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  • 19 Nov 2020 00:30 | Anonymous member (Administrator)
    • Men’s mental health is a significant issue: 75% of all UK suicides are male
    • Van and truck drivers are a key demographic who are likely to have poor mental health: Suicide is the biggest killer of men under 45, and the majority of commercial vehicle drivers are male and under the age of 50
    • 20,000 CALM Driver information packs produced for businesses to support commercial van and truck drivers and over half have already been taken up
    • Yodel, JM Hall Couriers, Murphy Group, Bott and the Road Haulage Association (RHA) have already pledged their support

    This International Men’s Day, England International rugby starJoe Marler is challenging the stigma around mental health among those who drive for work.

    As part of the CALM (Campaign Against Living Miserably) Driver campaign, Joe Marler has created a special video aimed at van and truck drivers to support them during these challenging times.

    Every week 125 people in the UK take their own life and 75% of all UK suicides are male. In particular, men under 45 – the majority of van and truck drivers – are the most at-risk of suicide. Nonetheless, van and truck drivers of all ages are prone to poor mental health due to unpredictable journey times, traffic congestion, tight deadlines, a high workload, and lack of social interaction which could exacerbate their mental health problems.

    Driving for Better Business has produced 20,000 driver information packs for employers to place in their vehicles. The packs contain a flyer and stickers to go inside commercial vehicles, making drivers aware of CALM’s free and confidential helpline and webchat for anyone who needs to talk about the issues they are facing.

    To help promote the packs to employers, Driving for Better Business commissioned award-winning comedian and mental health advocate John Ryan to write and produce a short video “Man v Van” using humour to impress on drivers that checking their own mental health daily is just as important as checking their vehicle.

    The CALM Driver campaign has already secured the support of both large and small fleets and courier companies. Out of the initial production run of 20,000 packs, over half have already been ordered by businesses whose staff drive for work, such as Auto Electrical Services – a small fleet in Newport – and Yodel which has ordered 5,500 vehicle packs for their drivers.

    Other supporters of the campaign include the Murphy Group, Bott, and JM Hall Couriers – one of Amazon’s largest delivery service providers. CALM Driver also has the backing of the Road Haulage Association – the UK’s only trade organisation dedicated to road freight transport – which is promoting the initiative to its members.

    The CALM Driver campaign is a collaboration between Driving for Better Business – the government-backed Highways England programme that promotes better management of those who drive for work and the Campaign Against Living Miserably (CALM).

    More information about the CALM Driver campaign and resources are available at: www.drivingforbetterbusiness.com/CALMdriver.

    Commenting on the campaign, Simon Turner, Campaign Manager, Driving for Better Business said: “With a surge in online retail, there have been increased pressures on drivers to fulfil these extra orders, making their journeys longer and even more alone. These working conditions can increase the likelihood of mental health struggles and suicide. Supporting drivers’ mental health, especially during the COVID-19 pandemic, isn’t just morally the right thing to do, it also makes good business sense, helping to keep operations running smoothly, and drivers safe and healthy.”

    Mark Cartwright, Head of Commercial Vehicle Incident Prevention, Highways England said: “Drivers who get behind the wheel when they are exhausted, unwell or distracted by personal issues are less effective and more likely to be involved in an incident; the importance of mental health cannot be underestimated. We urge anyone in this situation – and business leaders - to seek out the support available and we’re grateful to Driving for Better Business and CALM for highlighting this important issue.”

    Andrew Brown, Business Development Director, CALM said: “We are proud to be working with Highways England and Driving for Better Business on the CALM Driver campaign to help people who drive for work, where sadly the impact of suicide is particularly acute.”

    “CALM can help van and truck drivers in several ways. Firstly, we provide frontline crisis support for those in need with our helpline and webchat service, operated by fully trained staff, open from 5 pm to midnight every day. CALM also continually campaigns for societal change, aiming to create a more open culture in which men don’t feel constrained by the societal stereotypes of bottling up their emotions and feeling uncomfortable seeking help.”

    “With the CALM Driver campaign, we hope to get van and truck drivers involved in open and honest conversations about mental health with both their employers and their fellow employees.”

