Healing and Peace to the World

tennessee_087[1]Our world is desperately in need of healing at this time.  We need an end to all the fighting, hatred, greed, anger, intolerance, brutality, and war.

We need to help issue in an era of tolerance, acceptance, friendship, respect, support, and compassion for all.  We need peace.

Hate does not stop hate; anger does not stop anger; murder does not stop murder; war does not stop war; intolerance does not stop intolerance.

The only thing that can help change all this and heal our world is compassion, love, and kindness.  No one is born hating.  We are born happy, curious, trusting, and liking everyone.  We are born loving – it is in our nature.

IMG_1087[1] We are later taught to hate – we are told to hate someone who is the wrong color, religion, nationality, set of beliefs, political party, clothes, size, whatever.

We need to stop the cycle.  And the way to stop that is to cease teaching intolerance and hatred to our children.  If each generation is brought up learning to love and accept others, the cycle would end.  We need to teach our children, each other, and ourselves, to love.

“Darkness cannot drive out darkness: only light can do that. Hate cannot drive out hate: only love can do that.” – Martin Luther King Jr.

SONY DSCWe are all different, and that’s how it’s supposed to be.  We are not supposed to all be the exact same, carbon copies of each other.

We need to reach out, communicate, talk to each other, get to know each other.  Learn about each other’s struggles, fears, hopes, and dreams.  Appreciate, treasure, and support each other.  Celebrate our differences, cheer for each other, and help each other.  Show compassion and kindness.  Build bridges, not walls and artillery.

And as we reach out to others and touch the humanity in each other, we then feel the connection and similarities to each other.  We then can realize and know and feel that despite all our differences, we have much more in common.  We are all human – feeling, caring, intelligent, loving.

file9481289771400[1]We cannot change the world “out there,” but we can change ourselves.

I can change me.  I can look at my thoughts, feelings, memories, hurts, and stuck places, and I can explore them, understand them, and bring healing where it’s needed.  I can acknowledge and then heal the parts of me that hate, that are intolerant, greedy, fearful, or angry.

So even if we can’t directly stop the hatred “out there,” we can stop the hatred “in here,” inside ourselves.  And if we each stop and heal the hating within ourselves, the entire world would change.

DSC_0006[1]My hope is that as so much hatred is currently so pronounced and explosive and visible, it is reaching a critical point where people are moved and will decide to make different choices.  But that is not in my control.  For me, all I can do is face and address all the parts within me that hate or that I hate, and heal those places.

We definitely need healing in this world, and I believe we are moving in that direction.

I also believe that there is a lot more good, love, gentleness, kindness, understanding, and compassion in this world than there is hatred – but that does not make the headlines or the news.

SONY DSCSo I invite each of you to look inside yourself, and be honest as to what is there.  The dark places are not something to fear or cover up, but rather places that need light so that they can heal.  I believe that is part of what we are here for – to heal those places within us.

And in so doing, we help to heal the world and bring peace.

Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.


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I Am Enough

IMG_3143I am enough.  I think about all the times when I compared myself to others, and I thought that I was inadequate, unimportant, less than, or simply not good enough.

However, the problem is in the comparing, not in my intrinsic value or worthiness.  When I compare myself to others, I devalue my own unique self, my own worth, my own power.  We are each different from each other in order to complement and help each other.  We are not supposed to be the same or be compared to each other.

I don’t need to be anyone else – and it’s actually impossible to be anyone else, as much as we might want to be.  We are not supposed to be anyone but ourselves.  I don’t have to be another Einstein or Mother Theresa.  I need to be me.  If I try to be someone else, I lose who I am, I hide my true essence, and I deprive the world of my unique gifts and individuality.

DSC_0006[1]Each of us is here for a reason.  Each of us has unique insights, perspective, and talents that we bring to this world.  And that is important – that makes the world whole.  We each hold a special and valuable piece of the puzzle to All That Is.  And therefore, each of us is important.

And I realized something else, too.  It’s okay to sometimes not feel okay.  We are not supposed to be, or are even capable of being, perfect.  We are human.  Gloriously human, with flaws and imperfections, and struggles.  And that’s actually a good thing, as we learn and grow from all of that, and it all helps us to embrace ourselves more fully.

