6 Problems with Natural Desiccated Thyroid Hormone

6 Problems with Natural Desiccated Thyroid Hormone

Are you currently taking thyroid medication but not quite feeling like yourself?

Perhaps you've heard about the thyroid medication NDT (natural desiccated thyroid) and you're wondering if this medication can solve your problems. 

Before you jump into using this medication let's take an honest and in-depth look at the pros and cons. 

This article will walk you through 6 problems with NDT and elaborate on several things you'll want to consider before using this medication. 


NDT is a Great Medication but It's not Perfect

If you've spent any amount of time on the internet searching thyroid forums then you've probably heard about NDT. 

NDT is a unique thyroid medication and there is no doubt that it has helped a great many thyroid patients. 

But is this medication perfect?

Not at all. 

Like any medication or hormone, NDT has both positives and negatives. 

And while I have many patients on NDT formulations and I think it's a solid thyroid medication replacement, there are several things that you should be aware of BEFORE you start using it. 

If you aren't familiar with NDT then you can start here to understand the basics. Once you have those down you can come back here to get a more complete understanding of the potential downsides of NDT. 

And yes, before you ask, this applies to ALL formulations of NDT including:

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#1. The Formula Keeps Changing (And there may be shortages)

This problem isn't necessarily unique to Natural Desiccated Thyroid (and it can happen in all types of medications) but it seems to affect these medications more than others. 

Throughout time, and even several times in the last 15 years, the formula for NDT (including Armour thyroid and Nature-throid) have been altered slightly. 

This may not seem like a big deal, but even slight changes to the formula can have potentially big consequences for certain individuals. 

Let me explain in a little more detail:

Medications contain both active and inactive ingredients. 

The active ingredient(s) tend to provide the majority of the benefit from any medication. 

In NDT, the active ingredients are the thyroid hormones. 

The inactive ingredients are there to help stabilize the active ingredients, delay or improve absorption, and help provide color/stability to the capsule/tablet (1). 

And it is these inactive ingredients that tend to be changed on a semi-frequent basis. 

When these inactive ingredients are changed, even just a little bit, it can really alter how your body reacts to and tolerates the medication as a whole. 

inactive ingredients in armour thyroid alter absorption

In some cases, these changes can render the effectiveness of your medication far less effective. 

As an example:

In 2009 the formula for Armour Thyroid was slightly altered to include more cellulose

inactive ingredients in armour thyroid tablet

This small change resulted in several complaints from patients who were previously tolerating their medication quite well. 

This problem is amplified when you consider how difficult it can be to finally find a doctor to prescribe you this medication. 

As the formula changes, even slightly, you may find that your medication no longer works the way that it used to. 

This has to do with how your digestive tract handles the medication, how much of the medication is absorbed, and even your reaction to inactive ingredients. 

#2. It isn't always easy to get

This is probably one of the bigger downsides to using NDT. 

It's just hard to get when compared to other thyroid medications such as Synthroid and levothyroxine

I readily admit, and clinical studies agree (2), that most people do better when switching from T4 only medications to NDT. 

I probably don't have to convince you of that. 

But, even though people tend to prefer these medications over other formulations, it doesn't mean that they were always best. 


Because doctors don't like prescribing them. 

They generally aren't trained to use medications which contain T3 and there is a bias against medications which are animal derived (3). 

I personally saw this when I was in my residency as doctors basically told me not to use Armour thyroid (or other formulations of NDT) for that very reason. 

No logic other than there is just a bias against them. 

This problem is too bad for people who can afford to find a functional medical doctor or a naturopathic doctor willing to prescribe it, but it becomes a big problem for the vast majority of people who must get care from endocrinologists and primary care physicians. 

I've heard several accounts of patients who crash after switching from NDT back to T4 only thyroid medications.

Why don't they just stay on NDT you might ask?

Because if your doctor changes or moves away for any reason, it is often times very difficult to find a doctor willing to prescribe NDT again. 

This isn't a reason to not use NDT, but this is definitely something that should be considered if you are considering using NDT. 

#3. The Amount of T4 and T3 in Each Dose is Static (not dynamic)

This is a problem which is perhaps not appreciated by most people but it is still important. 

One big downside to using NDT is that the dosing of T4 and T3 is set in stone for each 'grain' of NDT. 

Let me elaborate:

Each grain (a standard way of dosing NDT) contains 38mcg of T4 and 9mcg of T3. 

No matter how you split up your medication you can't change this ratio. 

