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I Listen... / J'écoute...
Your monthly e-newsletter ~ Votre e-bulletin mensuel
Welcome to I Listen... / Bienvenue à j'écoute...
Welcome to I Listen! I Listen is a monthly e-newsletter delivered to your inbox monthly. The stories are of interest to Canadians with hearing loss. The information is drawn from news media across Canada and around the world, and chosen to raise awareness of communication strategies that assist hard of hearing people in their daily lives. CHHA is the national voice for Canadians with hearing loss, and is a non-profit consumer organization.

Bienvenue à J'écoute! J'écoute est un bulletin électronique mensuel livré à votre boîte de réception, à chaque mois. L'information est tirée de diverses sources de partout au Canada et dans le monde entier. Notre objectif est de sensibiliser les malentendants et de leur permettre de choisir des stratégies de communication qui les aident dans leur vie quotidienne. L'AMEC, un organisme à but non lucratif, est la voix nationale des Canadiens ayant une déficience auditive.
                                                             September 20, 2017 | Issue Number 20
FEATURING A SPECIAL EVENT FROM CHHA NATIONAL
Do you live with hearing loss, mental health challenges or learning disabilities?
Are you an advocate for those living with a non-visible disability?
 
JOIN THE DISCUSSION!
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 4TH 12:00PM - 1:00PM EST

The Government of Canada is working on federal accessibility legislation that aims to create a more inclusive and accessible society for all Canadians. You can have your say in planned federal accessibility legislation by helping CHHA and its partner organizations identify recommendations for implementing new accessibility standards, especially for those living with non-visible disabilities such as hearing loss, mental health and learning disabilities. 

In this live webinar, we’ll discuss and engage you in the conversation:
  • Learn about Phase II of the Spotlight on Invisible Disabilities Project
  • Learn the Government of Canada’s perspective
  • Hear from organizations and people who support and advocate for you
  • Respond and react in real time to discussions
  • Contribute concrete recommendations for implementing the federal government’s proposed accessibility legislation
REGISTER HERE
*If you register, you are able to watch at a later date
** The webinar will be fully accessible with CART captioning  

EN VEDETTE ! UN ÉVÈNEMENT SPÉCIALE DE L'AMEC NATIONALE
Avez-vous une déficience auditive, un trouble d’apprentissage ou un trouble de santé mentale?
Défendez-vous la cause de personnes vivant avec une déficience invisible?
 
PRENEZ PART À LA DISCUSSION!
MERCREDI, LE 4 OCTOBRE DE 12:00H - 13:00H HNE
(Les présentations et les discussions se dérouleront en anglais seulement, mais vous pourrez poser vos questions en français).
 
Le Gouvernement du Canada travaille à l’élaboration d’une loi fédérale visant à améliorer l’inclusion et l’accessibilité de tous au sein de la société canadienne. Vous pouvez faire connaître votre opinion au sujet de la législation fédérale sur l’accessibilité en aidant l’AMEC et ses organisations partenaires à formuler des recommandations en vue de la mise en vigueur de nouvelles normes relatives à l’accessibilité, en particulier pour les personnes ayant une déficience invisible, comme une perte auditive, un trouble d’apprentissage ou un trouble de santé mentale. 

Le programme du webinaire en direct vous permettra de prendre part aux discussions :
  • Vous aurez un aperçu de la Phase II du projet Pleins feux sur les déficiences invisibles.  
  • Vous connaîtrez le point de du Gouvernement du Canada.
  • Vous prendrez connaissance de la position des organisations et des personnes qui vous appuient et qui défendent vos intérêts.
  • Vous aurez les réponses et les réactions en temps réel aux sujets discutés.
  • Vous contribuerez aux recommandations concrètes au sujet de la réglementation sur l’accessibilité proposée le gouvernement fédéral.
INSCRIVEZ-VOUS ICI
(Les présentations et les discussions se dérouleront en anglais seulement, mais vous pourrez poser vos questions en français).
*Si vous enregistrez en avance vous pourrez le visionner à votre convénience
*Le webinaire sera parfaitement accessible grâce à la transcription CART (traduction en temps réel des communications).  
CHHA NEWS
NEW Online Survey: Spotlight on Invisible Disabilities Project
CHHA National
Earn your chance to win a Seinnheiser system or a $50 Amazon Gift Card
Fill out our new online survey here.
 