1016I don’t need to be rich or famous or the best in anything.  I don’t need to be or do more.  I don’t need to have a perfect body or perfect hair or the perfect words.  I am okay just as I am.

We are here to discover and be more authentically who we are.  We are here to do good in this world and help each other where we are.  The world around me is my teacher.  And the place where I am, the people who I know and see – these are my tools for interacting with the world, for showing kindness and compassion, and these are the tools for my transformation to be more fully who I am.

I am enough.  Just as I am.  With all my faults and imperfections.  With my fears and doubts and struggles and humanity.  And with all my gifts, compassion, and love.  All of that is God living through me, expressing through me, and experiencing life through me.  And to allow that to best unfold, I need to simply be me.

OLYMPUS DIGITAL CAMERA And that is enough.  My job is to discover, open to, embrace, and be who I am.  And I am discovering that that is more than I ever imagined.

If each of us looks inside and taps into the incredible depth, power, gifts, love, expansiveness, and “wow” that is within each of us… it is much more than can even be envisioned.

Each of you is more than enough.  Each of you is magnificent, beautiful, powerful, kind, loving, radiant, and boundless.  Tap into it, touch it, savor it, swim in it, allow it to explode in bubbles of laughter and joy.

I am enough.


Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.



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The Space Between

cohdranknabstrctclr1[1]The Space Between.  I have come to notice that there is a space that exists between everything – between thoughts; between thought and action; between perception and interpretation; between stimulus and response; between observation and reaction.

And in that space between everything, life expands and is infinite.

In that space, I realized that I can choose how to perceive, how to interpret, how to act, how to respond.  I can choose how I want to see and interpret an event or issue and how to respond to it.  There is an endless, boundless space wherein I can choose from among never-ending possibilities.

Globes_(2)[1]In that space, life is – it breathes and pulses and radiates.  It expands.  It is infinite.

Within that space, I am not locked in to any one perception or interpretation or response.  I can choose.  No matter what happens – whether someone cut me off in traffic, or insulted me, or dismissed my feelings, or was rude, or even was stunningly brilliant – there is a space in which I have a say.  I can be hurt, angry, offended, insulted, enraged, envious – or I can be calm, understanding, compassionate, loving.

I can choose to retaliate, get back at them, force an issue or behavior or opinion – or I can let it go, show kindness, be at peace, come from a place of love.  I can select what I want.  That space allows me to choose not just how I respond, but how I perceive and interpret it as well.

DSCN7472[1]In this space, I can even opt from which part of me I perceive and respond – from my ego, my personality, my filtered perceptions, or from a deeper, loving, expansive core.  I can determine who and how I want to be in this world, and from which part of myself I see and relate to the world around me.

And I have discovered that I can be in that space whenever I want – that space is available all the time.  So in each moment, there is a space wherein the entire world, all of life, is expansive and endless, and in which I can be.  And in which I can make a choice.

redGoldPurple[1]And that selection defines my world, my perceptions, my interpretations, my behaviors.  And therefore, my world can change in an instant if I make different choices.

Just as solid objects in the physical world are really made up of atoms which are comprised mostly of space, so too the world we perceive is actually manifested from and made mostly from the space between.

So I invite all of you to slow down, take a moment, and become aware of that never-ending space.  Notice how it expands.  Feel the power, the presence of all life, of Beingness itself.  Allow yourself to flow and expand into it, merging with a boundless sense of Love and openness.  A place from which you can determine how to see and be in the world.

file4341336852705[2]For me, this is where I touch God – the space between.  It’s in every thought, every feeling, and every act – but the source and power and determination come from the space between.  That is the source of all Life, the wellspring from which all Beingness is.

And then from that space, you are free to choose your world.  So don’t simply respond to any outside event or stimulus as usual – slip into the space between event and reaction, and really make a choice as to how you want to view things, and who and how you want to be.

The space between… touching on endless possibilities, infinite Beingness.  The option is all yours, and it always has been.

Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.




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Seeing God

DSCN6836[1]There are moments that change everything.  Experiences beyond the physical world.  Instances when beliefs, no matter how strong and heartfelt, suddenly break open and become real experiences, no longer simply ideas or concepts.  Suddenly, amazingly real.  It is life changing.

