Testimony – From a place of pride

Josiah Ye and his family (parents and younger brother) have been a part of FGA since he was a child.  Josiah serves this church community as a vocalist on the worship team and as a teacher in Sparks ministry. His testimony is one that will resound with many of us who have battled the unnamed idols in our lives. Here is his story. 



When I was younger I was always slightly envious of those who came to church as non-believers. I envied the Damascus Road experience all of them seemed to have gone through; an intimate and transformative experience, coupled with the conscious choice each and every one of them made to follow Jesus. It was a beautiful thing to observe, yet remained elusive to me.

Despite having had the privilege of growing up in this community, I’ve always felt I was missing something these people had. Years of sunday school and youth service had taught me little more than ‘the right answers’ and a set of rules we had to follow.

My social experiences in church had also left me very jaded; my interests and conversations were completely different from most of the people my age, I was always the odd one out socially, never feeling like I really belonged or fit in.

It was in the midst of this that I began my search for significance and meaning. If I wasn’t going to find it it socially, then I was going to find it in achievements. And what better achievement than making the world a better place, and leaving a legacy.

They say that the path to hell is paved with good intentions, and in my search for significance I began to picture the many possible ways I could make the world the better place through my own means. At the end of each scenario, my answer was always the same: I needed more power, and I needed to be in a position of authority.

God wasn’t never in the picture. Unbeknownst to me, significance had become God and pride had taken over.

And what an deceptive animal Pride is. It drove me to want to be better than everyone else, I studied hard for my exams because I needed to do better, because if I were better, perhaps I was more significant, perhaps I could make a bigger difference in the future. I began to try to elevate myself into leadership positions just so I could feel more important.

This stuck with me from secondary education all the way to the first few years of university.

But this year, God brought clarity and focus to my life through a series of events.

Double Crisis

It was my fifth year in my Architecture program and I was nearing the end of my thesis preparation.. As any prudent fresh-grad-to-be would have, I had sent out my resumes hoping to secure a job before I graduated. The only response I got was from the company I had interned at previously, which offered me a position, but at a rate that lower than the industry standard.

So I was in a dilemma; should I take the job, as low as the remuneration was, or should I send out another round of resumes after my thesis was over, which meant competing with the rest of the cohort who would be doing the same.

At this point another company got back to me requesting an interview; this was a company I had never heard of or seriously considered. At this point I was already resigned to accepting the only offer I had, and was on the verge of cancelling the interview, but a voice inside me kept saying, “go for it, even if you fail, it’s a good learning experience.”

So I went for that interview, and during that interview everything just seemed to fall into place; they had specific requirements that they needed met, and I happened to fulfill all of them. And upon hearing that I already had an offer of employment, they offered me a job on the spot. I was completely stunned as I left their office that day, and as I walked out into the late afternoon sun, my heart was filled with another type of warmth, and I just knew I had just received a gift.

But there was more to come.

2 weeks later I did unexpectedly badly for my final thesis presentation. It was so bad I knew that there was a very real possibility of me failing. If I did, not only would it mean repeating the entire year, but my job offer would be rescinded as well. To make matters worse, my results were due at noon the very day I was to start work, which meant that my first day of work could very well be my last.

This uncertainty hounded me for weeks after and I was unable to do anything but wait. I had difficulty thinking about anything else and was living in a state of anxiety and worry.

A Daily Habit

It was around this time in April, that our DE group hit the chapter on Quiet Time. As someone who was taught the importance of Quiet Time the old school way, quiet time to me when I was a young boy was simply a motion we had to go through to appease our mother so we could get her blessing to use the computer.

I guess then it was no surprise that I grew up seeing quiet time as a form of transaction; we ‘spend time’ with God, and in turn, we get his favour and blessing.

Imagine my surprise when I learned that spending time with the Lord daily actually pleased him. Something in me shifted when I began to understand that the God of the universe didn’t just see me as an errant child coming to him every now and then to ask for a favour, but that spending time with an insignificant person such as me actually pleased him.

And so I made a decision. I decided that if spending time with God everyday would make him glad, it would be 20 minutes well spent. So I began a very basic daily routine reading the Daily Bread Devotionals every day, and to make up for my terrible memory I decided to start journaling as well.