The Canadian Hard of Hearing Association (CHHA) and its Spotlight Project Partners are seeking to consult and engage invisible disability stakeholders in Canada to provide information contributing to the development of federal accessibility legislation.

The Spotlight Project Year 1 report was submitted to the Office for Disability Issues in March 2017 and is now concentrating on five areas of focus.

Administration, compliance and standards
Establish an NGO to administer a national accommodation fund for employers and to oversee a compliance, monitoring and enforcement, while working with NGOs to develop standards for accessibility and ensure that support follows the individual.
 
Employment
Improve employment search and retention practices for those with invisible disabilities

Technology
Enhance accessibility to new technologies, as well as for information and communications.

Barrier-free access
Support barrier-free access to: built environment; education and resource support; program delivery and service; procurement of goods and services; and, transportation.

Public education and outreach
Increase public outreach to expand understanding and acceptance of those with disabilities.

 
READ MORE
NOUVEAU Sondage en ligne : Projet Pleins feux sur les déficiences invisibles
AMEC (nationale)
Courez la chance de gagner un système Seinnheiser ou une carte-cadeau Amazon de 50 $
Répondez à notre nouveau sondage en ligne, ici.   

L’Association des malentendants canadiens (AMEC) et ses partenaires pour le projet Pleins feux veulent consulter et susciter la participation des parties prenantes dans le dossier des déficiences invisibles au Canada en vue de fournir de l’information qui contribuera à l'élaboration de la législation fédérale sur l'accessibilité.

Le rapport de l’année 1 du projet Pleins feux a été présenté au Bureau de la condition des personnes handicapées en mars 2017, et on se concentre désormais sur les cinq domaines suivants.

 
Administration, conformité et normes
Créer un ONG chargé d’administrer un fonds national d'adaptation destiné aux employeurs et de veiller à la conformité, à la surveillance et à la mise en vigueur, tout en travaillant avec d’autres OGN à l’élaboration de normes relatives à l’accessibilité, et à veiller à ce que le soutien suive la personne.
 
Emploi
Améliorer la recherche d'emploi et les pratiques de rétention pour les personnes ayant une déficience visible.

Technologie
Accroître l’accès aux nouvelles technologies, y compris dans le domaine de l'information et des communications.

Accès sans obstacle
Favoriser un accès sans obstacle à l’environnement bâti, à l’éducation et aux ressources d’aide, aux programmes et aux services, à l’acquisition de biens et de services et aux transports.

Éducation et sensibilisation du public           
Accroître les activités de sensibilisation du grand public afin d’améliorer la compréhension et l’acceptation des personnes ayant une déficience.

 
LIRE PLUS
Hearing Access-looping in Edmonton!
CHHA Edmonton Branch

The Canadian Hard-of-Hearing Association – Edmonton Branch (CHHA-Edmonton) increases awareness and remove barriers for persons who are hard of hearing in the greater Edmonton area. CHHA provides programs and advocacy through monthly support meetings, classes and seminars, and sensitivity training sessions for the general public, and promote access through education and installation of LOOPs and captioning services at all public events.

For this Barrier Buster project, the CHHA-Edmonton Branch is partnering with the City of Edmonton to install audio frequency induction loop systems in various meeting rooms (Heritage Room, River Room and Council Chambers) in Edmonton City Hall to include hard of hearing community members in public meetings and other civic events.

The CHHA-Edmonton Branch hosted a presentation to introduce and showcase the new loop technology at their local City Hall.

 

READ MORE
NEWSLETTERS
eLoop Newsletter- September 2017
CHHA BC Chapter

eLoop - check out the CHHA BC Chapter Newsletter to see what they have been up to!
READ MORE
North Shore Branch News - September 2017
CHHA North Shore Branch

North Shore Branch News - check out the CHHA North Shore Branch newsletter to see what they have been up to!
READ MORE
Hear, Hear! Newsletter- September 2017
CHHA Hamilton Branch

Hear, Hear! Newsletter - check out the CHHA Hamilton Branch newsletter to see what they have been up to!
READ MORE
CHHA Newsletter Submissions
Want to be featured in I Listen?
Submit your Chapter/Branch Newsletter to chhanational@chha.ca
We want to hear from you!
CHHA Vancouver Branch Walk2Hear taking place on September 24th 2017
CHHA Vancouver Branch

It's that time again! The CHHA Vancouver Branch would like to invite you to its annual Walk2Hear Walk-a-thon on Sunday September 24, 2017 at Jericho Beach Park, East End (meeting place between 2nd Avenue and Wallace Street). 

