Another paramount reason,
to select Spiegel & Utrera, P.A.
Spiegel & Utrera, P.A. is a fully licensed law firm that delivers professional legal services at extremely affordable prices.
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OUR GOAL—YOUR Complete Satisfaction and Understanding
Our goal is to provide each of our clients with as much information as possible about Asset Protection, Trusts and Wills. As you will see as you review the following material, there is a lot of information to digest and consider. Many legal aspects may be complex and confusing. We want you to know we are available to speak with you about any legal aspects of Asset Protection, Trusts and Wills at your convenience either over the telephone or in person at the Spiegel and Utrera, P.A., office nearest you. What do some of these terms mean? Click here for a Glossary. For answers to Frequently Asked Questions (FAQs) about Asset Protection, Trusts and Wills. Click here for FAQs.


Use limited liability to isolate and protect your valuable assets to pass on to future generations.

Spiegel & Utrera, P.A. stands ready to help you structure your business entities for maximum asset protection. Click below to submit information about your individual situation and an attorney will contact you.



Individual Revocable Living Trust
Joint Revocable Living Trust
A/B Trust or Marital Exemption Trust

Individual Irrevocable Trust
Joint Irrevocable Trust
Special Needs Trust
Funding Your Trust | Certificate of Trust
Memorandum of Trust
Irrevocable Life Insurance Trust
Trust Termination Agreement
Court Contest of Trust Instrument

Trust Situs (Location)



A Last Will & Testament is someone’s expression of intent regarding the disposition of their assets to their heirs.

Having a Last Will & Testament means a person has the freedom to choose their Personal Representative who administers their estate and their heirs.

Last Will & Testament
Pour-Over Last Will & Testament
Testate and Intestate Probate
Court Contest of Last Will & Testament



Limited Power of Attorney

Durable Limited Power of Attorney
CA  DE  FL  IL  NV  NJ  NY  

Durable Power of Attorney



Advanced Health Care Directives
Designation of Health Care Surrogate
Designation of Pre-Need Guardian
Living Wills
Health Care Power of Attorney
Proxy Directive





Reduce the size of your taxable estate by making tax-excluded gifts to your family members.



The Private Annuity is a tool by which you can get assets out of your estate and into the hands of your children prior to your death. If it’s set up properly, it will defer capital gains, avoid estate and gift taxes and continue generating income to you for the rest of your years.



Financial or material exploitation such as the illegal or improper use of an elder's funds, property, or assets.



Most states have enacted laws for the expedited probate administration of small estates in order to enable heirs to obtain property of the deceased provided certain requirements are met. As a result, small estates may be summarily administered with less time and cost.




Let us handle the anxiety of federal estate tax return preparation so you can focus on what you do best: generating revenue.




General Counsel Club & Registered Agent Service

Let Spiegel & Utrera, P.A. help you grow your business.
Our firm has what we call the "General Counsel Club". Select this valuable service at the time of ordering your asset protection, Trust and will documents and receive an additional one month Bonus – so that your first year of service will cover 13 months PLUS take a $50 discount, so you pay only $89.95 for the first 13 months of service. You get unlimited telephone consultations all year long on all your legal and strategic business advice, plus our firm will prepare the Notice and Minutes of your Trust’s Annual Meeting; our firm will act as your Trust’s General Counsel; and you will receive our firm’s newsletter, "Entrepreneur’s Alert®", which is published six times a year and provides valuable insight into running your business from a legal and business point of view.

Here are some common Asset Protection, Trust and Wills questions and their answers:

What is Intestate Succession?
If a person dies without a Last Will & Testament, their assets pass to their heirs in accordance with a formula determined by state law. Back to Top

What is A Last Will & Testament?
A Last Will & Testament is a disposition of assets from a person to their heirs. Having a Last Will & Testament means a person has the freedom to choose who are their heirs, Personal Representative or Executor to administer their estate, what gifts are made and to who or what, who is a guardian of surviving children, who bears the tax burden and whether real estate and other assets may be sold with probate court proceedings. It is very important to insure the Last Will & Testament meets certain formalities so it is deemed valid. Back to Top