This means if you are taking 2 grains of Armour thyroid you are taking 76mcg of T4 and 18mcg of T3 every time you take your medication. 

So, why is this a problem?

For several reasons: 

  • What happens if you find that your free T3 is low and your free T4 is normal to high while taking NDT? 
  • What if you find that your TSH is suppressed but both your free T3 and free T4 are low/normal while taking NDT?
  • What happens if you experience heart palpitations or anxiety on even a small dose of NDT? 

These are potentially big problems which may be caused by this ratio of T4 to T3. 

Your thyroid gland produces a fairly standard amount of T4 and T3 at a ratio of about 80:20 each day, assuming you are healthy. 

Your thyroid gland produces about 20% T3 and 80% T4 each day (4). 

The base ratio of NDT is 23% T3 and 77% T4. 

You can see that this ratio is fairly close to what your thyroid would produce naturally. 

But this is only true if you are healthy. 

As your thyroid becomes dysregulation, if you have more hormone imbalances other than your thyroid, as your weight increases, as your body becomes inflamed, the demand for T3 in your body increases. 

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This means that your body may require a higher percentage of T3 relative to T4. 

If the demand for T3 in your body is closer to 40% T3 and 60% T4 then no matter how much NDT you take you will never meet this demand. 

This is one reason why your thyroid medication should be titrated to YOUR body and YOUR needs. 

The ratio of T4 to T3 that your body requires will be different from other people which means the medication and dose that they use will not necessarily work for you. 

This is also why there is no "standard" dose (I get that question a lot). 

Again, this doesn't mean that NDT is inherently bad, but it does mean that it may not work for everyone right out of the box. 

#4. Not Everyone Responds Well to T3

While it is true that your body produces some T3 naturally each and every day, that doesn't mean that everyone responds well when taking T3 by mouth. 

There is a big difference in taking a large dose of T3 in a capsule/tablet versus having your body create T3 on demand in small amounts constantly throughout the day. 

And this difference may account for the potentially negative reactions that some people experience when they try NDT. 

T3 thyroid hormone is the most powerful thyroid hormone in your body and each grain of NDT contains roughly 23% T3. 

Even a small amount of T3 is enough to cause big symptoms in certain sensitive patients. 

Symptoms of T3 intolerance include:

  • Hot flashes
  • Anxiety
  • Panic attacks
  • Heart palpitations
  • Rapid heart rate
  • Diarrhea
  • Hair loss
  • Headaches
  • Stomach pain

All of these symptoms can be caused by a sensitivity to T3 and you may experience them with low doses of T3. 

So, even if NDT does improve your energy or helps with weight loss, it may not be ideal if it's also causing you panic attacks or heart palpitations. 

The good news is that while these symptoms are potentially concerning, they aren't always a reason to completely stop taking your medication. 

Sometimes it just takes your body a little bit of time to acclimate or adjust to T3. 

But for others, they may always be sensitive to T3 which means that NDT may never actually work for them. 


Each person converts T4 to T3 at a different rate (5). And there are some people who are GREAT converters of T4 into T3 and these people will most likely do fine with T4 only medications. 

If you give these people T3, then their body may create more T3 than they need and they may experience some of these symptoms. 

#5. It May Flare up your Immune System

This is more of a theoretical problem, but it is definitely worth considering before you use NDT and if you have Hashimoto's thyroiditis or other immune issues. 

NDT, as you probably already know, is sourced from animals (pigs). 

So, even though it is considered to be "natural" it's not natural in the sense that it comes from a human source. 

NDT is created by essentially drying out pig thyroid glands and then ensuring that what's left over has the right amount of thyroid hormone inside. 

But in addition to thyroid hormone, NDT also contains portions of the animal thyroid gland. 

These enzymes and proteins are then ingested and travel through the GI tract where they may be absorbed. 

There is a theoretical risk that taking animal sourced proteins may flare up your immune function and symptoms as your body recognizes a foreign substance. 

This process is probably not an issue for MOST people, but it can definitely happen. 

The medical term for this condition is "Serum Sickness" (6) and it is known to occur when proteins from animals interact with the human immune system. 

If your immune system is functioning properly then it may not be an issue, but I have experienced a small handful of patients who react with an abrupt rise in antibody levels after starting NDT (any formula). 

It's impossible to know whether or not this reaction was caused directly by the medication or if it was just coincidental, but I personally suspect that these cases were caused by the medication. 

If you elect to use NDT in the face of immune issues such as Hashimoto's then it's probably ideal to also take your medication with proteolytic enzymes which can help digest these proteins in your GI tract BEFORE they are absorbed. 