Registration will take place from 1:00 - 1:30. The 2 Km walk will start at 1:30 after some very important stretches, of course! Please register for this event in advance, a registration ticket is required to join this fundraiser. You must enter the activation code emailed to you when you purchased your registration ticket. Please visit the CHHA Vancouver Branch Walk2Hear webpage to register for this event.
 
If you cannot be there in person, but wish to donate or want to encourage others to donate, you can search for a team or person on the webpage linked above. 


All are welcome, so please help support the activities of the CHHA Vancouver Branch through their annual fundraiser!

READ MORE
Walk2Hear underway for CHHA-Young Adults Network!
CHHA Young Adults Network

The Young Adults Network (YAN) is a Canada-wide network that connects hard of hearing young adults between the ages of 18-35. The YAN strives to educate other young adults on hearing loss as well as to provide the resources to empower young adults to advocate for themselves.  

Leanna Rowe, President of the CHHA YAN, invites all to support this year's Walk2Hear fundraiser.

This will by my sixth year participating in the Canadian Hard of Hearing Association - Young Adults Network (YAN) Walk2Hear 2017.

As the President of the YAN and as a person with hearing loss, finding and being a part of the YAN has meant more to me in ways that I cannot put into words. Connecting with others who face similar obstacles, share the same struggles as well as celebrate each others  accomplishments and successes with their hearing loss inspires me to overcome any challenges that I may face as well as create awareness about hearing loss.

With that being said, help me to further this initiative by raising money for a very worthy cause that is near and dear to my heart. On September 24th, 2017 I will be going on a walk about the town and I hope to raise enough money for the Young Adults Network so that we can fund another retreat that provides more leadership opportunities for young adults like myself all across Canada.

Thank you so much for supporting the Young Adults Network and all donations are tax-deductible, and tax receipts are issued for all donations.  

Please visit my fundraising page today and thank you for your support!

READ MORE
CHHA EVENTS
Parent Workshop: Childhood Anxiety
CHHA BC Parents Branch

The CHHA BC Parents Branch invites welcomes all to their Parent Workshop on Childhood Anxiety. This event is for parents of school age children or teens who live with hearing loss, and is an excellent opportunity to learn and connect with other parents.

The workshop takes place on October 28, 2017 from 1:00 to 4:00pm at the BC Family Resource Centre.

READ MORE
The CHHA-Hamilton Branch will be celebrating Canada’s 150th birthday!
CHHA Hamilton

The Canadian HARD of HEARING Association (CHHA-Hamilton & Area) will be celebrating Canada’s 150th birthday on Thursday, September 28th.  The history on hearing loss, hearing aids and cochlear implants has come a long way over 150 years.  We hope you will join us for this free, informative event.

READ MORE
Club de practique de Lecture Labiale
Audition Québec

Hiver 2017, Audition Québec offrira des club de practique de Lecture Labiale en Montéal et Laval. Pour plus d'information, cliques ce lien en bas.

LIRE PLUS
Rahim Lalani to discuss products and features that help people with hearing loss
CHHA York Region Branch

CHHA-York is proud to present another workshop on Saturday, September 23, 2017 from 2:00 to 4:00pm. We are excited to host this event as the most requested topic from our local members. Admission: $5.00

Guest speaker, Rahim Lalani will speak about some of latest features available on smart phones today that can assist people living with varying degrees of hearing loss. Notetaker will be provided.

For more information please email: dmac773@gmail.com

READ MORE
Learn to Speech Read/ Lip Read this Fall with the Canadian Hard of Hearing Association – Newfoundland and Labrador
CHHA NL
Speechreading classes are offered by the CHHA NL Chapter, and registrations are being accepted for both an evening session (6:30 – 8:30 PM) and a morning session (10:30 AM – 12:30 PM) beginning on October 4, 2017.  All further class details (include options for class payment) will be sent by e-mail.
READ MORE
CHHA Event Submissions
Want to be featured in I Listen?
Submit your Chapter/Branch Event to chhanational@chha.ca
We want to hear from you!
INDUSTRY NEWS
Rick Hansen Foundation Showcases Barrier Buster Projects Across Canada
Rick Hansen Foundation

Funded in part by the Government of Canada, the Rick Hansen Foundation will provide grants of up to $30,000 to eligible Barrier Buster projects and associated awareness building events across the country.