The very first week I started, God sent verses of encouragement every time I read. I begin to enjoy these everyday meetings with God, and ended each time feeling a little more joyful and excited. It was an incredible experience and gradually I began to let go of my anxiety and worry to focus on the upcoming Cool Camp preparations.


Cool Camp came and went, and it was an incredible experience for all involved – from the teachers to the volunteers to the children and even the parents, I believe each and every one of them took home a little something special from God that camp.

And now, I was about to enter a new season; one that would likely occupy me for the next 30 years – work. To my great relief, God was merciful and I found out eventually that I was had been given a borderline grade for my thesis, which thankfully meant I still had my job.

The first two months of work was tough but enriching. Architecture was very demanding in both time and mental capacity, and this was an opportunity for me to begin to focus and prioritise what really mattered to me. But the one thing that I wasn’t willing to compromise was my daily meetings with God; on especially trying days, these daily meetings were what got me through.

Wisdom & Direction

As God began to minister to me slowly but surely, I began to ask for wisdom. In a era of post truth and rampant subjectivism I wanted to be able to make right choices that would please and give glory to God.

God honored my request, responded with a verse (Psalms 90: 12) and also began to gradually reveal to me what I needed to do this season. He made me realise that effective change wasn’t the result forcing policies or statues onto people, but that it begins through loving, caring and building deep relationships with others.

This was such a revelation to me I had to take a week to completely realign my thinking. “Now you know what you need to do, so go do it.” God said.

Never having to do it so intentionally before, it was a really really difficult thing to start; it became so evident to me how much pride had seeped into my life; I was so unaware that so much of what I did I treated as a transaction or to appear better/smarter than everyone else. But pride has no place in a healthy relationship and I had to continually assess my heart and every action to determine if I was doing something out of love, or out of a self-serving motive. I had to learn a heart of humility – the key to every successful relationship.

It was a challenge every single day. Some days my mind gets so caught up with whether or I’m truly doing what I do out of that same love that Jesus to die for us, or if I was just going through the motions. What does it even mean to love? Do I need to feel it before I do it?

I found the answers in several books. The Five Love Languages – Gary Chapman for instance. In other books, certain quotes stuck in my mind.

“Do not waste time bothering whether you ‘love’ your neighbor; act as if you did. As soon as we do this we find one of the great secrets. When you are behaving as if you loved someone, you will presently come to love him.” – C.S. Lewis, Mere Christianity

Do nothing out of selfish ambition or vain conceit, but in humility consider others better than yourselves. – Philippians 2: 3

So this is where I am today, and I daresay I still have quite a ways to go before I can call myself pride-free. I think the one biggest takeaway I’ve learned along the way, is that God cares more about who you are than what you can do or where you’re positioned. God can use anyone, as long as they are teachable and willing to be led, and real, effective change can only be had when you are willing to humble yourself to accept it.

That’s the only way we can become who we’re meant to be. And the day we all become who God has meant for us to be. Well, I daresay the world will definitely be a better place then.



Introducing our New Logo

In our midst, there is a cross
And it’s message – that God is with us.

In our hands, He placed the Gospel,
that we take as directed, wherever we are sent.

In our hearts, the clarion call to Go
resounds and echoes through every Generation


On 30 September, Senior Pastor Rhordan Wicks officially launched our new logo and with it, the mandate that our church will carry into the generations to come.

With our apostolic vision to make disciples who make disciples firmly in mind, this logo reflects three main ideas.

We are a church who will always have God, and more significantly the cross, in the centre of everything we do. While it is easy to dilute the message of the cross in the name of social agendas or other popular ideology, FGA commits to being a church that will always put God and his message of love and forgiveness at the centre of all our activities. It is the church of Jesus Christ because God is at the heart of everything.

We are called to be sent. While our gatherings will always endeavour to be a place that hosts the presence of the living God, the local church called FGA in this nation is going to send people all over the world. You are sent into the streets of Singapore, into every place of gathering, into every nation. The logo features a stylised arrow within the letter G to always remind us of this calling.

God is a god of the generations and we want to always remember to honour the generations that have gone before, while preparing the ground for the generations to come. We have a responsibility to make sure that the mandate God gave our church is carried into the next generation of leaders.

The logo is a blue colour, always a hue representing that we are led by the spirit of God. God’s spirit rests on us, empowers us and invigorates us. We cannot do anything apart from the spirit of God.