It often happens in a flash, as it did to me this past week.  I was not trying to do anything.  I was simply looking at my dog – or rather, looking into my dog’s eyes.  Looking to connect with my dog on a deeper soul level.  And as I gazed into his beautiful, warm, loving, honey-brown eyes, something happened.  The universe opened.  I saw, felt, and experienced a huge, vast, powerful, endless, nameless, sparkling expansion of WOW!

chip.1I could not put words to this experience – it could not be boxed and named and classified.  In fact, the only words that initially came to me were, “I’ve just seen God.”

And I also know that what I saw, felt, and experienced was only a faint shadow-sliver of what was there.  And it was the most wondrous faint shadow-sliver of WOW I’ve ever experienced.

And I cannot un-see it.  When I now look into my dog’s eyes, that’s what I see.  It somehow opened a channel for me.  It became real.

And I know that this universal life-force energy, this WOW, is powerfully flowing, expanding, pulsating, radiating energy force, is in, through, behind, and saturating  20140509-DSC_7467[1] EVERYTHING – every life form, person, animal, plant, leaf, dog, elephant, blade of grass, joyfully exploding with the experience of life through us, in us, as us… When I kiss my dog, it now feels like I am kissing God.  Because I am.

If this energy is behind, within, and through everything, then we are ALL living, breathing God, God looking out from our eyes and seeing and experiencing life as us, in our strange bodies.  Just like my dog – here is a sweet, cute fuzzy creature, with doggie-breath and floppy ears, living life as a dog, with God powerfully flowing and opening and expanding and radiating through him – but he continues to be a dog.  And at the same time, so much more than a dog.

Just like us.  We see our bodies, file791307641638[1]our hair, our fears, our filtered perceptions and interpretations of life, with God powerfully flowing and opening and expanding and radiating through us.  And we are still us.  And also so much more than us.

I know that if we look into the eyes of all creatures, any creature, this, and so much more, is what we will find and experience.

Because God IS all life.  And what we do to each other, we do to God.  How we treat each other is how we treat God.

file4341336852705[2] I am so very grateful for these moments of insight, expansion, and experience of what is beyond.

These experiences leave me with a feeling of having fallen so deeply in love.  With what?  Maybe with life itself.  With every living creature, with me, with God.

We are the same – only the outside vessel of our bodies is different – but that wondrous, amazing, powerful, loving energy – is so very present in each of us, and in all life.  And for me, this is no longer simply a concept or an idea.  It is so very real.  And that magnificent life force, that glorious presence, is beyond words.

final12[1]And when we see, feel, and experience this for real, beyond our beliefs and thoughts, those moments change everything. They saturate and color all of life with fragrant rainbow crystal waves of dazzling love and light.

I am so very grateful.  And so deeply in love.  WOW!

Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.



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Music Transcends Where and Who We Are


Music Transcends Where and Who We Are

It’s funny.  Although I enjoy it, I never thought I was good enough playing the piano.  Then again, I never thought I was “good enough” at anything.

But I also realize – the problem is not in my piano playing ability, but rather in the comparison to others.  There will always be those who play better or worse than me, as with everything in life.

And actually, we each simply play differently – we each have our own unique style of playing (or of doing anything in this world).  I admire others who play with precision, who play with a jazzy flourish, who add in all the extra notes and fancy chords to fill out and embellish the sound.

file000611873863[1]I don’t play so fancy.  I play more straight forward, but I do play with feeling.  That’s something I’ve always had – playing with a lot of feeling.  Something takes over when I play, and I shift – it becomes more than just me who is playing.

So here I was this week at the assisted living memory-care facility where I have been occasionally playing the piano, and I was playing tentatively, making mistakes, feeling very nervous, and thinking that I probably sound like crap.