If I Don’t Have Any Assets, Why Do I Need A Last Will & Testament?
It’s very important that you have a Last Will & Testament to designate the Personal Representative, Executor or Executrix to insure your estate is managed properly. Also, you never know, things could change. People frequently underestimate their assets. Who would get your car and personal effects that may possibly have sentimental value? Furthermore, if you accidentally died, although your family would have a separate cause of action for wrongful death, with a survivor action brought on your behalf and which is considered to belong to the your estate, if you had a Last Will & Testament in place, any recovery would be distributed according to the terms of the Last Will & Testament. Back to Top

What’s a Simple Last Will & Testament?
A simple Last Will & Testament is one prepared for someone with a small estate where estate planning is not a significant concern. Back to Top

How Is a Last Will & Testament Contested?
Last Will & Testaments cannot be contested because an heir or potential heir thinks the Last Will & Testament is unfair or the decedent didn’t like the heirs. There has to be some kind of impropriety, such as that the Last Will & Testament didn’t have the proper legal formalities, such as execution without proper witnesses, notary, or other formal requirements, the Testator or Testatrix of the Last Will & Testament lacked mental capacity (i.e., was senile or suffering from dementia), the Testator or Testatrix of the Last Will & Testament was under undue influence of another person, the assets Last Will & Testament will be distributed in violation of state law, there is unclear, confusing, or ambiguous language in the Last Will & Testament, there is a breach of fiduciary duty by the Personal Representative, Executor or Executrix for failure to make proper or timely distributions, failure to make proper or timely accountings, failure to administer the Last Will & Testament in the manner required by the document, or self dealing, fraud and excessive compensation. Back to Top

What is Testate and Intestate?
If you have a Last Will & Testament to provide guidance as to your intent, it is testate. If there is no Last Will & Testament, it is administered by a statutory formula and it is called intestate. Back to Top

What Is Probate?
Probate is the court-supervised process whereby debts and taxes of a decedent’s estate are paid before distributions are paid to heirs of the decedent. A Personal Representative, Executor or Executrix administers the estate. Back to Top

What Assets Are Probated?
Generally all assets are probated, except for assets with named beneficiaries such as pay-on-death accounts, IRAs, 401(k) accounts, life insurance, joint tenancies and revocable living Trusts assets are not probated, generally all other assets are. Back to Top

What are Summary Probate Proceedings?
Most states have enacted laws for the expedited probate administration of small estates in order to enable heirs to obtain property of the deceased provided certain requirements are met. As a result, small estates can be administered with less time and cost. If the deceased had conveyed most property to a trust but there remains some property, small estate laws may also be available. More Info

What is a Forced Share?
The spouse of a decedent is entitled by law to receive a certain percentage of the decedent’s estate. Back to Top

Who is a Trust Settlor or Grantor?
A settlor or grantor (the terms are interchangeable) is the creator of the Trust. Back to Top

What is a Trust?
A Trust is an arrangement where money, real estate, or other assets are transferred from the settlor to be managed and administered for the benefit of another pursuant to the terms of the Trust. Back to Top

What is a Revocable Living Trust?
It is where the Trust is created during the settlor’s or grantor’s lifetime. Generally, the revocable living Trust is created by a written document, known as a Trust instrument, and funding of the Trust should occur at the same time as the execution of the Trust instrument, or shortly thereafter . Most often the grantor or settlor, the creator of the Trust, and Trustee, the administrator of the Trust, are the same individual, and the grantor or settlor reserves the right to revoke or amend the Trust at any time.

The grantor or settlor is typically the primary beneficiary during his or her lifetime. At the grantor or settlor's death, the Trust becomes irrevocable, and, after payment of taxes, expenses, and debts, the Trust assets are distributed to designated beneficiaries or allocated among new Trusts created at the death of the grantor or settlor under the Trust instrument. Back to Top

What are the Advantages to a Revocable Living Trust?
The primary reasons to consider using a Revocable Living Trust have to do with ease of administration and to avoid probate. The Trust instrument typically provides that in the event of the grantor or settlor’s incapacity, such as mental illness or physical disability, a successor Trustee takes over the administration of Trust property. This means that a costly and public court proceeding to establish guardianship is avoided.

The main attraction of Revocable Living Trust is the avoidance of probate upon the grantor or settlor’s death. Probate is avoided because the Trust assets are owned by the Trust rather than the grantor or settlor. Also, if a grantor or settlor has properties in several states, the cost of probate administration is avoided because administration is consolidated with one Trust instrument.