“What’s true of the logo, is true of us as a community, is true of you as an individual. Is the cross at the heart of everything you do? Do you recognise that you are sent? Do you know that you are empowered by the Holy Spirit, and anointed to proclaim the gospel to all people groups?” – Senior Pastor Rhordan Wicks.


Baptism Testimony by Margaret Lim

My name is Margaret Lim and I had recently been baptised in water, thanks to the wonderful FGA team that made it possible. So full is my heart that I am compelled to share my story.

My first encounter with Christianity was in Junior College. Someone came to share the good news with me and I gladly accepted. I had a history of back problems since 12 years old when I fell the wrong way during a school sport’s event and fractured my spine. I went through a major spinal cord surgery and recovered fully after a long period of hospitalisation. From then on, going in and out of hospital was part and parcel of my life, so I knew how fragile life was and felt the need to find my faith.

In my early 20s, coming home after a posting in the US, unfortunately, my back problem came back to haunt me and it changed my life forever. This time round, after several surgeries, I gradually lost the ability to walk. My world was thrown into chaos. Many years of pain, suffering, disappointment and anger followed. No matter what I did, there was little improvement in my condition. From the waist down, I have absolutely no control of my body. I was bitter and angry and for the longest time struggled to make sense why did all this happen. Why did God permit all this suffering? Is He even there?

It’s also through those darkest moments in my life, that I could feel God slowly changing my heart. It was a time of ploughing, sowing, watering and waiting in my life. Even though externally my condition stayed the same, God had instilled in me a deep desire to seek Him, to go to Him in full dependence – every day, every moment. He sent people to journey with me as I cope through the period of pain – physically, mentally and emotionally.

There are days that I wake up and I tell God I cannot do this. I just don’t have the strength to face the day. God reminded me of His word in 2 Corinthians 12:9 – “My grace is sufficient for you, for my power is made perfect in weakness”. I choose to walk in faith every day knowing that God will see me through all the challenges. And many times, the more challenging the situation, the more I learn to simply trust Him, the more God shows me His perfect plan and his perfect power.

I had certainly taken a long time to decide on baptism, but after all the trials and tribulations, I had finally come to understand that I am also very blessed. With this water baptism, I want to commit to the Lord and declare to everyone that I am His.

I know God wants me to share this message. Life is never perfect and sometimes things happen that make us question our faith and our existence. Don’t give up, stay the course. And let God in. Although I cannot walk, God has sustained everything and make everything I can ever imagine good – a loving family, a wonderful husband, supportive friends, a job that I love, and I trust that He will use this broken vessel to water.

I am proud to be a disciple of Christ and proud to be part of this FGA family!


Opened Eyes, Open Hearts

Dee Sherwin is a new believer and a part of the FGA family. She went on her first mission trip to Bethesda Batam in July, and she shares her experience here. She hopes this testimony will encourages more of us to obey the call to be sent out, like Dee and her friends did. 

It was a wonderful and amazing weekend for some of us on 21-22 July 2018, but especially for me, because this short mission trip has opened up my heart to hear God and clarify certain doubts about who He is and how He works through broken vessels like us. 

 I have only been saved by the Lord recently, on the 21st of February, and since then my journey of knowing and understanding the Lord’s work has been quite an interesting one, with mountains and valleys.

 The trip to Batam, Indonesia was definitely a mountaintop moment, where we were given a chance to serve together and show God’s love to the children at the Bethesda Children’s Orphanage. There were about 42 children living there.

On our first day of the trip, we were divided into 3 teams – the kitchen team, the children team and the youth team. We were all allocated different tasks to speak God’s word & demonstrate His love to them. We were given an opportunity to tell stories, share our testimonies and talk about God’s great love to his children. We also had an amazing dinner cooked by our team and we were able to spend some time just in warm fellowship, and got to know the children better. 

I had an amazing time, filled with awe at our great God for giving me this opportunity to serve these kids with His unfailing love. Being born into another faith, it was a difficult journey for me especially when I accepted Christ as my saviour. Being on this mission trip has also taught me to open up my heart to embrace the identity issues I faced with my new faith. In Batam, I felt more accepted as we all looked the same and no stereotypes were forced on us just because we were of another faith.  This is something that I’ve always struggled with in Singapore, often having to face the judgment of others. I was thankful that I got to experience God and His love without those stereotypes laid on me. 