    Click here for more information on the free vehicle packs
  • 15 Nov 2020 15:08 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Covid-19 has had terrible consequences. It has also turned the transport agenda upside-down, showing that major change is possible, necessary and desirable. The government is now investing in healthy, sustainable, active modes of travel, and safety is crucial to encouraging more people to walk and cycle.

    A report published today calls on the government to adopt new analysis that highlights the road users that most put others’ lives at risk.

    The report shows that, put simply: pedestrians and cyclists rarely kill other road users while motor vehicles do, in large numbers. It also shows that road users are much more likely to be killed in a car, or by a car, than any other mode.

    What kills most on the roads? New analysis for the new transport agenda from the Parliamentary Advisory Council for Transport Safety (PACTS) shows, using clear graphics and charts, that:

    For 100 pedestrians killed

    • 65 deaths involved a car
    • 11 involved a lorry
    • 7 involved a van and
    • 6 involved a bus

    For 100 cyclists killed

    • 48deaths involved a car
    • 12 involved a lorry
    • 7 involved a van and
    • and 14 involved no other vehicle

    For 100 motorcyclist killed

    • 33 involved a car
    • 5 involved a lorry
    • 5 involved a van
    • 12 involved no other vehicle

    Cutting the data another way, the report highlights

    In every 100 crashes, of those killed by HGV

    • 42 were in cars
    • 20 were walking
    • 11 were motorcyclists
    • 7 were cyclists
    • 6 were in vans
    • 4 were also in an HGV

    In every 100 crashes, of those killed by a car

    • 42 were walking
    • 30 were also in a car
    • 16 were on a motorcycle
    • 7 were on a bicycle

    Government statistics from the Department of Transport (DfT) can tie even the most seasoned road safety professional in knots. Data can be open to misunderstanding which in turn can lead to poor policy decisions.

    David Davies, PACTS Executive Director, said: “This new style of report shows road danger as well as vulnerability. It highlights the overall risks involved with different modes of transport, including the risks posed to others.

    “We hope the DfT will include this form of analysis in its future publications, leading to a better understanding not only by experts but also by politicians and media of the sources of road danger and how forward-thinking polices on active travel can be achieved in parallel with ambitious road safety objectives.”

    Barry Sheerman MP, Chair of PACTS says, in the foreword to the report: “To bring about change we need good research, delivered with passion in language that connects with people, politicians and pundits. We must not be afraid to talk in plain terms about the dangers on the road and who is affected most.

    “Today, we face multiple challenges the greatest of which is sustainability – for our communities, our economy and our planet environment. We must show that road safety and danger reduction are critical to these other agendas and can be integrated with them. PACTS will make a major contribution to the new agenda.”

    The full report, What kills most on the roads? New analysis for the new transport agenda is available here

    PACTS Report: What kills most on the roads? | PACTS

  • 13 Nov 2020 10:00 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    It is the most extreme crash test ever executed by Volvo Cars, and a crucial one. Extrication specialists often use cars crashed at the Volvo Cars Safety Centre to hone their life-saving skills.

    To allow rescue services to prepare for any possible crash scenario and to simulate the forces that erupt in the most extreme crashes, beyond what can be simulated with ordinary crash testing, Volvo Cars recently took equally extreme measures. For the first time, it dropped several new Volvos multiple times from a crane, from a height of 30 metres.

    This approach helped create enough damage to adequately simulate the damage found in the most extreme crash scenarios: think of single-car accidents at very high speed, accidents whereby a car hits a truck at high speed, or accidents whereby a car takes a severe hit from the side.

    In such situations, people inside the car are likely to be in a critical condition. Therefore, the priority is to get people out of the car and to a hospital as quickly as possible, using hydraulic rescue tools known in the industry as the ‘jaws of life’. Extrication specialists often talk about the golden hour: they need to release and get a patient to the hospital within one hour after the accident has happened.

    “We have been working closely together with the Swedish rescue services for many years,” says Håkan Gustafson, a senior investigator with the Volvo Cars Traffic Accident Research Team. “That is because we have the same goal: to have safer roads for all. We hope no one ever needs to experience the most severe accidents, but not all accidents can be avoided. So it is vital there are methods to help save lives when the most severe accidents do happen.”

    All findings from the crashes and the resulting extrication work will be collected in an extensive research report. This report will be made available free of use to rescue workers elsewhere, allowing them to benefit from the findings and further develop their life-saving capabilities.

