution shall be treated as follows:

    • For 1 month after the transfer or release, all first-class and second-class mail will be returned to the post office within 10 working days of receipt with a forwarding address, if available, and a request will be made to postal authorities to forward.
    • All postage due is the responsibility of the inmate and must be paid in accordance with postage regulations.
    • At the end of the 1-month period, all first-class and second-class routine mail will be returned to the U.S. Postal Service with no attempt to have mail forwarded.
    • From the date of transfer or release, all routine mail other than first-class and second-class will be returned to the U.S. Postal Service for its disposition.


    Inmates may not send mail to any person who has advised the warden that he does not wish to receive mail from the inmate.

    • The parents or legal guardians of a person under the age of 18 may advise that mail is not to be sent to such person.
    • Upon receipt of such advisement, the warden will cause to be prepared an acknowledgment specifying that the inmate will not be permitted to send mail to the person requesting the correspondence restriction and that such person should return any further mail received from the inmate and notify the warden of the attempt to correspond.
    • After the inmate is notified of the correspondence restriction, any further attempt to correspond will be considered a violation of Administrative Rule 33-210.102 and of Section 9-14 of the Rules of Prohibited Conduct, (Administrative Rule 33-601.314, F.A.C.) and will subject the inmate to disciplinary action.
    • iv.This restriction does not apply to civil pleadings or other legal documents pertaining to a civil case in which both the inmate and the receiver are parties, and no inmate shall be subject to discipline for mailing such items.

If you need more information on Writing an Inmate, see Rule 33 210.101 Florida Administrative Code or e-mail us at: [email protected]

Sours: http://www.dc.state.fl.us/ci/ContactInmate.html

JSO Inmate Search

How to find an inmate?



1. Online inmate search
Lookup inmates incarcerated in Duval County by JSO inmate search, input the inmate's Last Name/ Jail Number/ JSO ID, and submit to search.

2. View the Public In Sheet Report

3. Contact the jail
Call the jail at (904) 630-5759, and tell them the relevant information to locate the inmate.

Inmates are housed in three facilities: Pre-Trial Detention Facility, Montgomery Correctional Center, and the Community Transition Center.

Contact Information

Pre-Trial Detention Facility (Jail Division)
Address: 500 E. Adams Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202
Phone: (904) 630-5759 (Inmate Information)

Montgomery Correctional Center (Prisons Division)
Address: 4727 Lannie Road, Jacksonville, FL 32218
Phone: (904) 766-5076

Community Transition Center (Prisons Division)
Address: 451 Catherine Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202
Phone: (904) 630-2856 (7 a.m. – 10:45 p.m.)/ (904) 630-2860 (10:45 p.m. – 7 a.m.)

Jacksonville Sheriff's Office
The Jacksonville Sheriff's Office corrections department encompasses three correctional facilities dedicated to the secure, humane, corrective and productive detention of individuals incarcerated in Duval County.
Address: 501 E. Bay Street, Jacksonville, FL 32202 (Police Memorial Building)
Phone: (904) 630-0500 (Non-Emergency)

  • Patrol Zone 1
    Address: 5258-13 Norwood Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32209
    Phone: (904) 924-5361
  • Patrol Zone 2
    Address: 9501 Arlington Expressway, Jacksonville, FL 32225
    Phone: (904) 726-5100
  • Patrol Zone 3
    Address: 7100 Powers Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32217
    Phone: (904) 828-5463
  • Patrol Zone 4
    Address: 3726 Blanding Boulevard, Jacksonville, FL 32210
    Phone: (904) 573-3165
  • Patrol Zone 5
    Address: 1767 Kings Road, Jacksonville, FL 32209
    Phone: (904) 384-8028/ (904) 470-8900
  • Patrol Zone 6
    Address: 936 Dunn Avenue, Jacksonville, FL 32218
    Phone: (904) 696-4335

Helpful Links
Duval County Inmate Search
Duval County Arrests & Bookings Search
VINE Services
By calling the VINE telephone number (1-877-846-3435), a crime victim can check the current custody status of an offender or inmate.
Inmate Visitation
Inmate visitation schedule at the PTDF, CTC & MCC

Sours: http://www.jsoinmatesearch.org/

Inmate mailing address jso

Mailing and Emailing Inmates at Duval County Jail Pre-Trial Detention Facility

When mailing a letter or postcard to an inmate, please address your mail as follows:

Inmate's First and Last Name and jail #
Duval County Jail Pre-Trial Detention Facility
500 East Adams
Jacksonville, FL 32202

All mail sent to an inmate at the Duval County Jail Pre-Trial Detention Facility must include the sender's name and mailing address in the top left corner of the envelope or postcard.

Failure to include your return address will most likely result in your mail NOT being delivered and your letter destroyed.

Main Phone: 904-630-5760

The information below provides complete instructions regarding:

Duval County Jail Pre-Trial Detention Facility Inmate Mail Policies,
Mail Instructions,
What type of mail is NOT allowed,
Rules for Mailing Letters and Photos and Postcards,
Emailing an inmate,
Policies for Sending Magazines, Newspapers, Books and Packages to Duval County Jail Pre-Trial Detention Facility in Jacksonville, Florida.

Follow these instructions exactly to help ensure that your inmate receives his/her mail and not have it thrown away.

The Duval County Jail Pre-Trial Detention Facility has a zero-tolerance policy regarding mail violations.

Emailing Messages & Photos

Facility_name_1} also contracts with GettingOut, the same service that handles its Inmate Phone System and Video Visitation, for sending secure messages and photos between you and your inmate.

If you are not already registered, do so here, or Log in.

Then use the Facility Finder to:

   1.  Select this facility,

   2.Add your inmate to your list of contacts,

   3. Add a credit or debit card to cover your costs.

How Messaging Works

Watch this video on how to send a message.

  1.  Messages can be up to 500 characters long, including punctuation. At the bottom of your message there is a 'character countdown' feature.  

  2. After you click the “CONTINUE” button, you can review the cost to send your message to your inmate. You can also attach credits for your inmate to reply to your message.  Be sure to accept the Terms and Conditions and click the “SEND” button for your message to be successfully delivered to your inmate.

How Uploading Photos Works

Watch this video on how to upload a photo.

 1.  Select the Photos Tab.

 2. Select “Take New Photo” or “Upload New Photo”.

 3. Take a new photo with your webcam, or select "Choose File" to upload a photo from your computer.

 4. Give your photo a Title or add it to the "Gallery" of your choice.

 5. Select the "Share" button.

 6. Select your inmate(s) and then select "Share".

 7. Once the photo is approved, it will be shared with your inmate(s).

Customer Service Questions

'Online' Contact Form, or

Call   866-516-0115

Sours: https://www.jailexchange.com/city-and-county-jails/florida/duval-county/duval-county-jail-pre-trial-detention-facility/mail-an-inmate
3 female inmates overdose in Duval County jail, survive

I wanted to grab it, but I didn't have the strength to hold on. I just moaned from the inheritance. Max. Quiet. And then they will hear us in the corridor.

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About an hour and a half on this roof, and during this time we managed to discuss many topics. In addition, a couple of theories have been developed regarding the origin of such a virus. Vanya shared information that a couple of days ago he heard something like this on the news. It was said that a strange virus had infected part of China and was spreading further.

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