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NEHA News from the
Journal of Environmental Health


Table of Contents


January/February 2011

Mangold Award Letter to NEHA Members

Dear Colleagues,

When you entered the environmental health field, others were there to “show you the ropes.” Over the years, some of these individuals became your mentors. You may have looked up to them because of their dedication and innovative approaches to solving problems. A special few of these individuals demonstrated how to implement lasting change within environmental health at the national and international levels. They not only “talked the talk,” but also “walked the walk.” In reflecting on these exceptional individuals, you have taken the first step of deciding whom to nominate for the Walter S. Mangold Award, the highest honor bestowed by the National Environmental Health Association. When we recognize this person, we not only honor this individual, but also honor and recognize all of the environmental health professionals who help make our communities healthy and safe.

The Mangold Award Committee wants to ensure that individuals who make lasting contributions to environmental health are considered for NEHA’s highest honor. While an individual who performs outstanding service to his or her community is typically recognized by a local award, the Walter S. Mangold Award recognizes an individual’s environmental health service to the nation. The nomination in itself is so unique that it is a wonderful tribute to the person to be nominated by his/her peers. The standards for this award are naturally high, but receiving the award is the ultimate recognition from one’s peers and NEHA.

If you know of an exceptional environmental health professional who meets the award criteria, please nominate him/her for the distinct honor of being associated with the Walter S. Mangold Award. Please ensure that in the nominating material you include current letters and supporting documents from distinguished individuals that articulate the individual’s exceptional accomplishments within environmental health. The committee’s decisions are based entirely on the written documentation and not on personal knowledge of the candidates.

To nominate a candidate for the Walter S. Mangold Award, contact your local chapter of the National Environmental Health Association and ask how to carry out this task. In addition, any five NEHA members may nominate a person for the award. You can find out more information on this award by visiting the NEHA Web site, www.neha.org. The deadline for this award is March 15, 2011. I wish to personally thank each of you for your tireless efforts to make the field of environmental health science a working reality. Your contributions have saved innumerable people from becoming ill or injured and have reduced their chances of untimely deaths.

Sincerely,

Dr. Hank Koren, REHS
Chairperson, Walter S. Mangold Awards Committee
Prof. Emeritus, Indiana State University

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December 2010

Larry Marcum Celebrates 20 Years With NEHA

Editor’s note: This October, Larry Marcum,managing director of research and development and government affairs,celebrated 20 years with NEHA. JEH took this opportunity to ask him to impart some wisdom about his time at NEHA and views on the environmental health profession.

JEH: These days, 20 years is a long time to work for one place. Why have you stayed at NEHA for as long as you have?
LM: That was certainly not the plan when I first accepted this position. Over time as NEHA grew and my responsibilities here increased, I found this position to really be the culmination of so many of my personal and professional interests. Prior to attending law school, I earned my master’s degree in public administration with an emphasis on environmental policy. My master’s thesis was on the Colorado water allocation system, and my first job out of graduate school was with the Wyoming Department of Health. I administered a statewide grant program, building the emergency medical services programs in many communities across the state. My point is, I have had a lifelong interest in environmental and public health issues. I was drawn to the opportunity to pursue those interests here at NEHA. I was particularly drawn to this position because it offered a chance to work in the world of nonprofit nongovernmental organizations (NGOs). It is such a unique work setting and in many ways blends some of the better aspects of public and private employment settings. NGOs are an interesting hybrid of the two and offer a work environment that most people never experience. I found this environment to be particularly well suited to my temperament and my interests. I was originally in private law practice in Colorado. When the position opened at NEHA I realized that I had an opportunity to plug back into the public health and environmental health interests I care about while using my law degree, which has been tremendously helpful in many aspects of my work here. As is often the case, over time your position becomes what you are willing to put into it—and make it. I have had the freedom to incorporate so many of my interests and passions here at NEHA. Why 20 years? I have come to have a deep appreciation for the environmental health profession and the individuals we serve. I believe in the environmental health professionals that are out there everyday, doing—sometimes under very difficult circumstances—the work that contributes so much to the health and quality of life in our country. I find the work I do in supporting them to be tremendously gratifying.