The property held in the Trust will pass at the grantor or settlor's death free of probate unless the Trust estate is to be distributed to the Personal Representative of the probate estate.

Other advantages are:

How is the Revocable Living Trust taxed?
Generally, during the grantor or settlor/Trustee's lifetime, because of the Trust’s revocability, the grantor or settlor is considered to own the assets, the trust is a disregarded entity for tax purposes and is the grantor or settlor is taxed on any income (and entitled to any deductions) as though the Trust does not exist. At the grantor or settlor/Trustee's death, the Trust is deemed a taxable entity separate from the settlor or grantor/Trustee and from the estate. Back to Top

Who is a Trust Beneficiary?
It is the person or persons for whom the Trust is administered and intended to benefit. There are principal beneficiaries and income beneficiaries. Principal beneficiaries get direct distributions of a trust asst or the proceeds from the sale of a principal asset held in Trust. Income beneficiaries are entitled to a current return of income a Trust asset. Back to Top

Who is a Trustee?
The Trustee administers the Trust subject to the parameters of a contract known as a Trust instrument. If you are a widow or widower, you may wish to have a son or daughter listed as Co-Trustee with either signature required. Or you may wish to serve as sole Trustee, with a son or daughter listed as Successor Trustee, to serve only if you become incapacitated or die. If that son or daughter is unable to serve years from now when needed, you will want to list several successors in order that they would serve. You will want the Trust never to be without a Trustee that you have chosen.

If you have no children, or your children cannot serve, or you wish not to use your children, you may choose any person even if not related to you. You may also choose an attorney or a bank with Trust Powers, although you should be aware of the yearly costs. However, in a large, complex estate, a banking institution with Trust Powers may have advantages that outweigh the costs. Should your spouse be a resident or non-resident alien you will be required to use a U.S. person if you wish to preserve the marital deduction for estate tax purposes. Your particular situation should be discussed on an individual basis. Back to Top

What Are Co-Trustees?
A revocable living Trust can have more than one Trustees, known as Co-Trustees, so that the court doesn’t have to appoint a Trustee upon the death or incapacity of the sole Trustee. In most situations, you and your spouse will be Co-Trustees. Back to Top

What is A Successor Trustee?
While Co-Trustees serve as Trustees at the same time, a successor Trustee takes over upon the death or incapacity or resignation of the then-serving Trustee. Generally, spouses will be Co-Trustees and then when both spouses are no longer capable of managing the assets, their child or children will serve as a Successor Trustee. Back to Top

Can one person be a Grantor or Settlor, Trustee and Beneficiary of a Revocable Living Trust?
Yes, the same person may be the grantor or settlor, a Trustee, and a beneficiary (with perhaps additional Trustees and beneficiaries). Back to Top

Can there be Provisions As to how Much Money A Beneficiary Receives?
Yes. The Trust instrument could be drafted so that during the lifetime of the beneficiary, the Trustee could distribute to or for the benefit of the beneficiary as much as income and as much as principal as in the sole and exclusive discretion of the Trustee as is necessary for the health, welfare, support, and education of the beneficiary. Back to Top

What is a Spendthrift Provision?
A spendthrift provision prevents creditors from attaching the interest of the beneficiary in the Trust before that interest (cash or property) is actually distributed to him or her. Most well drafted Trust instruments contain spendthrift provisions because such provisions protects the Trust and the beneficiary in the event a beneficiary is sued and a judgment creditor attempts to attach the beneficiary's interest in the Trust. Back to Top

Which Assets are Protected by the Trust?
The assets that are transferred to the Trust. Just drafting and executing a Trust is not enough: asset transfer documents need to be executed to perfect the transfer of the assets and insure insider control. Back to Top

How Do I Transfer Assets to the Trust?
You should transfer title to the Trust the way it normally would happen: with a deed for real property; a vehicle title for a car; or a bill of sale for personal property. If you have a mortgage, you should contact the lender to find out if they will permit the transfer. The transfer to the Trust will be effective and perfected when the deed is signed, documented and recorded.