Barrier Buster projects range from adding an entrance ramp to a building to making a playground accessible for kids of all abilities. There are several planned projects that include hearing accessibility in their designs, including:

  • the installation of visual/strobe alarms in regional schools in Kitchener, ON;
  • the addition of hearing loops in Dragon Boat BC dragon boats in Vancouver, BC; 
  • installation of strobe fire alarms, additional signage and appropriate versions of evacuation plans at the University of PEI;
  • installation of audio-frequency induction loop systems (AFILS) into the Heritage Room, the River Room, and Council Chambers at the Edmonton City Hall; 
  • mounting of sound absorbing acoustic panels, technology to provide augmented sound for persons who are hard of hearing, and real-time captioning for those who are deaf at the London Clay Art Centre (LCAC);
  • installation of an induction loop for people with hearing impairments to access and deliver volunteer services more easily at Beacon Community Services (BCS) in Sidney, BC; and 
  • installation of strobe light alarms to the existing Fire Alarm system at Still Creek Centre in Burnaby, BC.
For more information and to explore all the Barrier Buster Projects happening across Canada, check out the Rick Hansen Foundation Projects Showcase link below.
READ MORE
Dog Chews Boy’s Hearing Aid, and Brings Priceless Gift to Others
Good News Network

When a boy’s dog chewed up his hearing aid, the young man learned that each replacement costs $3,000, and isn’t covered by insurance. Right then, he decided to do something to help people who aren’t as fortunate as he is.

‘Other kids don’t get the chance to hear, simply because they can’t afford it?’—Braden Baker, who has worn hearing aids since he was a baby, just couldn’t accept it.

Despite being only 10 years-old, he was determined to pay his good fortune forward, by raising money to fund a hearing aid for a stranger.

He not only achieved that goal, he did it five times over, collecting $15,000 in two months and became this month’s GoFundMe Hero for August.

With help from the Oticon Hearing Foundation, which reached out to Branden after they learned of his selfless campaign, the boy’s efforts will result in five deaf kids from less fortunate families receiving the gift of hearing.

Last week, Braden and his mom delivered a check for $15,000 to the Foundation, and Thursday were notified that a portion of that money has purchased hearing aid batteries and supplies for deaf people in Houston affected by Hurricane Harvey.

Braden is so proud, telling GNN, “I think the President of Oticon made a smart decision in using the money to help our home state of Texas, especially the hearing-impaired people!”

One of the young boy’s dreams, as revealed in his GoFundMe video, is to travel the world helping to bring hearing aids to poor people in other nations—and because of this campaign, his wish might be soon fulfilled.

Dr. Kamal Elliot, an audiologist who travels on humanitarian mission trips around the world met the two at Oticon and felt an “instant connection,” according to Branden’s mom, Ashley.

“I’m going to bring you along so you can experience some beautiful hearing smiles and see for yourself what a wonderful and positive impact your work will have.”

Ashley told GNN, “She was very adamant about creating a mission trip that involves Braden and even naming it after him! A mission trip is in the works and being planned… it will happen for sure.”

READ MORE
When Hearing Loss Embarrasses You
Gael Hannan

Are you embarrassed by your hearing loss?

I am – but not by the fact of it. I’m not ashamed of my hearing loss and I don’t try to hide it.

But it’s those embarrassing moments – when you mis-hear something, or didn’t hear in the first place – that get me. Those lovely little social faux pas – perhaps when you laughed at a friend’s back pain because of her weird little smile and you thought she was telling a joke.

I’m still haunted by a long-ago humiliating moment. During school, every single day of every year, I sat at the front of the class in order to understand the teacher. Except for just one day in high school. Just for once, I wanted to sit at the back with my friends. The teacher called on me to answer something, but I hadn’t heard what he said, probably because my friend was whispering at me. Deciding to be honest, I stood up and said, “Sorry, sir, I wasn’t listening.” The class went dead silent. The teacher said, “Well, thanks for telling me that, Gael, but I called on Dale, not you.” My face burned for the rest of the day. For the rest of my life, actually.

