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7 must-knows about local 'Strong' reality star

A new reality TV show is pitting 10 women and their trainers against one another to see who can have the greatest transformation. But if you think this is another weight-loss show, you're wrong. 

"Women kind of got confused on that," said Brittany Harrell-Miller, 26, a competitor on the new NBC reality TV show Strong. "They think, 'if I go and lift weights I am going to get big and bulky, and I'm going to have all these big muscles like a man.' That is not the case at all. You can work out and you can create lead muscle, which is exactly what my trainer is helped me do."


To change her body, the Lawrence, Kansas school teacher had to change the way she thought about fitness. 



"If you look at my before and after picture, it is clear that I have lost a lot of weight, but that my body composition has completely changed," she explained.


Dave Broome created the show and will produce it alongside Sylvester Stallone. Broome, who also created The Biggest Loser, said unlike that show, which focuses on losing weight, Strong focuses on gaining muscle. 


"Strong, to me, was really about reaching your greatness," explained Broome from his Los Angeles office. "It's the best version of yourself that you possibly can be. I think we are going to move the needle in the world of fitness in a big way."


Strong premieres on your 41 Action News channel Wed., April 13 at p.m. The second episode airs right after it at p.m. All subsequent episodes will air Thursdays at p.m. on NBC.


A sit down with Brittany, Strong reality TV star

Why did you want to be on this show?

When I was 17, before I had my son, I did competitive cheerleading, I was the fittest I'd ever been in my life at When you have kids, you put yourself on the back burner; it becomes about them. But this is an opportunity of a lifetime, this is the time.

What was the first day of competition like?

The first day of competition was so nerve-wracking. You have no idea what you're getting into. I had nine other women that I had no idea about. They were from all different walks of life just like I am. Then here come 10 amazing elite trainers, top of their game, they walk in with all these bulging muscles, and I'm like - 'I have no idea what is about to happen, but I'm excited about it.'

They say abs are made in the kitchen. Did you have to change your diet for this?

I agree with that. Abs are made in the kitchen. No matter how many times you do crunches, no matter how many you do, it comes with what you're putting in your body. Food is fuel. It's just like a car, you put bad fuel in your car, it's not gonna run. If you put that fuel in your body, you're not gonna run.

What was it like to be on a reality TV show, having every moment caught on camera?

It was kind of weird at first, but you kind of just get used to it, having a camera in your face and just being yourself. I never want to be anything but myself, so I never pretended to be anything else. It's kind of surreal at the beginning but you kind of like the cameras fade and you just be you.

What was the most challenging part of this competition?

I think the most challenging part of the competition was the day-to-day things. When you're getting up, you have to motivate yourself every single day to get up and work out. The schedule that you were doing on the reality show is always crazy. 

What's the mentality for transitioning from being on a show where you have to do these things, to now you're on your own and you are responsible?

That's the hard thing. I went from having a trainer with me every single day and having people doing the same thing I was to coming home. But when you come home, it's about having a support system. Find it at home, whoever it is or whatever it is. I have a wife and kid at home that support me all the way. Or, find a gym that has group classes. A lot of people are scared to go in the gym and lift weights. Well, you don't have to do that if you go to the gym that has group classes.

What's your work out routine right now?

I do a group power class at Genesis. I do it three times a week. It's a full body weightlifting class where we hit every muscle group and it's only an hour. And I do cardio at least five to six times a week, if that's running on the treadmill, running outside, maybe it's doing some box jumps or plyometrics or something like that, and I try to do abs three times a week.

Terra Hall can be reached at [email protected]

You can also follow her on Twitter.

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On the season finale of NBC’s Strong, two remaining teams fought in a series of challenges that ended in a timed run through the infamous tower. Team Blue, Jill May, and coach Bennie Wylie were the fastest and won $,

Wylie, the former strength and conditioning coach for the Dallas Cowboys, helped his teammate lose a staggering 19 percent body fat and gain 24 pounds of muscle.

May, a mother of four, admitted that she didn’t exercise much before coming to the show. She said of the experience, “The last 10 weeks have been grueling, more than anything I’ve ever experienced before. I left my family. We’d had, like, three training sessions daily. I’ve had to mentally overcome fears and doubts.”