A bill of sale is used to transfer most personal property. Anything not transferred to the Trust may be subject to probate. Because personal property may be purchased after the date of the bill of sale, periodic transfers would need to be made or purchase may be made directly by the trust with its cash, bank note or credit card. Back to Top

Does the Trust Provide Asset Protection?
Generally, no. Assets are treated as owned by the grantor or settlor and subject to creditors. However, beneficiaries may be protected with spendthrift provisions. Back to Top

What is a Revocable Living Trust and what is an Irrevocable Living Trust?
A revocable Trust is a Trust where the Trust can be modified, amended, or revoked; an irrevocable Trust is a Trust, which, by its terms, cannot be modified, amended, or revoked. What does this mean? While the Revocable Living Trust allows the grantor or settlor to retain some asset control, has flexibility and avoids the costs and duration of probate, the tradeoff is that the assets in the Trust do not avoid the estate tax. With an Irrevocable Living Trust the grantor or settlor’s control is ceded, but the estate tax is avoided. Back to Top

What About Revocable Living Trust Scams?
Tax avoidance schemes marketed by promoters promise taxpayers that they can avoid paying taxes while not losing control of their assets and may involve the use of Trusts.

Generally, Trust income is taxable unless there is a specific exemption. However, a Trust may deduct distributions to its beneficiaries. Meanwhile, typically in abusive Trust schemes, there are improper deductions of these expenses and repeated shifting of remaining income to other Trusts in an effort to hide the money. As a result, there is a decrease in the amount of taxable income is underreported.

There are proper uses of Trusts for estate planning, but you have to be wary of Trust “shell games” where income is shifted and deductions are claimed for illegitimate expenses. It is essential you seek the guidance of a knowledgeable attorney. Back to Top

What is a Durable Power of Attorney?
The Durable Power of Attorney is a document you will keep in your possession and under your control, but you will tell your spouse and/or child that there is a Durable Power of Attorney authorizing them to act if you are alive, but incapacitated.

For example, if you are in a car accident and taken to the hospital, who will be able to get your car from the storage lot to where it is towed? If the car is titled in your name alone, your spouse or, if your spouse is out of town or in the same accident, your child or friend cannot sign your name to get the car released without specific written Durable Power of Attorney which states that it survives your disability.

You should have a Durable Power of Attorney for each spouse for the other spouse and, in case your spouse is deceased or also incapacitated, a second Durable Power of Attorney to a child or friend. Since some entities such as a car-tow lot may require only a simple Power of Attorney, you may want a regular Power of Attorney rather than a Durable Power of Attorney.

Without the Durable Power of Attorney, you would be required to have a conservator or guardian of your property appointed by the court, which is expensive and extremely cumbersome. However, there are situations when someone else may require a conservator or guardian be appointed by the court and you will want the conservator or guardian to be a family member rather than some stranger or professional guardian. The law allows you to make a pre-need designation of guardian. Back to Top

What is an Advanced Health Care Directive, Living Will or Power of Attorney for Health Care Decisions?
An Advanced Health Care Directive, Living Will or Power of Attorney for Health Care Decisions is a person's written indication of the person that makes health care decisions on their behalf, when to terminate life support and the types of treatments he or she wants to receive if he or she becomes ill and cannot communicate his wishes at that time. If you are lacking an Advanced Health Care Directive, Living Will or Power of Attorney for Health Care Decisions to provide guidance to family and health care providers as to your wishes, decisions about your health care may be made for you by a court-appointed guardian, your wife or husband, your adult child, your parent, your adult sibling, an adult relative, or a close friend. The individual making healthcare decisions for you may or may not be aware of your wishes concerning treatment restrictions. If you have an Advanced Health Care Directive, Living Will or Power of Attorney for Health Care Decisions and discuss it with your family and significant people in your life, it will better assure that your wishes will be carried out. Back to Top

What is a Pour-Over Last Will & Testament?
The Pour-Over Last Will & Testament bequeaths assets you direct and the assets remaining are transferred to a Trust or Trusts so that the Trust grantor or settlor can maintain control over certain assets during their lifetime and then have it for the benefit of Trust beneficiaries upon his or her death.