 On the second day, we had the opportunity to experience Sunday service at a wonderful church in Batam. The atmosphere during  worship was incredible. And you can sense God’s love surrounding us as we worshipped loudly with incredible energy.

 We then headed for a Sunday school for youth, where Elder Woon conducted a small class for the youths, addressing the impact walking with Jesus can have on their  life choices. I was really glad that I was able to join in for this class! My biggest takeaway was that in life, we have choices to make and those choices are better if it comes from the Father, and fits in within His will.

Although I was sad when the mission trip had ended, I know it won’t be the last. I was honoured that I’d been given this chance by the Lord to share the Word and for showing me what my life actually means.

 I‘ve also learnt during this trip, that we should always trust God no matter what kind of situation we are in, as He knows the best for us. I thank God for opening up my heart and answering the questions I had, allaying my doubts and uncertainty. I thank God for my wonderful team mates who were constantly encouraging me during this journey to know the Lord better. And lastly, thank you FGA for sending us to do the work of the Lord!

2 Thessalonians 1:11
To this end also we pray for you always, that our God will count you worthy of your calling, and fulfill every desire for goodness and the work of faith with power, 





Understanding The “Go”

When I was younger, the word “disciple” always dredged up images of dusty, bearded middle-aged men in robes, trudging along behind Jesus, as he moved from town to town preaching and healing people. The image is, of course, courtesy of the film Jesus of Nazareth, which I watched when I was about eight years old, possibly my first visual impression of what Jesus and his disciples looked like.

Jesus, ‘dat you? Image source: Pinterest

Of course now, some 35 years on, I am aware that the film, while eye-opening in many ways, did also put blinders on how I had viewed discipleship. It is also the shallow understanding of the Great Commission that many of us have, to “go into all the world and make disciples of all nations”. It seems like a daunting call, that requires a great sacrifice of family, career, income and often, life.

My key misunderstanding was with the word “go”. To me, it meant foreign lands, different tribes and tongues, time away from work, separation from family, poverty, hardship and even illness.

But the “go” in Matthew 28:18 does not mean any of those things. The word was written in the present continuous tense, and is meant to be read “as you go.”  That changed what discipleship meant to me. It meant that in the everyday things I do, working, taking care of my family, serving my church, I am called to be a disciple and to make disciples.

The call to discipleship that I received feels more like a mandate. I knew that above everything else that I could possibly do to serve the Lord, the one thing I had to always be doing is making disciples. The message of the Great Commission resonates with me personally, and I know that it is actually God doing the work, and I was in the privileged position of being allowed to help. It is like story Ps Rhordan shared in his book Marked to Magnify, about Ken Malmin allowing his small son to paint the fence with him (pg27). God is always looking for people to “help” him paint the fence, not because we are so good at it, but because He enjoys the relationship.

So, I am glad that I have been allowed to try and fail. I am only too aware that I don’t have all the answers and have made mistakes in discipling. In fact, I would be the first to confess that not everyone I had been in discipleship with still walks with the same fervour that they did when we first began. But I am grateful that I still have the opportunity to keep the friendship, to continue to speak life to them, and to pray for them with understanding. And through these things, God does His work. He hears, he heals, he restores, and in that, they know that there is a loving God who will always wait with open arms for his sons and daughters to come back to him.


If you don’t have a copy of Marked to Magnify yet, approach your LifeGroup or Ministry leader on how to get a copy. Alternatively, drop us a message here or email to enquire.


#iamadisciple – Esther Teo

Faithfulness sets the foundation for fruitfulness. In making disciples, it may seem that our initial efforts to reach out are futile, but as we continue to faithfully sow into their lives, God is also faithful to change both us and them. Esther's story of discipleship is a great example of that!

1. Describe the time when you decided to transition from “regular weekend Christian” to “fully devoted follower of Christ”.

I think it was a just gradual process as I journey with Christ, working to become more and more "fully devoted".

2. When did you become a leader?

9 years ago.

3. As much as you can remember, recollect the initial memories of starting out as a new leader. It must have been an eye-opener! Any funny moments, memorable ones? Any painful memories?