After winning, she said, “The Jill that’s going back to Minnesota knows who she is, is confident in who she is, and is super excited to live into who she is.”

Watch the standout contestants from American Ninja Warrior’s premiere:

Tell us what you think! Hit us up on Twitter, Facebook, or Instagram — or leave your comments below. And check out our host, Cynthia LuCiette, on Twitter, Facebook, and Instagram.

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Sylvester Stallone, NBC Pummeled With $7 Million Lawsuit Over &#;Strong&#; Series

&#;Rocky&#; star Sylvester Stallone might be going a few rounds in the legal system soon.

Stallone and NBC have been slapped with a $7 million lawsuit by a personal trainer who claims that the idea for the reality competition &#;Strong&#; was lifted from him.

In his suit, filed in New York Supreme Court on Friday, Robert Fletcher claims that he came up with an idea for a series called &#;America&#;s Next Great Trainer,&#; which would feature &#;a number of personal trainers and trainees competing for an ultimate cash prize and title of America&#;s Next Great Trainer,&#; and would focus on &#;the overall transformation of individuals in all areas related to health and fitness.&#;

Fletcher says that he enlisted trainer Todd Durkin to host the show, and pitched it out to a number of entities, including 25/7 Productions. He also says he sent a proposal to Stallone&#;s publicist.

Fletcher claims that Durkin cut off communication with him in June He learned in early that NBC planned to air a show that was &#;startlingly similar&#; to his own, called &#;Strong,&#; and which &#;prominently featured&#; Durkin as a star trainer.

According to Fletcher, &#;Strong,&#; which premiered April 13, credits 25/7 and its CEO David Broome as creators, and counts Stallone as an executive producer.

Representatives for Stallone and NBC have not yet responded to TheWrap&#;s request for comment on the suit, which also names Broome, 25/7 and Durkin as defendants.

Fletcher is seeking damages of $2 million, in addition to punitive damages of &#;not less than $5 million.&#;

And here Stallone probably thought Apollo Creed was hard-hitting.

Pamela Chelin contributed to this report.

Hollywood&#;s Most Outrageous Lawsuits (Photos)

  • split-lawsuits

    Between Lindsay Lohan firing back at Fox News, Mariah Carey allegedly short changing her domestic help, and Sly Stone winning millions after suing his ex-manager -- stars often turn to the courts to address their squabbles and strife.

  • Lindsay Lohan filed suit against Fox News and Sean Hannity on Feb. 2, , after a news correspondent accused Lohan's mom of snorting cocaine with her troubled daughter. It didn't take long for Fox to fire back. “We will defend this case to the fullest,” the network told TheWrap the next day.  

  • LOS ANGELES, CA - JANUARY Singer Mariah Carey (L) and TV personality Nick Cannon attend the 20th Annual Screen Actors Guild Awards at The Shrine Auditorium on January 18, in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Alberto E. Rodriguez/Getty Images)

    A former nanny for Mariah Carey and Nick Cannon filed a lawsuit on Jan. 28, , alleging she was fired after showing the couple's kids too much affection and did not receive overtime pay despite working hours per week.

    Getty Images
  • Sly Stone

    Legendary funk artist Sly Stone won $5 million on Jan. 27, , after suing his former manager and entertainment attorney for misappropriating royalties owed him for more than 20 years.

    Getty Images
  • Brandi Glanville, Joanna Krupa

    “Real Housewives of Miami” veteran Joanna Krupa slapped “Real Housewives of Beverly Hills” star Brandi Glanville with a slander lawsuit on Jan. 22, , after Glanville allegedly accused Krupa of sleeping with a married man and c

    Getty Images
  • season 5 cast real housewives

    Former “Real Housewives of Orange County” executive producers Patrick Moses and Kevin Kaufman filed a suit against Bravo in Nov. , claiming they were deceitfully ousted from the show and bilked out of millions of dollars after helping to create the show and the franchise.

  • "Dating Naked"

    Jessie Nizewitz, a contestant on VH1’s “Dating Naked,” filed suit in New York in Aug. , seeking $10 million in damages for emotional distress, humiliation and embarrassment after the show allegedly failed to properly blur her genitals.