    Usually, rescue workers get their training vehicles from scrapyards. But these cars are often up to two decades old. And in terms of steel strength, safety cage construction and overall durability, there is a vast difference between modern cars and those built 15 to 20 years ago. And new Volvos are made of some of the hardest steel found in modern cars.

    This makes it crucial for rescue workers to constantly update their familiarity with newer car models and review their processes in order to develop new extrication techniques. In other words, these training sessions can mean the difference between life and death. So at the request of the rescue services, Volvo Cars decided to step things up a notch.

    “Normally we only crash cars in the laboratory, but this was the first time we dropped them from a crane,” says Håkan Gustafson. “We knew we would see extreme deformations after the test, and we did this to give the rescue team a real challenge to work with.”

    A total of 10 Volvos, of different models, were dropped from the crane several times. Before the drop, Volvo Cars safety engineers made exact calculations about how much pressure and force each car needed to be exposed to in order to reach the desired level of damage.

  • 19 Oct 2020 12:00 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Have your say on making activities like taking photos and playing games on hand-held mobile phones illegal while driving.

    The government has launched a new public consultation to close a loophole in the current legislation on mobile phone use which driving which currently means those taking photos and playing games on hand-held mobile while driving often escape punishment, as such actions aren’t seen as ‘interactive communication’, and therefore don't fit within the current definition of the offence.

    Having reviewed the offence, the new consultation will aim to bring the law into line with modern technology.

    Roads Minister Baroness Vere said:

    "Our roads are some of the safest in the world, but we want to make sure they’re safer still by bringing the law into the 21st century. That’s why we’re looking to strengthen the law to make using a hand-held phone while driving illegal in a wider range of circumstances – it’s distracting and dangerous and for too long risky drivers have been able to escape punishment but this update will mean those doing the wrong thing will face the full force of the law."

    National Police Chiefs’ Council Lead for Roads Policing, Chief Constable Anthony Bangham, said:

    "Using a mobile phone while driving is incredibly dangerous and being distracted at the wheel can change lives forever. Police will take robust action against those using a hand-held mobile phone illegally and proposals to make the law clearer are welcome."

    The consultation proposes

    • broadening the offence of using a hand-held mobile phone while driving so that it captures standalone mode functions as well as the existing interactive communication functions.
    • to introduce a new exemption to the using a hand-held mobile phone while driving offence to allow drivers to make contactless payments using a mobile phone at appropriate locations, for example at drive through food outlets.

    These changes, if implemented, will need to be reflected in The Highway Code, and the consultation document includes the suggested revised wording.

    Useful Links

    Read the full government announcement

    Download the Consultation document

    Respond online

    Download and complete a response form

    The law and penalties for using mobile phones while driving

    More on driving and mobile phones

  • 30 Sep 2020 14:00 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    #ProjectEDWARD (Every Day Without A Road Death) is a national road safety campaign which, this year, focused on Driving for Work. A week of activity ran during the week 14-18 September, which was led by the Association for Road Risk Management (ARRM) and Highways England through their Driving for Better Business Campaign.

    A major factor in this success was the collaboration between the organisations behind EDWARD; the amazing generosity of our sponsors; the fantastic resources from everyone who provided venues and content for our road trip, the fact that nearly every single police force in the UK and their roads policing units supported EDWARD; and all the individuals who contributed to that success with their social media activity... All of that went way beyond what we thought we could achieve when we started.

    The campaign brought together key collaboration partners including DfT, DVSA, NPCC, Transport Scotland, UKROEd and the Association of Police and Crime Commissioners.

    Additionally, over 20 private companies provided the content and marketing support needed to make the campaign a success. Special thanks to Chris Spinks from Westcotec, Neil Worth from GEM Motoring Assist, Colin Paterson from DriveTech, Ean Lewin from D.tec International and Caroline Burnell from Mercedes-Benz Vans for their financial and moral support throughout #ProjectEDWARD.

    ARRM’s traditional links with the emergency services provided a great base, and the decision to focus #ProjectEDWARD on ‘Driving for Work’ activities made it a great fit.