Don't let this scare you, because even though it's technically possible the incidence of this reaction appears to be quite low in terms of absolute percentages. 

In reality, probably fewer than 1% of people who use NDT will experience the issues discussed in this section. 

It can also happen with other medications as well (7). 

#6. Doctors Tend to Underdose NDT

Lastly, we need to talk about the dosing of NDT!

Because doctors are inexperienced when it comes to dosing NDT, they often are cautious and tend to underdose patients when they transition from T4 medications to NDT

It doesn't help that the standard recommendations for transitioning from T4 to NDT are on the conservative side as well. 

I've personally seen many people who finally get their doctor to give NDT a try only to have something like this happen:

Imagine that you finally get your doctor to try prescribing NDT to you. 

So, he/she transitions you from 100mcg of levothyroxine (a fairly standard dose) to 1 grain of NDT (let's say Armour thyroid for this example). 

When you transition from 100mcg of levothyroxine to Armour thyroid you may start to experience weight gain, fatigue, and worsening hair loss. 

Your doctor then checks your TSH and finds that your TSH INCREASED from your last report and your doctor uses this to convince you that NDT is unstable and doesn't work. 

Is this true? 

Let's examine what actually happened...

Remember when I talked about how much thyroid hormone is in each grain of NDT?

Each grain contains 38mcg of T4 and 9mcg of T3. 

So, in this example, the doctor transitioned you from 100mcg of T4 down to 38mcg of T4! 

That's a huge drop in thyroid medication in a short period of time

And even though T3 is much more powerful than T4, studies show that T3 is only about 3x more powerful than T4 (8). 

If we calculate that T3 is 3x more powerful than T4 then 9mcg of T3 would be the equivalent of about 27mcg of T4. 

conversion from levothyroxine to armour thyroid

That means 1 grain of NDT contains about 65mcg of T4 equivalents which is MUCH less than the dose of T4 you were originally taking. 

This means that your doctor (unintentionally, most likely) underdosed you during the transition. 

And this underdosing accounts for ALL of your symptoms and the rise in your TSH

There's no problem here at all. It would be the same as if your doctor dropped your dose from 100mcg of T4 to about 70mcg of T4. 

This would elicit the same exact response from your body. 

The hard part is getting your doctor to not only prescribe the medication but to also use it correctly. 

Do the Pros Outweigh the Cons? 

I don't want to leave you thinking that I don't like NDT as a medication to treat hypothyroidism. 

On the contrary, I actually really like these medications and use them frequently. 

But, it's important to address and at least think about the potential negative effects of all medications before you jump into using them. 

If you do this, you will be able to be in a situation to better figure out what is best for YOUR body. 

So, while I've spent a lot of time talking about the potential drawbacks of using NDT, there are still many other benefits to using them as well. 

Some of the many benefits include:

  • The addition of T3 in each dose - This can be both an advantage and a disadvantage depending on YOUR body.
  • The addition of other thyroid hormones including T1 and T2 - This is especially important for those who have had their thyroid removed.
  • The addition of other proteins and enzymes from desiccated thyroid gland - It's possible that these proteins may enhance the effectiveness of NDT. 
  • The fact that these medications are not "synthetic" - Synthetic hormones are created in a laboratory whereas NDT is derived from a "natural" source. 

In many cases, the pros actually may outweigh the cons of using NDT. 

But the point is, you won't be able to know unless you give it a try. 

My recommendation is to consider using NDT, especially in situations where you are already taking some form of thyroid medication but not feeling up to 100%. 

The truth is, if you are hypothyroid (and this includes those with Hashimoto's and those without a thyroid) and you are taking thyroid medication, then you should NOT experience the symptoms of hypothyroidism. 

That means your energy level should be normal, your weight should be ideal, your hair should be growing, you should not feel cold all of the time, and so on. 

The presence of these symptoms may indicate that your thyroid medication is not optimal, and you can confirm this with specific thyroid tests

NDT can certainly be used as a first-line thyroid medication in place of Synthroid or levothyroxine, or it can be used as a second-line therapy in the event that you've already tried and failed other thyroid medications

Final Thoughts

If you aren't sure if NDT is for you, then I would encourage you to continue to read more about these medications. 

NDT comes in many formulations and types and each one is slightly different than the other. 

Some are better absorbed than others. Some contain fewer inactive fillers than others. Some can be harder to digest than others and so on. 