For example, Billy Bob has a house, some land and a glittery diamond ring. He sets up a Trust for his son, Sam. When he sets up the Trust, he funds it with the land and the house. Billy Bob forgot to put the diamond ring in the Trust, but the Pour-Over Last Will & Testament provides that anything not specifically transferred during the lifetime of the grantor or settlor “pours over” into the Trust so the diamond ring becomes the property of the Trust upon his death. Back to Top

Side-By-Side Comparison: Estate Without a Last Will & Testament versus Estate With a Last Will & Testament versus Estate With a Revocable Living Trust:

 No Last Will & TestamentLast Will & TestamentRevocable Living Trust
Avoids probateNoNoYes
Avoids a second probate for out-of-state propertyNoNoYes
Documents remain privateNoNoYes
You keep controlNoNoYes
Use of assets during resolutionNoNoYes
Avoids problems of joint tenancyNoNoYes
Helps prevent quarrels over assetsNoNoYes
May reduce estate taxesNoNoYes
May avoid guardians & conservatorsNoNoYes
May reduce stress on your familyNoNoYes
May avoid court involvementNoNoYes

What’s a Marital Exemption Trust?
In the past, the Marital Exemption Trust or A/B Trust allowed married persons to escape certain estate taxes. Now, the estate tax is being gradually phased out until 2010. Without further legislative action, the estate tax will be restored in 2011. Because of the legislative uncertainty, is therefore difficult to predict whether the Marital Exemption Trust would be useful. However, a judicious estate planner may want to have a Marital Exemption Trust if the estate tax remains.

The estate tax is levied by multiplying the gross estate (plus adjusted taxable gifts) by the estate tax rate. Then, amounts in excess of a unified credit ($2,000,000 in 2007 or $1,000,000 for each spouse) are subject to the federal estate tax. In the case of a married couple, each spouse is entitled to all of their unified credit and each spouse may pass to their children or others, tax-free, the full value of their applicable credit equivalent amount. Furthermore, when spouses leave their estates to a surviving spouse, the estate tax marital deduction is unlimited. However, the down side is that one spouse leaving their estates to the other pushes the value of the surviving spouse’s estate so it is beyond the credit equivalent.

This is avoided by using a Marital Exemption Trust or A/B Trust. Because the marital deduction is unlimited, some think that they can leave their estates to their spouse with no estate tax consequences. By failing to plan, the married couple Last Will & Testament have thrown away the deceased spouse's unified credit ($1,000,000 for each spouse) and, the deceased spouse Last Will & Testament have stacked -- up to an amount equal to the annual estate exclusion amount that could have passed tax-free -- into the estate of the surviving spouse.

When both spouses establish credit bypass Trusts for each others' benefit, under the terms of their Trust instruments, the first credit equivalent amount applicable in the year of death of their estate passes to the Trust. Generally, the Trust provides that all of its income is for the benefit of the surviving spouse, certain distributions of principal are allowed, and upon the surviving spouse's death, the remainder passes to the beneficiary or beneficiaries tax-free.

The operative feature of a credit bypass Trust -- and the reason it is not included in the estate of the surviving spouse -- is that it is not considered property of the deceased spouse at the time of his or her death owned outright. Instead, the decedent may have an income interest for life in the Trust established by the other spouse. Back to Top

What is a Gift?
A gift is made when you give property (including money), or the use of or income from property, without expecting to receive something of at least equal value in return. It also may be when you sell something at less than its full value or if you make an interest-free or reduced-interest loan. Back to Top

What is the Gift Tax?
The gift tax applies to the transfer by gift of any property. The general rule is that any gift is a taxable gift. For estates of decedents dying, and gifts made, after 2006, the maximum rate for the estate tax and the gift tax for 2007, 2008, and 2009 is 45%. Back to Top

Are there exceptions to the Gift Tax?
Yes, there are many exceptions. Generally, the following gifts are not taxable gifts:

  1. Gifts that are not more than the annual exclusion for the calendar year.
  2. Tuition or medical expenses you pay for someone (the educational and medical exclusions).
  3. Gifts to your spouse.
  4. Gifts to a political organization for its use.

What’s the Annual Gift Exclusion?
Currently it is $12,000. This means you can make gifts totaling that amount tax-free. Back to Top

What is the Lifetime Exclusion?
You may give a substantial amount during your lifetime without ever paying a gift tax. As of 2008 the amount is $1,000,000.