But a funny thing happened – while I was playing, the residents started filing into the room and taking seats.  I started hearing some of them singing along, some of them clapping, and some of them tapping their feet.  And when I was done, although part of me wondered if they would tell me I stunk and to never come back, they shared with me how beautiful and moving it was.

file1751269292712[1]So while I compare myself to others and worry about perfection, these people were touched by the music and by the feelings that it evoked in them.  And I realize how music transcends language, limitation, memory, and the physical world.  Music touches much more deeply and awakens something in both the player and in the listener.  It comes from something much more than simply us humans.  It is something beyond.

As I stood outside today in the warm sunshine, breathing in the soft, fresh air, I realized that the same essence that creates the intense blue sky, moves the soft breeze, and imbues the citrus blossoms with a heavenly scent, also moves through me and flows out as music caressing the piano.

H.file7171261764119[1]So I now put aside my fears, my struggle for perfection, and my worries about not being good enough – and I play from my heart and from the depths of my soul.  I open and allow the beyond to come through and fill the air with music.

For I know that the residents in this facility are not interested in perfection, they simply want to hear music, to be moved, and to touch what is beyond.

So I now have officially signed up to volunteer on a regular basis to play the piano at this facility.  And I offer music especially for those residents who cannot get out and who are locked inside their bodies and minds.  I reach out and bring music – which is a flowing, liquid sound of love and passion.  And I offer it as a gift from the infinite loving divinity from which it comes, from way beyond me – to the world around me, to whoever would like to listen.  I am simply a vessel, imperfect and flawed, but what flows through is a gift of pure love.

IMG_1087[1] I invite each of you to set aside your fears and whatever constricts you, and allow yourself to be truly free.  Allow the divine essence, in however it manifests, to move through you, saturate your being, radiate outwards, and explode with love to everything around you.

And don’t worry about not being good enough.  We are not here to be perfect; we are here to share and to love.

Sending each of you music, peace, and love.

Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.

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ALS – Knowing the Disease on a Personal Level

_DSC0014[1]Amyotrophic lateral sclerosis, also known as ALS, or Lou Gehrig’s disease, is a progressive and fatal motor neuron disease. On average, a new person is diagnosed with ALS every 90 minutes. It is estimated that at any given time, about 30,000 people have ALS, and approximately 5,600 people each year will die from this.

In ALS, motor neuron cells in the spinal cord and lower brainstem degenerate and die, which then affects the related voluntary muscles. When the nerve impulses no longer reach those muscles, the muscles get progressively weaker, until they atrophy and become useless. In 75 percent of those with ALS, the limbs are affected first and initial symptoms include weakness in the arms or legs. It can show in stumbling, tripping, falling, dropping things, or trouble gripping items. In about 25 percent of cases, the bulbar muscles, which are those used for talking, chewing, and swallowing, are affected first.  This can show in slurred, slow, or thick speech, and trouble with chewing or swallowing.

file0001911591111[1]Whichever areas are impaired at the onset, weakness eventually spreads to other voluntary muscles. As the disease progresses, the patients generally get weaker and may lose strength in their arms or legs. They may lose the ability to speak, chew, or swallow. They may have fasciculations, or muscle tremors. Their lungs may get weaker, making it more difficult to breathe. Many choose to use a feeding tube to help get adequate nutrition. Many choose to go on a ventilator to help them breathe better. And many also reject these devices — this is really the choice of the patient.

file000356994816[1] Diagnosis is difficult, as many other diseases have similar symptoms and there is no one single test to confirm ALS.  These patients often go to many doctors and endure many different tests, trying to find out what is wrong. It often becomes a long process of ruling out other diseases until ALS is all that is left.

The average age of onset is fifty to seventy years old. However, it has been known to attack people in their twenties as well as those in their eighties.

file0001583930521[1] ALS is progressive and fatal. There is no known cause (although it is known to be inherited in some cases), no treatment (other than possibly slowing the disease progression in some cases), and no cure. For most ALS patients, death usually occurs two to five years from the time of diagnosis. For some, it is even less time; however, some people, such as Stephen Hawking, live longer than ten years. Symptoms, severity, and speed of progression can vary fairly widely among patients.