I started as a lifegroup leader in my own lifegroup, DNA with Audrey and Juliana for a very short period of time. Then I stepped down from my own lifegroup and joined the SURGE ministry because I felt God was calling me to reach out to girls who are younger. The initial 3 to 4 years of leading in the youth was tough as my members were either super irregular or didn't want to attend lifegroup at all. Out of lifegroup meetings, it was hard to meet them too. There were a lot of rejections. I struggled a lot and always prayed and asked God, "I've obeyed your call, and did my best, so why no progress? Did I do something wrong? Is it me?" Then God spoke to me and said my focus was wrong, I shouldn't focus on me, but them, because that was His focus and I should still be faithful with what I was called to do. I continued to be faithful and eventually God gave me 4 very teachable girls with regular attendance. That was my highlight then and still is now. 

4. How about the best stories that make you feel like, this is all worth it?

It was when one of my members who constantly "rejected" me and "fly my aeroplane" (Chinese term: the person stood her up) told me, "Thanks for constantly reaching out to me even though I kept avoiding you." I remembered we were at this brunch cafe with all these noisy echoes, and when she said that, my heart dropped and I teared. I realised that this is why God had asked me to be faithful. 

5. What is the biggest challenge for yourself as a leader?

Communication and facilitation. Language is not my forte, and sometimes I find it hard use the right words to ask the right questions at lifegroup. Till today, I'm still learning communicate and facilitate better. 

6. What has God taught you through leadership?

Faithfulness, Love and Patience, and most importantly to lead by example. 

7. Complete this sentence: Discipleship is…

Discipleship is intentionally walking and journeying  alongside others towards maturing in Christ.  (The DE book definition sums it up better! This is just the simple definition I have at the back of my head, haha.) 

8. Enough about you as a leader - let’s talk about you as a disciple. What do you love or appreciate most about your leader(s)?

Auntie Sue and Angie reached out to me when I was a youth. I appreciate most when Angie was there to guide me, teach me about the Bible and show me the way. She was always there, loving me as I am, rejoicing with me through my ups and comforting and encouraging me through my downs. 

Rhordan also, in a way, "disciples" all the youth leaders. Whether it was through the Bible or by giving us tools to facilitate lifegroup, there was never a time in his teaching that we did not go back without gaining a revelation, insight or knowledge.


#IAmADisciple – Hinswee & Bat Ching

Elder Woon Hinswee and his wife, Bat Ching, are a powerhouse couple known and loved by many across our campuses. With them also comes years of discipleship experiences! Despite all that, they candidly agree that the ultimate ‘trainer’ of their discipleship walk is still their daughter.

Read their story and learn about the challenges and heart-warming rewards of discipling.

1. Describe your early days as a leader, along with funny and memorable moments!

Hinswee: When I was in my second year as a Christian I was asked to lead the Chinese youth group. The youth that I led knew Christ more than I did! They knew the Bible better and were more talented in many areas than myself. As such, I had to do a lot of reading to answer a lot of tough Bible questions, as well as plan a lot of activities for them. I led a challenge with the youth to complete the Bible in one year! One of the youth actually completed it before I did!

Bat Ching: I co-led with Hinswee, before taking up the leading role of the children's ministry in Chinese service in 2008, as the person-in-charge had left for another country. The kids who came to the Chinese service were from low income families. Besides Bible lessons, I also had to teach them personal hygiene, like brushing their teeth daily.  

2. What are your favourite personal stories of discipleship?

Hinswee: I had a memorable discipleship with then-youths Caleb, Cynthia and Esther (now serving in the Chinese Campus). We completed DE after more than 2 years. We also went to the prayer mountain in Korea many times together, and went for street evangelism and “treasure hunting” in Orchard and Macpherson areas.

Hinswee and his disciples, all grown up.

Bat Ching: One of the boys in my ministry asked me for a Bible. I gave him an NIV. He liked reading the Bible so much that he got so familiar with the content. Even when his mom scolded him for misbehaviour, he was angry, sobbing, yet he was reading the bible!  And he told me, he would want to become a pastor one day.  He is now 18, attending another church.

3. What is the biggest challenge for yourself as a leader?

Hinswee: Then, I had no mentor. Time needed to be spent with the people I discipled instead.

Bat Ching: There was insufficient man power to sustain the ministry and I was running it solo.  Over time, I grew stressed. The parents of the kids were pre-believers, and they were unhappy when I disciplined their kids, and so disallowed the kids to come to church.