Now I want to hear from you:

Have you tried using NDT before?

Did it work for you? Why or why not?

What type of symptoms did you experience?

How did your lab tests respond?

Leave your questions or comments below! 

References (Click to Expand)

why natural desiccated thyroid isn't the best thyroid medication

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About Dr. Westin Childs

Hey! I'm Westin Childs D.O. (former Osteopathic Physician). I don't practice medicine anymore and instead specialize in helping people like YOU who have thyroid problems, hormone imbalances, and weight loss resistance. I love to write and share what I've learned over the years. I also happen to formulate the best supplements on the market (well, at least in my opinion!) and I'm proud to say that over 70,000+ people have used them over the last 6 years. You can read more about my own personal health journey and why I am so passionate about what I do here.

P.S. Need more help? Check out my free thyroid downloads and resources.

26 thoughts on “6 Problems with Natural Desiccated Thyroid Hormone”

  1. I read this post with great interests. I’ve been on NDT type of medications since 1998 when I was first diagnosed with hypothyroidism. I recently had my NatureThroid increased to 3.5 grains and have been taking extra T3, Cytomel (25 mcg divided in half for an am and afternoon dose) the past 2 months. The synthetic T3 has made a world of difference in how I feel! I had switched physicians and am so glad she was open to the idea of adding the T3! We also did further tests on my thyroid antibodies and we don’t feel I have Hashimoto’s. Some folks have low thyroid without Hashimoto’s, even though this is not the norm. My FT4 is slow to increase, but I’m still hopeful. I am still having brain fog, constipation, and fatigue. One thing I will say is that I’m a fairly small woman, 100-105 pounds and 5’2 and yet, I’m on a huge thyroid medication dose. My FT3 went up with the Cytomel, so I know my body responds to medication increases. Over the past year and a half, I’ve had quite an ordeal with thyroid. I had a negative thyroid ultrasound summer 2018 at least. My medication was increased so much. I have a HUGE family history though of thyroid challenges. Sometimes, you can do everything right and if your genetics are faulty…it’s a big challenge.

    • Hi Lisa,

      Thanks for sharing! I see a lot of people who adamantly believe that NDT is the best thyroid medication available and this drives them to ever-increasing doses of NDT while they “chase” optimal lab results.

  2. Hi Dr. Childs- Thank you for all the amazing info. I am currently on 3.5 grains of Armour. My recent blood work shows suppressed tsh (.006) Free T4 .96, Free T3 1.6 and Thyroid Perixidase of 32. I feel pretty good generally but struggle with feeling cold, hair loss and constipation. My pulse runs about 68-72. This has been my blood work trend for years. No matter what adjustment is made it seems the tsh just goes lower and all of the Frees stay in the lower end. I have been continually told i would feel better if those Free numbers were in the upper part of their range but just don’t know what to do to get them there. I have seen a cardiologist to check for arrhythmia etc and everything is fine. I have had bone density scans and all is well. Yesterday my doctor called to say she will no longer prescribe this dose of Armour and it needs to be lower. I feel like my life will end if that happens. What do you recommend in this scenario?

  3. For me NDT lowered my fT4 way below the range – 10 (12-22). I was on 2 grains. My symptoms were much better, goiter was shrinking, heavy legs and feet pain gone, my body felt light, depression gone…but after a while I couldn’t tolerate it anymore. High heart rate, insomnia, shaky hands, jittery feeling…maybe because my iron was low and apparently you need good feritin levels to make NDT work? I’m experimenting with levo only right now (112mcg) and it looks like it has the same positive effect like NDT but without the side effects. Will do blood test next week to see what my levels are. Also interesting personal experience – increasing thyroid hormone levels makes iron levels go up. I supplemented for ages, had 2 iron infusions and nothing. Getting my t4 and t3 towards the upper range and hey presto -iron levels practically doubled 🙂 seems like hypo body can’t get hold onto iron for some reason.

    • Hi Kristina,

      You are correct, you cannot absorb thyroid medication if your thyroid hormones are too low. and yes, many people can do just fine without using NDT. There are some people who believe that NDT is the best and only option for thyroid patients but that’s certainly not true.

  4. Am using 60 mg Armour. Still have many thyroid symptoms like weight gain, no hair growth, dry skin, brittle nails. Want to change to another NDT but Dr refuses. My Armour has never been increased. Dr says lab tests are normal. You are right; I went to 2 new Drs & both refused to give me NDT. They only want to prescribe T4.
    I will not be going back to either. We have no functional doctors here, unfortunately.
    Thanks for all of your great info!!