51Osd7QSDELMy mom had bulbar-onset ALS, so that the muscles in her mouth and tongue were affected first. For her, the first symptoms were slow speech and difficulty chewing. As the disease progressed, she was fed through a feeding tube so that she could get adequate nutrition. The disease then moved into her limbs, and she began falling and eventually fractured one of her hips. She soon found it more difficult to breathe, and she used assistive devices to help inflate her lungs. She finally passed away in 2009 at the age of 81. For anyone interested in more information about her experience with ALS, or to see the memoir about her experience with ALS, please visit my website at www.lynnmiclea.com.

IMG_3143 It is important to know that symptoms vary and that it’s different for everyone. For those who have ALS, it is important to reach out to others and find support. Know that you are not alone. It is also important to find some relief. There is a time for anger, frustration, crying, and even grief, as there is a loss of health. But please don’t let that be all there is — please also find something every day that brings you joy or makes you smile.

For additional information on ALS, please visit the official ALS website at www.alsa.org.

ALS is a horrific, debilitating, and devastating disease, and my heart goes out to anyone or any family that is touched by this. Please remember that you are not your body and not your disease, and you are still valuable, worthwhile, and loved.

Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.

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Amazing Book Reviews!

51Osd7QSDELAmazing Book Reviews!   My book is now available – it is a dramatic yet informative and compassionate memoir about my mom’s experience with ALS, including multiple diagnoses, symptoms, deterioration, and progression of the disease.  It also includes volatile family interactions and is a very personal view of this difficult illness.  In addition, the book offers helpful information and suggestions for coping with and getting assistance for a degenerative disease.

It is very rewarding to know that through my book, I am reaching and helping others. The real purpose of my book is to help others, especially those dealing with any disease either in themselves or in a loved one, and for people to know that they are not alone. I also truly hope that my book, which has a lot of practical advice and suggestions, brings love, support, and comfort to all who read it.

salmonriverfalls[1]My mom spent her whole life helping others, and I hope that through this book, she continues to help others, even after her death.

To order a copy of this book – please click here.

For more information about ALS, this book, or me, please visit my website here.

It brings me great joy to share with everyone some of the amazing reviews that my book has received. Here are some of these reviews.


Unforgettable. I read the entire book in less than 24 hours because I just couldn’t put it down. It was describing all the things I’m encountering as I live through the same nightmare with my own parents. It helped me better understand that while those watching it happen can only do so much, the most important thing is being there. Beautifully written, compassionately told story. Thank you Lynn.


This is a tale of love and the progression of a debilitating disease, told from the perspective of the daughter of an ALS patient, as she meanders through the pitfalls of misdiagnoses, false hopes and finally grief, as the journey with ALS comes to a conclusion. Told with compassion and love, this is a “how-to” manual for anyone dealing with illness, terminal or otherwise. How to respect the patient’s wishes, understanding frustration and how to overcome it, how to search out viable resources, and how to be patient and supportive of your loved one throughout the illness whether the result is recovery or further deterioration, and having the strength to carry on no matter what the outcome. A compelling and informative story, bringing heartfelt insights to anyone dealing with illness. Well written and done in a flowing style, Ms. Miclea has accomplished much in this small volume and I highly recommend this book.


For anyone who has had to deal with family illness and the loss of a loved one, Ruthie is a truly touching story of a daughter who must face the reality of losing her mother to the horrible affliction known as ALS. Filled with compassion and care, Lynn does a fantastic job of bringing the reader into her world, and what she must face as her mother becomes debilitated from this relentless and hideous disease. Lynn’s experience is one that many can relate to, and her observations of how she manages to help herself and her family members cope with this struggle is a very enlightening and well-told story. Hopefully, someday there will be a cure for this devastating illness. In the meantime, we have people like Lynn who are willing to share their stories, reaching out to us all with this loving remembrance of her mother, as well as a desire for healing and well-being for all of those who are also affected by this disease.


Lynn has given us a harrowingly honest portrait of a family trying to cope with a devastating disease. She sensitively portrays her father’s difficulty accepting his wife’s diagnosis, and the pain his denial caused Ruthie and also Lynn herself. She details her confusion and hurt at her mother’s refusal to allow her in to her world, even as that world was collapsing. Lynn brings us right along with her as we experience the tumult, the small unexpected moments of joy, and the family’s eventual acceptance as the disease progressed. This memoir acts as a valuable guidebook for families confronting the ravages of this debilitating disease, as well as a heartfelt, loving tribute to Lynn’s extraordinary mother, Ruthie.