4. What has God taught you through leadership?

Hinswee: Patience!

Bat Ching: Never run ahead of God.  We must rely on Him completely to seek His direction and pace.

Life group!

5. Complete this sentence: Discipleship is…

Hinswee: The way God intended His kingdom to be established and reign on earth.

Bat Ching: …Coaching others on how to follow Jesus, through our own spiritual experience, with the Holy Spirit and our knowledge of His living words.

6. Enough about you as a leader - let’s talk about you as a disciple. What do you love or appreciate most about your leader(s)?

Hinswee: They were very trusting and gave me a free hand as a leader when I started out. They had a burden and were always thinking of how to win souls.

Bat Ching: Their practice of spiritual gifting, wisdom, love and patience in building the family of Christ.


#IAmADisciple – Nalinee Barrett

Our theme for 2017 ‘Marked to Magnify’ is a call for us as a church to make disciples. In the spirit of it, we are getting up-close and personal with a few of FGA’s leaders to find out what it means to be a disciple who makes disciples. We kick off the series with Life Group leader and Production Team Head Nalinee Barrett, whom you might recognise as a familiar face at our weekend services as she is always seen ensuring that the service programme is in order. Besides her passion to bring excellence to each service, Nalinee also recognises that successful ministry cannot be without discipleship and relationship. Read on and get to know her, then high-five her when you see her in church this weekend!

1. When did you become a leader?

I am not exactly sure, but I think it was in 2008. I started as the leader of the now-defunct Drama ministry. 

2. As much as you can remember, recollect the initial memories of starting out as a new leader. It must have been an eye-opener! Any funny moments, memorable ones?

It was fraught with mistakes! It was my first time in any leadership position in church, so I didn’t really know how to disciple people. So most meetings were more like drama workshops than anything akin to spiritual growth. Many of the people in the team were “fringe” people - people who weren’t really connected anywhere else. So the ministry gave them somewhere to belong, and to connect with like-minded people. It took about 2 years at least, before I understood how to balance the practical and spiritual aspects of ministry. 

3. How about the best stories that make you feel like this is all worth it?

Every person that I have been able to  point to a more intimate relationship with God is a good story. The journeys are always unique and I feel very honoured that people trust me enough to let me be privy to their journey. Some of them have become friends and partners in ministry as well, which is very exciting. It is never a short-term thing, so I don’t think I have been doing it long enough to have “happily ever after” stories yet. 

4. What is the biggest challenge for yourself as a leader?

As much as you want everyone you lead or disciple to grow closer to God and become rooted in FGA, it doesn’t always happen. There are people who decide to move on and start attending another church, which is painful, but I am glad they are planted somewhere. But the biggest challenge is continuing to love and try to stay connected to people who decide they don’t need God, or think that being part of a church community is not a priority. My human flesh always wants to give up and give my attention to the people who respond more positively to discipleship. But as someone once said “Love in all its forms is ... very difficult”. And when I feel like I have failed with someone, I just have to remember that no one understands rejection the way Jesus does, and then my issues become quite minute. 

One of my mentors taught me the “catch and release” method of discipleship. Give people enough latitude to discover for themselves the depth and breadth and height of God’s love for them, and be there when they need you. So far, this method seems to work. :) 

5. What has God taught you through leadership?

  • Stay humble because you can’t take credit for anything. 
  • Know the word, read as much as you can. The questions people can ask will astound you. 
  • Pray for the people you lead. There is great power in that. 
  • Get behind the vision of the church you are serving. 
  • Surround yourself with people who are like-minded and give wise counsel. 
  • Stay accountable. 

6. Complete this sentence: Discipleship is…

Discipleship is mandated for every Christian, to be a disciple who make disciples. 

7. Enough about you as a leader - let’s talk about you as a disciple. What do you love or appreciate most about your leader(s)?

They did not judge my shortcomings, encouraged my gifts, taught me with patience and love, and continue to be available to me for conversations, counsel and crazy-time. They don’t pretend to be perfect, don’t hesitate to correct me when I need it, and always demonstrate a higher goal that challenges me. 

15 Playfair Road, FGA@Playfair, Singapore 367987
6339 1317

MRT - Tai Seng (circle line), exit at Harper Road

Buses - Tai Seng MRT: 22, 24, 28, 43, 58, 62, 70, 70M, 76, 80, 93, 158

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