  • Octavia Spencer was awarded $, in Dec. after claiming a weight loss company, Sensa Products Inc., wrongfully fired her from an endorsement deal and still owed her money.

  • Former Tinder executive Whitney Wolfe filed a sexual harassment lawsuit against her former company June , alleging she was repeatedly called a "whore" by CMO Justin Mateen and was stripped of her co-founder title simply for being a woman.

    Getty Images
  • TMZ

    Former TMZ producer Jarrett Gaeta slapped his former employer with a lawsuit in June , claiming he was wrongly terminated. Gaeta was let go after a subordinate accused him of "racist behavior," including defending blackface and sending pictures of watermelons to African-American employees.

  • Arwa Damon reports on CNN

    CNN America was sued in Aug. by a pair of plaintiffs who claim that correspondent Arwa Damon bit one of them and threatened both during a drunken altercation at the U.S. Embassy in Baghdad.

  • Former "Scandal" star Columbus Short was sued in June for allegedly knocking a partygoer unconscious during an engagement party.

    ABC/Kelsey McNeal
  • LOS ANGELES, CA - MAY Actress Paz de la Huerta attends NYLON x Aloft Hotels celebrate The Music Issue with cover star HAIM on May 26, in Los Angeles, California. (Photo by Jonathan Leibson/Getty Images for EFG)

    "Boardwalk Empire" actress Paz de la Huerta sued Lionsgate in Aug. claiming she was run over by an ambulance while filming "Nurse 3D." Lionsgate filed a motion to dismiss, which De La Huerta opposed on Jan. 23,   Lionsgate then opposed her opposition on Jan. 30, , in a seemingly neverending loop of opposing motions.

    Getty Images
  • A$AP Rocky

    Rapper Rakim Mayers, aka A$AP Rocky, was sued in civil court in June for allegedly assaulting a woman while making his way through a crowd during the Made in America Festival.

    Getty Images
  • Nicki Minaj’s former hairstylist and wig designer filed a $30 million lawsuit against the rapper in for allegedly stealing his wig designs and costing him a potential reality show. A judge later dismissed the case for lack of sufficient evidence.

    Getty Images
  • Kim Kardashian and Kanye West filed suit against YouTube founder Chad Hurley on Oct. 31, , claiming he posted a video of the couple’s surprise engagement to his website without permission. The process was delayed when Hurley’s reps filed an anti-SLAPP motion in an attempt to have the case dismissed.

    Getty Images
  • Jahmel Binion filed a lawsuit against Shaquille O’Neal in July when O’Neal posted a photo to his Instagram account mocking Binion, who suffers from a rare condition that causes facial abnormalities, sparse hair and missing teeth. Binion claimed defamation, emotional distress and invasion of privacy in the $25, lawsuit, and after pressure from the public O’Neal apologized.

    Getty Images
  • In singer Chris Brown was mentioned in a lawsuit filed by the cousin of artist Frank Ocean. The defendant claimed Brown and an associate allegedly kicked and punched him when he confronted them about parking in a spot designated for Ocean at a Los Angeles recording studio. Ocean, who was also injured, later said he wouldn't seek criminal or civil penalties.

    Getty Images

From embezzlement to slander, there&#;s no shortage of celebrity court action

Between Lindsay Lohan firing back at Fox News, Mariah Carey allegedly short changing her domestic help, and Sly Stone winning millions after suing his ex-manager -- stars often turn to the courts to address their squabbles and strife.

View In Gallery


Strong (TV series)

American competition reality TV show

Strong (stylized on-screen as S.T.R.O.N.G.) was an American competition reality show that debuted on NBC on April 13, and aired on Thursdays at 8 p.m.[1] It was hosted by former professional volleyball player Gabrielle Reece.[2]


Strong features 20 contestants, which include 10 male trainers and 10 female trainees. The trainers work on helping their trainees improve their physical fitness, not only through losing weight but, according to the series, "achieving a balance between mind and body, and getting into shape both physically and mentally".[3] In each episode, the team will train together and compete in physical challenges involving a wide range of disciplines and activities, including mixed martial arts, strength and endurance training, and boxing. After a series of challenges, two teams will face each other in a physical competition in the Elimination Tower, with the losing team being eliminated from the series. The winning team will receive a cash prize of up to $,, depending on their overall performance in the show.[3]