    The purpose of the campaign was to raise awareness of the risks in driving for work; the responsibilities of both drivers and employers to ensure it is done safely; publicise the work of the police in combatting common offences committed by commercial drivers; and to share information that might cause both drivers and employers to think harder about how they operate.

    Baroness Vere of Norbiton, Parliamentary Under Secretary of State, Department for Transport said:

    “Every Day Without A Road Death is this year supported by the Driving for Better Business programme. The programme aims to raise awareness of the important responsibilities shared by those who drive for work and their employers, to clearly show the vital role they can play in ensuring safety on our roads. I am pleased to see that this new collaborative project is receiving such widespread support across the whole of the UK.”

    The incredible reach of the #ProjectEDWARD campaign shows that we managed to communicate this to millions of road users. A heartfelt thank you to everyone who helped make that success possible, and especially to ARRM Fellow James Luckhurst whose imagination and tireless efforts over the past year made it all possible!

    We're now starting to plan next year's activity and our main objective will be to involve the other emergency services to the same level as the police were this year. To this end we have already presented to the NFCC and the APCC and are in discussions to involve the ambulance service and traffic officers too.

    For a full review of the activities and reach of this year’s campaign, download the report below.

    Useful Links

    Download the #ProjectEDWARD 2020 Report

    Review the #ProjectEDWARD virtual road trip and resources

  • 24 Aug 2020 10:07 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Project EDWARD is back and, in 2020, is being run by ARRM in collaboration with Highways England, the police, and a number of valued supporters.

    Project EDWARD, the brainchild of long standing ARRM member and Fellow, James Luckhust, started in 2016 as European Day Without A Road Death, being promoted as part of the old TISPOL calendar.

    For 2020, the project has evolved into EVERY Day Without A Road Death and will focus on those who drive for work. The campaign will be delivered in association with police forces across the UK as well as Highways England through their Driving for Better Business Campaign.

    It will also support the One Road, One Week campaign of police enforcement activity to be held 14th – 18th September, where forces across the country will be running compliance activities that specifically target those who drive for work.

    In previous years, Project EDWARD has involved a live road trip, visiting stakeholders and road safety projects. This year, we are obviously constrained by coronavirus restrictions so we have put together a packed ‘virtual’ road trip with 20 stops showcasing some important initiatives, insight into some of the key road safety challenges, and useful tips for both those who drive for work, and those who manage them.

    Safety measures permitting, we will still be able to make a few ‘live’ stops on our trip, reporting on activities happening during the week and speaking to some of the people involved. We’ll be doing this in our brand new Project EDWARD branded Vito van, kindly loaned to us by Mercedes-Benz Vans.

    Our thanks also go to the following companies who have provided financial support for Project EDWARD to ensure we can reach as many people as possible.

    Westcotec, GEM Motoring Assist, DriveTech, D.Tec International and Mercedes-Benz Vans

    The will be a big push throughout September with the hashtag #ProjectEDWARD so please follow the activities on social media to see where we’ve been and where we’re going next. And please join in, comment and share as widely as possible.

    Follow us on Facebook, Twitter and Instagram

  • 20 Jul 2020 09:04 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    In July, Her Majesty’s Inspectorate of Constabulary and Fire & Rescue Services (HMICFRS) published a report into the state of roads policing in England and Wales.

    Roads Policing: Not optional - An inspection of roads policing in England and Wales

    The report noted that, since 2013 following sustained reductions, the number of road deaths each year has levelled off and there are now signs of an increase. At the same time, it found there had been a steady decline in the importance of roads policing with less enforcement of, for instance, drink or drug driving and not wearing a seatbelt, with the number of deaths increasing for these offences.

    If found roads policing has evolved. Where we once had ‘traffic officers’ that focused on the compliance with road traffic legislation and dealing with collisions, we now have the concept of ‘policing the roads’ where resources are used to target criminals who use the roads.

    In the report published today, inspectors state that despite the high number of people killed on the roads in England and Wales each year, often force police and crime plans made little or no reference to roads policing. HMICFRS has made recommendations to encourage the police service to improve.

    The inspection found:

    • some good initiatives, but too often the effect of these was unclear due to a lack of analysis and evaluation;
    • when it was identified, good practice wasn’t shared across forces in an effective manner;
    • support provided to national road safety campaigns wasn’t consistent, which adversely affected their effectiveness; and
    • too often we found officers that hadn’t been given the appropriate training and support to allow them to carry out a critical role.