JEH: Describe how things have changed from the time you started working for NEHA until now. Are you surprised by any of the changes that have taken place, or by the direction and/or growth of the organization over the past 20 years?
LM: For me, this question gets at the fun part of the story. When I look back at the organization for which I started working some 20 years ago, and compare it to the NEHA of today, the two organizations are not even comparable; NEHA has changed that much. When I started in the fall of 1990, we had a staff of six people and a budget of less than $1 million. Now we have a staff of almost 30 and a budget of $7 million. That kind of growth doesn’t happen by accident. A tremendous amount of work, thought, and strategy has gone into building NEHA into what it is today. It has been both exciting and terrifically gratifying to see NEHA become an influential and successful organization over these 20 years. Having the advantage of seeing firsthand this growth trajectory we have been on is an experience that I wouldn’t trade for anything. When you reflect on anything in your life that spans a time period of 20 years, you really need a sense of context to fully understand and appreciate those events. Well, I have had a front row seat on that journey, and its been a great ride. Am I surprised? The honest answer is “not really.” I don’t say that with any sense of false pride or arrogance. It’s just that I always had a keen sense of the importance of environmental health and how truly vital the work is of the membership we serve. When you combine that important work with the strategic vision that our staff and leadership have for NEHA, good things happen. I also have to note how well managed the association is, which is attributable to our executive director, our senior management team, and of course our board of directors. We have had well-defined goals, the right kind of leadership, and a dynamic profession, so the growth we have witnessed, the programs we have built, the influence we have obtained, and the financial success we have enjoyed are all outcomes that I knew would occur. I don’t say that to diminish the hard work that has gone into building that success, but with the support of our membership, our partners in the various federal agencies we work with, and the important relationships we enjoy with the private sector and academic institutions, we really positioned NEHA to become that organization that it is today. It is just wonderful to see at this point in my career.

JEH: What do you consider to be the most significant or surprising environmental health event to occur over the last 20 years?
LM: I don’t think that you can point to a single event. A number of significant events have happened to our country and have impacted our profession over the last 20 years. Rather than isolating an event or a particular point in time, I would say that the evolution of environmental health in general has been the most significant event. When I began my career at NEHA, environmental health was much more compartmentalized and much more confined to traditional disciplines within the field, such as food safety, wastewater treatment and drinking water quality, vector control, and ambient and indoor air quality. Although those are still important, and certainly remain at the core of environmental health, I think that the expansion of the list of things that comprise environmental health is quite significant. I have seen the definition of environmental health grow to allow the profession to make a more meaningful contribution in areas that would not have even been considered a concern for a practitioner in this field 20 years ago. For instance, the host of issues that can be captured under the heading of climate change, sustainability, and community planning are great examples of cutting edge issues for which the environmental health profession has a significant role to play that would not have been appreciated or even understood 10 years ago. Defining and recognizing that role is just now coming into focus. Emergency response is another issue that is expanding the definition and pushing the parameters of what it means to be an environmental health professional. The health tracking program and the national effort to link environmental exposure to human health outcomes is yet another example of the expansion of environmental health practice. All of these are fresh, cutting edge examples of how the profession has grown and areas in which the profession can contribute to the nation’s health as a whole. I think these are enormously positive developments that ensure environmental health is a dynamic and evolving profession with much to offer in the 21st century.

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November 2010

NEHA Resolution: Recognition of APHA Environment Section on its 100th Anniversary

At the spring meeting last year, the NEHA board of directors unanimously decided to honor the Environment Section of the American Public Health Association (APHA) for its 100th anniversary. NEHA will present both a resolution (below) and a plaque in recognition of this achievement at the APHA’s 138th Annual Meeting & Exposition in Denver, November 6–10, 2010.