The season one contestants for Strong include:[3]


  • Leyon Azubuike (33), a professional strength and condition coach from Santa Monica, California
  • Todd Durkin (44), a personal trainer and author from San Diego
  • Ky Evans (43), a personal trainer and ballet dancer from Marina del Rey, California
  • Drew Logan (41), a celebrity trainer and nutrition expert from Manhattan Beach, California
  • Mathew Miller (34), a strength and conditioning coach from Las Vegas
  • Wesley Okerson (37), a personal trainer from Los Angeles
  • Adam Von Rothfelder (33), a strength trainer and former MMA fighter from Milwaukee
  • Chris Ryan (35), a personal trainer and fitness model from New York City
  • Dan Wells (41), a gym franchise owner from Studio City, Los Angeles
  • Bennie Wylie (39), a strength and conditioning trainer from Tuscola, Texas



Bennie & Jill E.T. $25,SAFE $25,E.T. SAFE SAFE SAFE $50,WINNER
Todd On Different TeamsWINE.T. E.T. E.T. RUNNER-UP
Mat & Nicole SAFE E.T. $25,WINSAFE E.T. SAFE $25,ELIM
Wes & Jasmine SAFE SAFE E.T. E.T. WIN$25,$25,ELIM
Chris & Giovanna SAFE SAFE SAFE SAFE $25,ELIM
Leyon & Victoria ELIMLOST
  1. ^Adam was not medically cleared to compete. Therefore, Adam had no chance of returning to the competition.
&#; The team won Strong.
&#; The team was the runner-up of Strong.
&#; The team won the power challenge and sent someone to the elimination tower.
&#; The team came in last in the medallion challenge, but saved themselves by winning the power challenge and chose two teams to compete in the elimination tower.
&#; The team won the medallion challenge and gained immunity for the week. Starting Week 5, the Power Challenge and the Medallion Challenge was merged into the Ultimate Challenge. The winner of the Ultimate Challenge gets to choose one team to compete in the elimination tower against the last place finisher.
&#; The contestant won entry back into the competition.
&#; The contestant came back for a chance to win re-entry into the competition, lost, and was eliminated again.
&#; The team was sent to the elimination tower by the winning team, but was not eliminated.
&#; The team lost the medallion challenge, was sent to the elimination tower, and was not eliminated.
&#; The team was sent to the elimination tower by the winning team, and was eliminated.
&#; The team lost the medallion challenge, was sent to the elimination tower, and was eliminated.

Team Medallions[edit]

TeamMedallionsMoney in Final
Bennie & Jill 4 Challenge Medallions
1 Challenge Medallion from Gray Team
7 Team Medallions
$, (Won)
Todd 4 Challenge Medallions
4 Team Medallions
Mat & Nicole Gave Purple, Orange, and Lime Team Medallions to the Blue Team.

& Gave 4 Challenge Medallions to the Yellow Team.

Episode 9
Wes & Jasmine Gave Gray, Yellow, and White Team Medallions to the Yellow Team.

& Gave 1 Challenge Medallion each to the Purple and Blue Teams.

Episode 8
Dan & Mahogany Gave Lime Team Medallion to the Purple Team.

& Gave White Team Medallion to the Gray Team.

Episode 7
Chris & Giovanna Gave Orange Team Medallion to the Purple Team.

& Gave 1 Challenge Medallion to the Purple Team.

Episode 6
Adam & "CC" Gave White Team Medallion to the Lime Team. Eliminated
Episode 5
Ky (with Brittany)Gave Yellow Team Medallion to the Gray Team

& Gave Red Team Medallion to the Blue Team.