After six decades of hearing loss, you’d think I’d be cool with it – roll with the punches and all that. Squealing hearing aids were always good for a small blush and even now, when I “talk over” someone, it’s embarrassing. Talking-over is more than just two people starting to speak at the same time. It’s more like:

Someone Else: “My husband I have decided that…”

Me (jumping in): “So! What’s everyone doing for Christmas?”

Another Person: “Uh, Gael, So-and-So was talking…”

Me: “Oh, sorry.”  (Then I don’t talk again until someone returns to my question about Christmas, or until I’m sure there’s a significant gap in the conversation which, in my group of female friends, is usually never.)

Then there are the spectacular moments. One night we were running very late for my teenage son’s hockey game. The air was blue with family nagging. I stood at the bottom of the stairs, carrying on mostly one-sided shouting match upstairs to Joel because he needed to pack his damn hockey bag now! All of a sudden, he tapped me on the shoulder, from behind, in hysterics at me bellowing and gesturing up the stairs to an empty bedroom. He had been answering me – from the basement, where he had been packing his damn hockey bag.

I laughed too, but not too much. I hate being caught out like that.

Hearing loss causes painful moments, but it’s mostly embarrassing for us, not other people, especially those who know about our hearing loss. Strangers, however, might think we’re odd when we answer inappropriately.

Server: “Would you like more coffee?”

Me: “No thanks, but would you mind filling up my coffee?”

In that case, the server might pause for a moment before complying. But if you were to answer “yes, please” to the question ‘would you prefer chicken or steak”, it takes a bit more work to straighten things out. I’m no longer embarrassed by these minor mis-hears. It goes with the territory, an occupational hazard. Learning to laugh off these moments puts hearing loss into perspective and other people at ease.

Yes, hearing loss can cause red faces, painful blushes and the urge to crawl under a rock. But hey, it could be worse. You could stub your toe, hard, in the dark.

READ MORE
Frequency Compression is for Speech but Not Music
Marshall Chasin, AuD


Frequency compression of any form can be quite useful to avoid dead regions in the cochlea for speech but this does not follow for music. The difference is that in damaged regions- typically in the higher frequencies- speech has a “continuous” spectrum, whereas music is always a “discrete” or “line” spectrum regardless of frequency. While this sounds more like an obscure lesson in acoustics, it is actually central to why frequency compression in hearing aids simply should not be used for music stimuli.
READ MORE
Les salles de diffusion de Val-d'Or adaptées aux malentendants
Thomas Deshaies

Grâce aux efforts d'organismes de la région, toutes les salles de diffusion de Val-d'Or seront maintenant dotées de systèmes d'amplification par modulation de fréquence (systèmes MF) dont pourront bénéficier les citoyens malentendants.

Les appareils permettent notamment d'amplifier le son, de moduler le son ambiant, de diminuer l'effet de réverbération dans les salles et de réduire l'effet de distance entre le locuteur et le spectateur. Ils sont compatibles avec un casque d'écoute, des appareils auditifs et des implants cochléaires.

Le service, qui était déjà existant dans certaines salles, sera maintenant offert dans toutes les salles de diffusion ainsi qu’à la salle du conseil de l'hôtel de ville de Val-d’Or et à la salle des banquets de l'hôtel Forestel. Un appareil individuel est aussi disponible à l'Office du tourisme et des congrès de Val-d'Or pour les visites guidées.

Les Clubs Lions de Val-d'Or ont offert un montant de 10 000 $ pour la réalisation du projet.

LIRE PLUS
Emergency broadcasting: Call for Survey Participants!
Canadian Hearing Society (CHS)

Being prepared for emergencies saves lives. But not everyone can access the information to help them get prepared or react safely during an emergency. Today in Canada, emergency alerts, emergency preparedness information, and the majority of the notification systems used to disseminate this information are not accessible to Deaf and hard of hearing Canadians.

As such, the Canadian Hearing Society (CHS) has undertaken a research project, funded by the Broadcast Accessibility Fund, in order to develop and provide practical, tangible recommendations to make emergency broadcasting accessible for Deaf and hard of hearing Canadians. The recommendations will be used to inform members of the national public alerting system and associated broadcasting agencies.