RESOLUTION

Recognition of APHA Environment Section
on its 100th Anniversary

Adopted by the Board of Directors
of the National Environmental Health Association
on April 23, 2010

WHEREAS, The Engineering Section was established in 1911 as the fourth Section of the American Public Health Association; and
WHEREAS, The Section name was changed to Engineering and Sanitation Section in 1955; and
WHEREAS, The Section name was changed to the Environment Section in 1970; and
WHEREAS, the Environment Section’s mission is to influence policy and other changes that create and sustain healthy environments and enhance research, public awareness, and prevention and treatment of disease caused or exacerbated by environmental factors; and
WHEREAS, the Environment Section’s mission is to develop alliances and professional support with others who work in a variety of public and private settings; and
WHEREAS, the Environment Section’s mission is to keep current with relevant science and policy; and
WHEREAS, the vision and mission of the Environment Section of the American Public Health Association is aligned with the mission of the National Environmental Health Association, which is to advance the environmental health and protection professional for the purpose of providing a healthful environment for all; and
Now, THEREFORE, BE IT RESOLVED, that the Board of Directors of the National Environmental Health Association unanimously applaud the 100th Anniversary of the Environment Section of the American Public Health Association.
 


Signed:

Welford C. Roberts, PhD, RS, REHS, DAAS
President, National Environmental Health Association

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September 2010

Note of Thanks to Departing Board Members

We would be remiss if we did not acknowledge the dedication, hard work, and efforts of three members of the NEHA board of directors on the occasion of their departure from the board: Region 4 Vice President Bette Packer, Region 6 Vice President Jim Dingman, and Immediate Past President Dick Pantages.

Bette Packer
Region 4 Vice President Bette Packer decided to retire after six years as a member of the NEHA board of directors. She had previously retired as a food safety specialist with the city of Minneapolis. She then contributed her food safety expertise to retail stores, restaurants, schools, and wholesale food manufacturing facilities, helping them improve their food safety processes and practices and providing certifi cation and recertifi cation classes for their staff. Bette joined the NEHA board in 2003 and has been an active supporter of her region’s affi liates. She won the Minnesota Environmental Health Association’s Frank A. Staffenson Award in 2004.

Jim Dingman
Region 6 Vice President Jim Dingman leaves the NEHA board of directors after 16 years of dedicated service. Jim is the only board member to serve as RVP for two different regions during his tenure on the board. He was regional vice president for Region 3 from 1994 to 1998 and regional vice president for Region 6 from 2003 to 2010. He was also president of NEHA in 2002–2003. Jim serves as the lead engineering associate in the regulatory services department of Underwriters Laboratories. He is an author of numerous articles on food safety, the environmental health profession, pool issues, and general environmental health. Jim’s expertise, experience, and knowledge will be missed.

Dick Pantages
Immediate Past President Dick Pantages leaves the NEHA board of directors after 19 years of dedicated service and leadership. Dick served as Region 2 vice president for 14 years (1991– 2005). In 2005, he was elected second vice president and served as president of NEHA in 2008– 2009. He was president of the northern California Environmental Health Association in 1987–1988. He was also president of our California affi liate and recipient of a NEHA Past President’s Award. Dick was formerly an environmental health director of a county program in California. Known for his penchant for Hawaiian shirts and his attention to detail, Dick added both levity and experiential wisdom to board meetings. We also believe Dick to be the longest-serving board director in NEHA history. He is well known and has inspired many professionals in this field over his distinguished career.

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May 2010

NEHA New Staff Bios

Terry Osner
I’m reminded of Paul McCartney’s song, "The Long and Winding Road," when someone asks about my background. I’ve lived in several cities and countries, including Hawaii and Japan, but now call Denver home. I earned my bachelor’s degree from the University of Northern Colorado in a little over three years, and obtained my master’s in education from the University of Hawaii. I am a consummate learner with enough graduate hours beyond my master’s for another degree or two. My experience includes teaching high school physics, being a vice principal, academic dean, and instructional designer. Each of these experiences had unique challenges and opportunities that only added to my knowledge and skills.
I felt privileged when asked to join NEHA as the senior advisor last fall, and it has been a steep learning curve ever since! As senior advisor, my work includes a variety of projects including board of director activities and meetings, policy issues, AEC & Exhibition planning, research, and data analysis. Outside of NEHA, I enjoy a number of activities, including photography, astronomy, reading, technology, cooking, and music. I also facilitate graduate-level courses for an online university, so there is no rest for the weary - but isn’t that what learning is all about?