Episode 4
Devon (with Todd)Gave Olive Team Medallion to the Blue Team. Eliminated
Episode 3
Drew & Sarah Gave Red Team Medallion to the Yellow Team. Eliminated
Episode 2
Leyon & Victoria Gave Aqua Team Medallion to the Blue Team. Eliminated
Episode 1


Executive producers for Strong include Dave Broome, creator of the competition reality series The Biggest Loser and Holly Wofford, a producer with the sports competition show American Ninja Warrior. Other executive producers include Sylvester Stallone and Kevin King-Templeton, both of whom also collaborated on the sports drama film Creed ().[1][3] The series is being produced by Sony Pictures Television in association with 25/7 Productions.[6]

Paul Telegdy, NBC president of alternative and late-night programming, said American Ninja Warrior prompted interest in Strong, and that pitches for shows were considered around the question: "If there was a show that would get people ready to be a contestant on American Ninja Warrior, what would it be?"[6] Host Gabrielle Reece said the show's physical challenges are a "high level of difficulty" and said of the series: "I think it has a really human quality to it. The cast's stories are stories that everyone can relate to."[7]

The show debuted with back-to-back episodes during a sneak preview on April 13, , before the show moves into its regular timeslot of Thursday at 8 p.m. The sneak preview followed a live episode of the NBC musical competition series The Voice.[1][3] It precedes The Blacklist in the NBC schedule. Strong is the third show to air in NBC's Thursday 8 p.m. timeslot this season, along with Heroes Reborn and You, Me and the Apocalypse.[1] According to The Hollywood Reporter, the title Strong is an acronym for "Start to Realize Our Natural Greatness".[6]



  1. ^ abcdAndreeva, Nellie (March 1, ). "Sylvester Stallone-Produced NBC Reality Series 'Strong' Gets Thursday Slot, Preview Behind 'The Voice'". Deadline Hollywood. Retrieved March 2,
  2. ^Mazzo, Lauren (March 1, ). "NBC's New Fitness Competition Show "Strong" Is All About the Sex Appeal". Shape. Retrieved March 2,
  3. ^ abcde"NBC to Present Sneak Peek of New Fitness Competition Series STRONG". Broadway World. March 1, Retrieved March 2,
  4. ^"7 must-knows about local 'Strong' reality star". KSHB. April 13, Retrieved April 25,
  5. ^"Jill S. May Health Coach". Retrieved April 25,
  6. ^ abcO'Connell, Michael (March 12, ). "NBC Nabs New Fitness Competition From 'Biggest Loser' Creator (Exclusive)". The Hollywood Reporter. Retrieved March 2,
  7. ^Olya, Gabrielle (March 1, ). "Gabrielle Reece to Host Strong: a 'Sexy' New Fitness Competition Show with Hot Trainers (Photos)". People. Retrieved March 2,
  8. ^ abPorter, Rick (April 14, ). "Wednesday final ratings: 'The Goldbergs' adjusts up, 'Black-ish' and 'Nashville' adjust down". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 14, Retrieved April 14,
  9. ^Porter, Rick (April 15, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'The Blacklist' adjusts up". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 16, Retrieved April 15,
  10. ^Porter, Rick (April 22, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'Big Bang Theory' and 'Bones' adjust up, '2 Broke Girls' and 'Legends of Tomorrow' adjust down". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on April 23, Retrieved April 22,
  11. ^Porter, Rick (April 29, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'Grey's Anatomy' and 'Big Bang Theory' adjust up, 'Odd Couple,' 'Mom' and 'The ' adjust down". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 1, Retrieved April 29,
  12. ^Porter, Rick (May 6, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'Big Bang Theory' adjusts up, 'Mom' and 'Rush Hour' adjust down". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 7, Retrieved May 6,
  13. ^Porter, Rick (May 13, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'The Big Bang Theory,' 'The Catch' and 'Legends of Tomorrow' adjust up". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 14, Retrieved May 13,
  14. ^Porter, Rick (May 20, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'Bones' adjusts up, 'The Catch' finale and 'Game of Silence' adjust down". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 22, Retrieved May 20,
  15. ^Porter, Rick (May 27, ). "Thursday final ratings: 'Bones' and 'Modern Family' rerun adjust up". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on May 28, Retrieved May 27,
  16. ^Porter, Rick (June 3, ). "Thursday final ratings: NBA Finals tops 's Game 1, 'Big Bang' adjusts up, 'American Grit' adjusts down". TV by the Numbers. Archived from the original on June 4, Retrieved June 3,

External links[edit]


Show strong transformations tv

Scarsdale native helps others get 'STRONG' on NBC's new show

Scarsdale native Mathew Miller is one of the ten trainers to be featured on NBC's newest fitness reality show.