We need you!

As part of the research process, CHS is asking Canadians who are Deaf, deafblind and hard of hearing to complete an online survey to assess your:

  • Emergency management knowledge
  • Emergency information sources
  • Past communication experiences with emergency organizations

Why your feedback is important

This research will help identify globally-accepted best practices, technology, platforms, and identify gaps and provide recommendations. Using these recommendations, an accessible emergency broadcasting toolkit will be created to assist in the development of accessible emergency preparedness information. 

CHS is also looking to conduct one on one interviews with hard of hearing Canadians across all Canada. If you are a hard of hearing individual who have experienced a disaster, you are welcome to participate in a one on one interview via Skype or video conferencing software.

These individuals can contact CHS via email at redemko@gmail.com. Click the link below to take part in CHS's survey!

READ MORE
INDUSTRY EVENTS
4th International Accessibility Conference on Hearing Loops
and Hearing Technology: Future Loops
October 6th - 8th, 2017

Deutscher Schwerhörigenbund eV (DSB)


During public events people with hearing loss are particularly disadvantaged. Today, thanks to modern technology, their listening experience can be significantly improved. Under the motto "Future Loops", an international congress from the 6. to the 8. October 2017 in Berlin will offer developers, planners and suppliers all over the world the opportunity to get information and exchange solutions about the latest technologies and future ideas. For people with disabilities, the Congress offers the opportunity to get to know the advantages of hearing loops and related technologies.

The participants will be provided with technical and practical information to improve the hearing accessibility in their day to day environment. The main aim of the congress, organized by the non-profit association Deutscher Schwerhörigenbund eV (DSB), is an exchange of experience on the latest hearing system technology and an open discussion on possible alternatives. 

Conference languages: English and German, simultaneous translation Speech-to-text Interpreters, loops and hearing technology.
2017 CAA CONFERENCE AND EXHIBITION
October 11 - 14, 2017


The CAA Conference & Exhibition 2017 will be held at the Delta Hotels Ottawa City Centre in Ottawa, ON.
 
Last Day for Online Registration - October 6, 2017
This is the last day to register for the Conference online and to purchase the regular priced conference fees. 

Join us at the CAA Conference and Exhibition on Thursday, October 12 at 9 AM for the Opening Keynote: Promoting Optimal Motivation for Healthy Living. 
This session is presented by Edward Deci, Ph.D., Gowen Professor in the Social Sciences at the University of Rochester.
READ MORE
7th Annual Pet Valu walk for Dog Guides
Lions Foundation of Canada Dog Guides

September 24, 2017

Since our first walk in 2011 the Ottawa Lions PetValu Walk for Dog Guides has raised close to $85,000 and this year our goal is to reach $100,000.

We are pleased to announce that the website is live and anyone can register or make a donation for this years' walk which is being held on September 24th, 2017

Why walk for Dog Guides??
  • To help provide Dog Guides at no cost to the growing number of Canadians who need them.
  • To enjoy a fun day out in your community. Walk with your friends, family and co-workers. The event is pet friendly but you don’t need a dog to participate.
  • Everyone is welcome – all ages and abilities – and you are not required to complete the route to participate.
  • Everyone is a winner! 100% of the funds you raise goes towards the training and placement of Dog Guides for Canadians with disabilities.
Here are 6 reasons to sponsor this walk: 
Canine Vision for people who are visually impaired
Hearing Ear for people who are deaf or hard of hearing
Autism Assistance for children who have autism spectrum disorder
Service for people who have a physical disability
Seizure Response for people who have epilepsy
Diabetic Alert for people who have type 1 diabetes with hypoglycemic unawareness 
READ MORE
Want to be featured in I Listen? Submit your Chapter/Branch Stories, Events, Newsletters or any news that would be of interest to CHHA members and I Listen subscribers to chhanational@chha.ca we want to hear from you!
Copyright © 2017 - Canadian Hard of Hearing Association,  All rights reserved.

Our mailing address is:
2415 Holly Lane, Suite 205
Ottawa, Ontario
K1V 7P2

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CHHA National · 2415 Holly Lane · Suite 205 · Ottawa, On K1V 7P2 · Canada

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