Rosie Shahlari
I recently moved to Denver from Kansas City and am so happy to be here! I received my bachelor of science degree in biology from the University of Missouri-Kansas City in 2005. Before coming to NEHA, I worked in sales at ThermoFisher Scientific and sold clinical microbiology products to hospitals and reference labs all across the country. In my current role here at NEHA, I am continuing my passion for sales and health by promoting the NEHA food safety training program, as well as pursuing new sponsors and exhibitors for the NEHA Annual Educational Conference & Exhibition. I am also involved in building the partnership between NEHA, MindLeaders, and Prometric, and helping to build awareness about this three-pronged approach to food safety

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April 2010

In Memoriam- Dr. V. Harry Adrounie

It is with great sadness that NEHA announces that Dr. V. Harry Adrounie passed away at age 95 earlier this month. Adrounie was president of NEHA in 1961–62, and he received the Walter S. Mangold Award in 1963. He had many accomplishments in EH, not least of which was having a law in Michigan named after him in 2004. The V. Harry Adrounie Laboratory Data Quality Assurance Act requires the Department of Environmental Quality (DEQ) to implement a laboratory data quality recognition program to identify commercial laboratories it considers qualified to generate analytical data for submission to the DEQ for compliance purposes.
Adrounie was active in EH his whole life and was chair of the Barry County (Michigan) Solid Waste Oversight Committee at the time of his passing. The EH profession will greatly miss such a leading figure in the field.

In Memoriam- Dr. John R. Stukenberg

It is with great sadness that Bio-Microbics announced the passing of Dr. John R. Stukenberg, former vice president of Bio-Microbics, on January 13, 2010.
Dr. Stukenberg was widely recognized for his expertise in wastewater treatment and processes, having designed well over 100 wastewater treatment plants. In the field of water treatment, he had been involved in the use of ozone for microcoagulation and control of trihalomethane formation.
Dr. Stukenberg worked for Neptune MicroFLOC in the 1960s, focusing on the research and development of packaged water treatment plants, and then moved on to Black & Veatch in the 1970s, providing the foundation that eventually led to what is now called the Advanced Environmental Technologies Division. He retired from his position as executive vice president of Black & Veatch in 2001.
Joining the staff at Bio-Microbics in late 2001, Dr. Stukenberg assisted the company in the development and advancement of its decentralized wastewater and storm water treatment products sharing his expertise in the field of wastewater processing.
Dr. Stukenberg was a pioneer in the wastewater treatment industry and will be missed.

In Memoriam - Tom Seechuk

Tom Seechuk died January 20, 2010. He joined LaMotte Company in November of 1989 initially as technical services manager and later became a market manager for the industrial and water/wastewater divisions. He was an active member of the National Spa and Pool Institute’s chemical treatment and process subcommittee and their subsequent APSP recreational water quality committee, serving collectively for more than 20 years. He was a contributing author to several of their water chemistry technical bulletins. His dry, off-centered wit frequently decorated many mundane business meetings.
Tom routinely lectured on a wide variety of water analysis topics for several different industries and would often exhibit at more than a dozen trade shows each year. Before working at LaMotte he was employed by Taylor Technologies for nine years and 7-Up Company for three years, serving as a chemist at both companies and later moving into sales at Taylor.
His extraordinary technical talents combined with his gifts for entertaining others made him a memorable figure to all who met him. For many years Tom performed as a professional musician and singer on weekends. He is survived by his wife, Janet, and a daughter, Julie.