The lifetime exclusion isn’t triggered until your gifts to one person in one year exceed the annual exclusion amount (currently $12,000). So for example, if you make a $15,000 gift in 2008, $3,000 of your lifetime limit will be expended.

Any dollar amount used out of your lifetime gift tax exclusion is deducted against the estate tax exclusion, which is $2,000,000 as of 2008 and $3,500,000 as of 2009. This means that if you use $250,000 of the limit by making gifts during your lifetime, you have reduced by $250,000 the amount that can be passed tax-free. Back to Top

What a Premarital Agreement?
The laws governing the validity of premarital agreements vary from state to state. In general, the agreements must be in writing and signed by the parties.

In most states, the parties must disclose their income and assets to the other party. This way, the parties will be apprised of the consequences of signing a premarital agreement. Sometimes it is difficult to make a precise statement of a party's net worth, such as in the instance of a small business where it is difficult to ascertain the value of the business.

In order to be valid, an agreement must not be the result of fraud or duress. An agreement is likely to be invalid on the basis of fraud if the wealthier party deliberately misrepresents their financial condition. Also, if one person exerts excessive emotional trauma to force the other party to sign the agreement, a court also might declare the agreement to be invalid because of duress.

In order to avoid an appearance of duress and to give the parties ample time to consider the agreement, the agreement should be reviewed within a reasonable time frame by separate, independent attorney at law for each party. The greater the amount of time the parties have to consider the agreement, there is more of a likelihood a court would find the agreement to be voluntary.

The parties, particularly the less wealthy party, might be asked to sign a written statement reflecting their understanding and consent to the agreement. Alternatively, the signing of the agreement might be videotaped (or audio taped) with the parties providing oral statements of their understanding and consent to the agreement as well. Back to Top

What is a Guardian?
If someone becomes incapacitated a Guardian may be appointed to make decisions concerning them personally or their property. A Personal Guardian tends to the personal care of the incapacitated individual, while an Guardian of the Property or Estate Guardian is the Guardian of a person’s estate (real estate, personal property, money, and the like). One person can be Guardian of both, or separate Guardians may be appointed. Back to Top


Estate Planning packages generally weigh approximately 2 pounds and are available for Pick up at our office or may be shipped to you via Ground (2-3 business day) Service for a charge of $17.95 or via Overnight Delivery for a charge of $30.95. Please note, shipping and handling charges may vary.


Your order will be marked for special handling, a member of the staff will be assigned to actively monitor the status of your Asset Protection documentation, Living Trust or Last Will & Testament and other ancillary documents. Your documents will be hand-delivered to you (if requested by you, your signature will be required upon receipt) to insure confidentiality via Federal Express, U.P.S. or other delivery service or electronic mail. The preparation and processing time for your Asset Protection, Living Trust or Last Will & Testament documents is next business day after receipt of payment. Back to Top

Your order will be marked for special handling, a member of the staff will be assigned to actively monitor the status of your Asset Protection documentation, Living Trust or Last Will & Testament and other ancillary documents. Your documents will be hand-delivered to you (if requested by you, your signature will be required upon receipt) to insure confidentiality via Federal Express, U.P.S. or other delivery service or electronic mail. The preparation and processing time for your Asset Protection, Living Trust or Last Will & Testament documents is 3 business days after receipt of payment. Back to Top

Your order will be marked for special handling, a member of the staff will be assigned to actively monitor the status of your Asset Protection documentation, Living Trust or Last Will & Testament and other ancillary documents. Your documents will be hand-delivered to you (if requested by you, your signature will be required upon receipt) to insure confidentiality via Federal Express, U.P.S. or other delivery service or electronic mail. The preparation and processing time for your Asset Protection, Living Trust or Last Will & Testament documents is approximately two weeks after receipt of payment. Back to Top

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Would you rather speak to a lawyer? A Spiegel & Utrera, P.A. associate is ready to take your call.

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Material presented on is intended for information purposes only. It is not intended as professional advice and should not be construed as such. The U.S. Treasury Department requires us to inform you than any information obtained from this website is not intended or written by our law firm to be used, and cannot be used by any taxpayer, for the purpose of avoiding any penalties that may be imposed under the Internal Revenue Code. Advice from our firm relating to Federal tax matters may not be used in promoting, marketing or recommending any entity, investment plan or arrangement to any taxpayer.

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