A Westchester native is ready to help show others how “STRONG” they can be when he's featured on NBC's newest reality series, premiering April

"It’s like a combination of 'The Biggest Loser,' 'Ninja Warrior' and 'Dancing with the Stars,'" says Scarsdale's Mathew Miller, who's one of the 10 trainers set to appear on the fitness show  that will feature teams training and competing in tests of their strength, endurance and stamina. One male trainer is paired with a female trainer.

"There are ten pairs and you have one trainer and one trainee (per team)," he explains. "In this case all the trainers are male and we come from all different backgrounds: pilates, boxing, crossfit, all different types of backgrounds."  One pair will be eliminated in each of the 10 episodes that make up the series and the last team standing will win up to $,

The series comes from executive producers Sylvester Stallone and Dave Broome, creator of "The Biggest Loser," but Miller says "STRONG" will focus on much more than the contestants losing weight and instead highlight their efforts to reach peak physical fitness.

"(The trainees) are by no means obese like they were on 'Biggest Loser,' just deconditioned," Miller says.

"It’s about them learning how to eat properly, learning how to dial in your nutrition, how to effectively work out. So it’s not just doing cardio movements, but actually strengthening and changing your muscles and having them adapt.

The trainers will compete along with their trainees in various physical challenges each show.

"It's about learning how to be efficient in the gym and understanding what it takes to make a transformation in your life."

Growing up, Miller participated in youth and school soccer associations before taking an interest in wrestling at Scarsdale High School. It was during his time on the mat that Miller suffered what he describes as "a pretty good knee injury" that put him out of commission and required surgery and rehab to get back into shape.

It was during that time that Miller discovered his passion for training, which he eventually parlayed into a career.

"I learned to love the whole rehabilitation process and kind of coming back better than I was before," he says. "It helped me decide what I wanted to do: I wanted to go into rehabilitation or strength conditioning."

Miller attended Ithaca College, where he got a bachelor's degree in athletic training, before earning a master's degree in sports health care from A.T. Still University at the Arizona School of Health Sciences.

He's spent the last eight years in Las Vegas as the head strength and conditioning coach for the acrobatic water show “Le Rêve."

Miller says training those elite athletes was instrumental in preparing him for "STRONG" and that, while the intensity of his training might vary, he utilizes the same techniques in working with a professional athlete as he does with a layperson.

"The only differences would be the intensity and the amounts of rest," he says. "Everybody has the same body, everybody has the same muscles and the same joints. We all move exactly the same way, so the exercise I would give (a novice) versus somebody who's an elite athlete would basically be the same thing.

Whether he's working with a professional athlete or a novice, Miller says his training techniques don't vary much, just the intensity of the workouts.

While Miller couldn't speak specifically about what types of challenges will be featured in the show, he does say they "were percent dependent on teamwork. The trainer would not be able to carry the trainee. Tere was a huge element of communication, teamwork, and trust in the other person in order to both achieve the challenge successfully before the other teams finished.

While he'd never met her before the show, Miller says he and his trainee, year-old Nicole Bentley, "developed a terrific relationship" during their time together.

"It was imperative for us to learn to trust each other and learn to work with each other. she had to learn to trust me and my methods. She was an absolutely terrific girl and I was blessed to be able to work with her."

STRONG -- Season: 1 -- Pictured: (l-r) Nicole Bentley, Mathew Miller -- (Photo by: Chris Haston/NBC)
Tune in:

“STRONG” will premier with a two-episode sneak peek from p.m. Wednesday, April 13, before moving to its regular timeslot Thursdays at 8 p.m. on NBC.

Twitter: @kev_incredulous

[ID Hospital Review] Amazing Surgery Review! Korea Plastic Surgery, Let Me In Huh Ye Eun

At first, the girls listened as if enchanted. The boy played and sang for them for almost an hour, enjoying the well-deserved attention of the public. His thin and completely unsportsmanlike figure bent slightly over the languishing guitar, and the sonorous voice, bursting with pain, was so harmoniously combined with.

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