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NEHA New Staff Bios

Ginny Coyle
I am new to both Denver and NEHA. My husband and I moved here from Minnesota about 18 months ago and couldn’t be happier. I joined NEHA in June to support a new program, Epi-Ready for Response Teams, in cooperation with the U.S. Food and Drug Administration as part of the Food All-Hazards Rapid Response Team Training. Over the next two years, we will be holding workshops across the country to train teams from FDA, state departments of agriculture, and affiliated partners in methods to respond to foodborne illness disease outbreaks. ERRT is based on our award-winning Epi-Ready program, with an emphasis on federal and state responsibilities in food protection.
My background is somewhat eclectic but with a strong focus on adult education. I hold a BS and MS in environmental horticulture from the University of Minnesota and taught community college classes in horticulture for about 10 years. I also taught environmental science at several private colleges in Minnesota and Denver.
As a trainer for the Minnesota Department of Agriculture several years ago, I coordinated workshops throughout Minnesota for the Integrated Pest Management in Schools program. With that experience, and with the help of my supervisors Larry Marcum and Tom Dickey and cohort Elizabeth Landeen, I am looking forward to working with FDA and NEHA to help build the nation’s capacity for a rapid, coordinated response to a foodborne disease outbreak.

Rance Baker
My background has always revolved around food and I don’t see a day when it won’t. Most of my experience has been in the retail side of food, ranging from managing restaurants of all calibers to managing regions in the natural food market industry. Although for over 30 years I have been based out of Denver, my work has allowed me to live in such diverse places as Vancouver, British Columbia; Fort Lauderdale, Florida; and Detroit, Michigan. In 2004, I opened a restaurant/specialty market in downtown St. Louis, and was honored with the city’s Spirit of St. Louis award. I have had wonderful experiences designing new food concepts for large corporations, creating wine bars and specialty market concepts, and working as a design chef developing new products for the airline industry. I also had an incredible opportunity to work in India, designing a food facility capable of feeding 5,000 people an hour.
In August 2009, I accepted a position with NEHA as program administrator for the Entrepreneurial Zone. What a wonderfully challenging and exciting role it has been! Because of my background, I bring a strong understanding of how the private sector interacts with regulatory concerns. My goal is to build strong partnerships that will increase the effectiveness of the hard work of the EH professional.

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March 2010

NEHA New Staff Bios 

Denise Devotta
Originally from the tropical island of Singapore, I completed my BSc at the University of Toronto and my MSc at the University of Illinois at Urbana-Champaign. My graduate research focused on aquatic nutrient availability in Alaska. After completing my MSc, I worked for the Illinois State Water Survey on erosion control and sedimentation issues concerning the Illinois River. I also spent a year teaching children and adults English in Shanghai, China. Just over a year ago, I was fortunate enough to join NEHA where I now work with NEHA’s distinguished technical section chairs to develop the educational content of NEHA’s Annual Educational Conference (AEC) & Exhibition. Currently, I am working with the section chairs on the educational content of the 2010 AEC, integrating principles of return on investment (ROI) into some of the 2010 AEC & Exhibition education, and pushing the greening of the conference. In my free time I love to travel, try different ethnic foods, and be outdoors.

Sarah Henry
I am thrilled to be calling Denver, Colorado, home and delighted to have the opportunity to work with so many dedicated individuals for such an esteemed organization. I received my BA in psychology from the University of Toledo (Ohio). My interest in mental health and aging-related issues led me to pursue a master of public health administration degree from the Northwest Ohio Consortium for Public Health (University of Toledo and Bowling Green State University, Ohio). While completing my MPH, I worked for both the Susan G. Komen Foundation and the Alzheimer’s Association (Northwest Ohio Chapters). After I completed my degree, I was hired by the National Association of Local Boards of Health (NALBOH) as project coordinator of education and training. My main focus was environmental health and emergency preparedness issues as they related to boards of health.
I was honored to accept the position of content editor of the Journal of Environmental Health and education delivery coordinator last May with NEHA. As content editor, my position primarily entails corresponding with authors and overseeing the layout of the JEH. The “education delivery” role involves determining the best methods to get information into the hands of practicing environmental health professionals. I enjoy utilizing my knowledge about the field in this position!

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November 2009

In Memoriam - John Stephen Pickle 

John was an enthusiastic environmental health practitioner. He served in public health director positions and had recently retired as director of public health for the Broomfield Health and Human Services Department in Broomfield, Colorado. Prior to that he served as the public health director of the Weld County Health Department in Greeley, Colorado, and as director of public health in Tri-Quadri County Health Department in southeast Illinois. He began his career as an environmental health specialist in Titusville, Florida. He served two terms as president of the Public Health Directors of Colorado and served as a board member of the National Association of County and City Health Officials. John served on the Colorado Hazardous Waste Commission and was a member of the governing board of the Regional Institute for Health and Environmental Leadership. He received an award from the Colorado Public Health Association for legislative excellence and the Milton Miller Award (from the Colorado Environmental Health Association) in recognition of his contributions and devoted years of distinguished service in advancing the environmental health profession.