    HM Inspector of Constabulary Matt Parr said:

    “Our inspection suggests that roads policing, despite the number of road deaths plateauing and likely to increase, is seen as less of a priority than it should be. We found that almost half of local crime plans didn’t include reference to roads policing. This, along with an unclear national strategy, is doing little to help reduce the number of deaths and life-changing accidents which occur on our roads.

    “Spending on roads policing has been cut by 34% resulting in fewer officers dealing with offences that cause road deaths. However, there is a clear and pressing need for government, police and crime commissioners, chief officers, and the College of Policing to recognise the importance of roads policing in reducing death on the roads. We have made recommendations to help the police improve the effectiveness of roads policing in England and Wales. In doing so, we are clear, roads policing is not optional.”

    Call for Evidence

    The government has now issued a call for evidence to understand what the future of roads policing should look like.

    Baroness Vere of Norbiton, Parliamentary Under Secretary of State at the Departnment for Transport, said:

    “This call for evidence seeks to identify what makes a difference and how the capability and capacity of enforcement services can be enhanced.”

    “I encourage everyone to respond so that we can build the fairest and most operationally effective enforcement capability in police and other agencies to deliver the best outcome for the safety of all road users.”

    ARRM’s Response

    ARRM will be submitting its own response to the Department for Transport and is calling on members to provide relevant information for inclusion. Our response must be submitted by 5th October. If you would like to contribute, please send information to secretary@arrm.org.uk and ensure that any comments are supported by evidence.

    You can read full details about the call for evidence here

    Open consultation – Roads policing review: call for evidence

    The consultation questions are as follows:

    1. Why do you think road casualties have remained fairly constant?
    2. What does the evidence suggest has the most impact on reducing deaths on the road?
    3. What evidence led initiatives demonstrate what could be done to help reduce road traffic casualties?
    4. Can you provide examples or empirical evidence demonstrating a relationship between road traffic law enforcement and compliance with road traffic law?
    5. Can you provide any examples or empirical evidence identifying a causal relationship between enforcement and road collision casualty numbers?
    6. Can you provide any evidence or examples that road traffic enforcement can disrupt or detect other (non-motoring) criminality?
    7. What else alongside enforcement (such as education or examples of use of technology and signage) has been evidenced to increase compliance?
    8. How have improvements in design and technology of vehicles (such as collision avoidance systems) impacted upon road safety?
    9. In respect of commercial vehicles can you provide any evidence or examples that current levels of enforcement by police and/or DVSA and the sanctions that follow are an effective deterrent to encourage compliance?
    10. If not, can you provide any evidence or examples of how enforcement or sanctions could be changed to achieve improved compliance?
    11. Can you provide evidence or examples of where enforcement of road traffic law can benefit congestion management and air quality?
    12. Is there evidence to show how prosecutions contribute to road safety?
    13. Can you provide evidence or examples (in particular the use of technology) of what could be done to better enable and equip those charged with enforcing traffic laws?
    14. Can you provide evidence of existing approaches to enforcement or available technologies that could inform the future shape of road traffic enforcement by police and other agencies?

  • 8 Jul 2020 12:07 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    Loughborough University, one of the country’s leading universities, with an international reputation for research, is teaming up with Highways England on a new £1m project to ensure the country’s motorways can accommodate self-driving vehicles.

    Project CAVIAR (Connected and Autonomous Vehicles: Infrastructure Appraisal Readiness) is being carried out in partnership with construction company Galliford Try and will look at line markings, roadworks and junctions to understand the challenges that will be faced by connected and autonomous vehicles (CAVs).

    Mohammed Quddus, Professor of Intelligent Transport Systems and principal investigator on the project said: “To date there is significant investment and advancement in Connected and Autonomous Vehicles.

    “It is, however, not known whether existing road infrastructure, which was designed for conventional vehicles, is ready for the safe and efficient operations of CAVs. CAVIAR directly addresses this challenge.

    “Although CAVs are designed with existing infrastructure in mind, ensuring they are safe to operate on motorways will require evaluating how road layouts affects their operational boundaries such as their ability to sense lanes and make appropriate decisions.”