This is a story that can become anyone’s story. ALS strikes about 5,000 Americans each year and knows no ethnic, gender or race biases. Lynn’s story is personal and informative. She documents the strength and hope her mother embodied as well as the family ups and downs in dealing with the disease. It’s an easy read with helpful information throughout as she chronicles the progression of this killer disease. If you are researching for information because a family member, friend or yourself has been diagnosed with ALS, this is a good first primer to help you understand what’s going to happen, what you can do to help, where you can turn and more.


What a story! I could not put the book down. Lynn has captured the agony and the tone of the progression of ALS as it affected her mother. She takes us on the family’s journey of this dreadful disease including: immense frustrations, denials, and acceptances. The story is told with insight and compassion just as it occurred. It is a “must read” for everyone to understand and become aware of the devastation ALS causes and to help promote the study and development of a cure.


This is the story of a woman with ALS, and how her family coped with it. It details how her daughter tried to help her as best she could, the initial denial of the seriousness of it by her husband and how he later helped keep her alive. It moves fast and I couldn’t put the book down. I learned a lot about the varieties of ALS, and how the disease progresses. I recommend this book to anyone struggling to help with the sickness of a family member.


This is a very readable account of the author’s mother, and her deterioration from ALS, a horrible degenerative neuromuscular disease. Written from the point of view of a loving adult daughter who tried to do the right thing without forcing treatment decisions on her parents, she details how illness and the surrounding emotions affected her extended family. Not preachy or clinical, I found that I learned so much about this disease as the family learned more along the way. The author also shares tips that she learned from her research and experiences, regarding helping your loved ones keep their dignity, making wishes known, asking for help, using assistive devices, and finding joy in simple activities. I highly recommend this memoir to anyone dealing with chronic illness, caregivers, and family members.


Wow, what a story! It’s very readable, I couldn’t put the book down. It’s the story of a woman with ALS, and how she struggled with the slow loss of all her abilities, and the denial of her husband. It details the struggles of her daughter to try to help her. The book taught me much about the disease itself – there are many variants of it. I highly recommend this book!


I grew up with the author and knew her family well. This is a tragic story that could happen to any of us. What Lynn conveys so clearly is the confusion about ALS. Not only what the disease is and does, but the reactions of her family members as it impacts their lives.


This book is a personal story of a daughter’s love, insight and encouragement. I thoroughly enjoyed reading it. “Ruthie” takes you from the early signs to the later development of ALS. It shows how the patient’s loved ones learned how to be supportive and provide a proper environment, which helped to ease the patient’s struggle with her illness. Miclea’s practical suggestions are invaluable for readers caring for a loved one battling this disease.


Gut-wrenching, but filled with compassion and tenderness. The author takes you on a journey of dealing with a debilitating and progressive disease, ALS, which her mother has. Searingly honest and raw, yet presented with a lot of love and compassion, this story will move you. It is written with sensitivity and brings the reader on an unforgettable journey. I am impressed with the author’s style – it is easy to read and the story is very touching. Great book – loved it!


This book is a compelling story of a woman’s battle with ALS, as told from the point of view of the daughter. It is dramatic and heartbreaking, honest and raw. I was caught up in the drama and felt like I was experiencing it along with the family. It was hard to put the book down – it is well written and has good insights throughout, it gives the reader a lot to think about. Great read – I recommend this book.


Powerful, dramatic, and gripping. The story grabbed me from the very first sentence and never let go. It was vulnerable and honest and really touched me. You really get a feel of what it’s like living with ALS, and the family dynamics and difficulties were heart wrenching. The suggestions given in this book are very helpful for anyone dealing with this type of situation. If you want to know more about ALS and what it’s like living with the disease and how it affects the whole family, this is the book to read!



ALS is a horrible, degenerative, debilitating disease. My heart goes out to anyone who is touched by this illness in any way.

Please know that you are not your disease, and you are always valuable and worthwhile.  You are not alone.

Wishing each of you much love and peace.


Copyright © 2015 Lynn Miclea. All Rights Reserved.



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