John was an avid supporter of his staff, devoting time to mentoring and providing training opportunities to help them succeed and advance their careers. His commitment to environmental and public health will live on through the lives of all those he touched in his distinguished career.

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September 2009

CIFOR Guidelines for Foodborne Disease Outbreak Response Published by National Food Safety Group 

NEHA is pleased to announce the release of the Council to Improve Foodborne Outbreak Response’s (CIFOR’s) Guidelines for Foodborne Disease Outbreak Response. This document is the result of an extensive development and review process involving all key federal agencies and non-governmental organizations (NGOs) that represent food safety professionals. NEHA was pleased to have played a role in this process representing state and local environmental health food safety professionals. The document provides detailed information and recommendations for each step in a foodborne illness outbreak investigation. It also provides environmental health professionals with comprehensive information, action items, resources, and best practices models to improve detection and response. To access the guidelines please visit www.cifor.us.

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March 2009

NEHA Welcomes a New Affiliate 

NEHA is pleased to announce our newest affiliate: the Saudi Arabian Environmental Health Association (SAEHA). Several months ago a Saudi Arabian group of environmental health professionals contacted NEHA wishing to set up an affiliated organization. Many members of this group are environmental scientists who work in the environmental protection department for Saudi Aramco, the largest oil producer in the world. By creating this association and affiliating themselves with other environmental health professionals, they hope to expand their knowledge of environmental health issues and help advance the field of environmental health in Saudi Arabia. 

NEHA welcomes this exciting opportunity for information exchange and exposure to environmental health issues in other parts of the world. In addition, through such affiliations, NEHA increases its opportunities for success in fulfilling our mission “to advance the environmental health protection professional for the purpose of providing a healthful environment for all,” no matter their location! A significant number of U.S citizens who work in Saudi Arabia may be interested in joining this affiliate.

To demonstrate its commitment to NEHA, the SAEHA has taken the unusual step of stating in their bylaws that all members must also be NEHA members. NEHA only asks as a requirement of affiliation that at least 15 affiliate members also be NEHA members, which must include the affiliate president and at least one other board officer. The NEHA bylaws allow for the creation of an Affiliate Association in each state or territory of the United States or an identifiable geographical area of a foreign country. NEHA already has a Jamaican affiliate, a Korean affiliate, and an armed services affiliate. In order to create a new affiliate, the interested group must first submit their bylaws and a written petition signed by a minimum of 15 active NEHA members. These must then be accepted and approved by the NEHA board of directors. The NEHA board approved SAEHA at their December meeting.

Affiliate presidents serve as a liaison between NEHA and the affiliate members. We always welcome hearing about the concerns and needs of the members either directly or through participation at the Annual Educational Conference’s (AEC’s) focus groups. We also encourage the nomination of deserving affiliate members for the prestigious Mangold Award and invite affiliate members to apply for the NEHA Sabbatical Exchange program. At the AEC we award NEHA Certificates of Merit to affiliate members who have been selected for this honor by their affiliates. Affiliate members also have opportunities to serve on NEHA committees or even possibly to seek election as regional vice presidents or national officers. We support ongoing communication between affiliates and NEHA national officers, the executive director, and regional vice presidents, and look forward to invitations to affiliate meetings and events. NEHA is happy to maintain a reciprocal link to affiliate Web sites and to post updates to help promote important affiliate conferences, awards, and activities. 

For more information about affiliation with NEHA, please feel free to contact your regional vice president as listed in the Journal of Environmental Health, or contact Genny Homyack, executive associate, at the NEHA office at 303.756.9090. 

Once again, NEHA offers big congratulations to our newest affiliate SAEHA! We wish you the best as you move forward advancing the environmental health professional in Saudi Arabia.

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