    Researchers will look at whether CAVs can safely navigate the existing configurations around construction zones, whether they can successfully detect lane markings in low lighting or poor weather conditions, and whether they are able to safely merge between the low-speed local road networks and the high-speed motorway network.

    Professor Quddus said: “Our vision is to deliver a world-leading experimental and simulated platform for assessing motorway infrastructure readiness level for CAV operations underpinned by the sciences of AI, statistics, optimisation and verification.

    Jon de Souza, of Galliford Try, said: “We are delighted to be partnering with Loughborough University on the CAVIAR project which will significantly further our understanding of the implications for highway infrastructure on a future increase in the quantity of connected and autonomous vehicles on the Strategic Road Network.

    John Mathewson, Senior ITS Advisor, Highways England, said: “Our fund is all about stimulating innovation and supporting research and trials to ensure the UK remains ready to adopt cutting edge technology.

    “This research will build on our understanding and give us further insight into how connected and autonomous vehicles would operate on England’s motorways and major A roads and what challenges they may face.

    “It is a great example of partnership working between academia and industry. The results could help us shape how we invest in future road design and maintenance.”

    Follow this link for more details and the full press release from Loughborough University.


  • 7 Jul 2020 17:05 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    St John Ambulance, the nation’s leading health and first aid charity, has been supporting the NHS throughout the COVID-19 pandemic in many ways, including providing ambulances and trained volunteers during this health emergency.

    St John has ramped up its operations to meet the demands of the NHS and communities in the charity’s biggest deployment during peacetime.

    With more than 8,500 active health volunteers and an 800-strong fleet, the organisation has cared for patients by providing over 40,000 hours of ambulance support for the eight of the ambulance trusts across England, since the start of April 2020.

    Those hours have been delivered predominantly by volunteers who have quickly been upskilled; everyone on the frontline of the pandemic has received additional St John Ambulance COVID-19 training which the charity developed at pace, in line with Government recommendations and clinical expertise from NHS England.

    The clinical skills, resilience and compassion of St John volunteers really matter in an emergency like this, to benefit patients and support colleagues in the NHS.

    As well as upskilling their existing volunteers, the organisation has seen over 1,000 applications to join and has worked with airlines on a volunteering onboarding scheme which has seen furloughed TUI and British Airways staff become St John volunteers.

    Since April 1, St John Ambulance crews have been deployed from the charity’s 31 ambulance hubs across England more than 3,300 times.

    Those ambulances have dealt with over 9,200 calls and provide additional capacity for the NHS to answer calls quicker. St John’s support is not just in terms of responding to calls but also freeing up capacity in the health service.

    And St John Ambulance’s vehicles and volunteers wouldn’t be on the road without vital logistics and behind the scenes support. Since the outbreak of COVID-19, St John Ambulance has transformed its day-to-day operations to focus on helping tackle the virus.

    In response to this national emergency, St John Ambulance established a Joint Operations Coordination Cell in London, along with Regional Operations Coordination Cells in Bristol, London, Stevenage and Ossett, running seven days a week to support the charity’s frontline operations.

    In total (as of early July) St John volunteers have delivered over 130,000 hours of patient care during the pandemic.

    St John Ambulance is facing extraordinary demands; its resources are stretched, and people are being tested but they will stop at nothing to help beat this virus. To find out more about the charity, including details of its emergency fundraising appeal visit www.sja.org.uk

  • 23 Jun 2020 15:43 | Anonymous member (Administrator)

    According to DVSA figures obtained by Motorway.co.uk and reported in Fleet News, there were 5 million fewer MOT tests carried out during the April and May than there were in the corresponding period in 2019 due to the lockdown. Having submitted a Freedom of Information (FOI) request there were just 2,153,768 MOT tests carried out compared to 7,166,056 carried out in 2019.

    According to DVSA figures available on gov.uk, the first time fail rate for cars and vans, which is reported quarterly, is consistently above 30% and was 31.7% for the last reported quarter of July – September 2019. Almost a third of those – 9.1% of all initial tests – failed with at least one dangerous fault.

    With so many people taking advantage of the 6 month MOT suspension until September, brought in by the government because garages were forced to shut during lockdown, there has to be a real concern about the number of vehicles being driven around in an unsafe condition, which could total many hundreds of thousands.

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