  5. Hello, I am overwhelmed with all the great information and I have been trying for years to get my doctor(s) on side to no avail. I had a total thyroidectomy in 2016, papillary, had gone into the nodes as well. I am on 112mcg Synthroid now and take 3 blood pressure pills (two Trandate and 1 edarbyclor) per day to control my high blood pressure. I think DIO 1 or 2 gene may have been present in my father who has passed away only because I can remember him being over weight and having pain all the time in his feet and legs as I do. I so want to investigate NDT or the taking of T3 but no one will prescribe. However, I am going to see a naturopathic doctor tomorrow so hope to make some headway there. My question is how will I know if they are prescribing what is best for me. Re dosages etc. also, wondering if my thyroid cancer was caused by me never really “making” my own T3. Sure hope some help comes tomorrow.

    • Hi Katie,

      It’s far better to go to someone who has knowledge of how to dose thyroid medication correctly so you know that you are on the right track. If you don’t then you will always run the risk of not being treated appropriately.

      Also, typically thyroid cancer does not interfere with thyroid hormone production so I don’t think that was probably contributing.

  6. Thank you so much for this information! I switched to NatureThroid approximately a month ago along with going grain-free and low carb and my Antibodies went up and my TSH skyrocketed! It is because of the dosage. My doctor used a chart and only put me on 1 grain whereas I had been on 112mcg of Levothyroxine before. I think this explains it and am thinking that synthetic compounded T3/T4 combo at a higher dosage plus a supplemental T3 would be better for me. Thoughts?

  7. I’ve read all your great info and have not seen the cost of NDT mentioned. A few yrs. ago, Medicare stopped paying for NDT and insurance companies followed suit, at least as far as Medicare is concerned. I am about to change back to Levo after 16 yrs. on NP because I can’t afford my NP Thyroid, 2 grn. any longer. My doctor said the chart conversion from 2 grn. NP to 200 mcg. levothyroxine is too high in his opinion, so he is giving me 150 mcg. of T4 to start with. Somewhere in your info, I saw 2 grains of NDT converting to only 112 mcgs. of T4. My only other experience with T4 was short. I was taken off 1 grain Armour by a “thyroid specialist” who hates NDT with a passion, and put on 125 mcgs. T4, which made me jittery with total insomnia and my fibromyalgia pain went through the roof. What would you prescribe for someone on 2 grains NP who must switch over to Levo? Would you make it a cold turkey switch like I’ve been told to? Thank you!

  8. Dr. Childs,
    I am visiting your website for the first time and trying to absorb all the wonderful information you provide. My question is, do you have a preferred NDT? I know you say they are not perfect and affect each individual differently but I am quite curious if you were to prescribe an NDT which one would you start with?
    Many thanks,

    Rita M

    • Hi Rita,

      WP thyroid used to be my favorite but it’s more difficult to get recently. I tend to use more T4 + T3 combinations than I do NDT but I try to use whatever I feel the patient would benefit from the most (I also take into account cost and availability as well).

  9. Hello I hope you read this. I am pooling. But where I live no doctor wants to use NDT. I’m so medicated my rt3 is to high and my t3 is to low. I’m not sure what to do . My body feels right but my brain is dull as in mentle fog . Not sure how to explain it. Not clear. Like just floating .
    What do I do? BTW I was only subclinical when they put me on meds. Last time I looked it sent my thyroid to not working and me in the hospital

  10. Hi Dr. Childs!

    I found this post while researching for myself, as I actually am considering “leaving” NDT…but have some anxiety over doing so.

    I am a Hashimoto’s patient–my last round of labs were technically all “normal” (though, the draw was in the afternoon, not first thing in the morning). I have recently discovered a sleep disorder (upper airway resistance syndrome)…so, my energy level has been a constant struggle…I thought because of the sleep disorder, but I’ve also been experiencing low resting heart rate, it feels like it’s “lagging” and some other symptoms, even after using a device for the UARS.

    Anyway, my current doctors were pushing for Synthroid…and I’m trying to gather opinions and info before switching and would love any advice or resources you could point me to to help me figure this out!

    Thanks so much,


  11. In 1976 my doctor started me on Armour Thyroid and it worked great for over 30 years and then company sold out & the formula was changed. I began having heart issues & high blood pressure. Eventurally found Naturethroid and have been taking 1&3/4 gr. I have gained 15lbs in the last 9months & have BP going up again, sever headaches, diarreaha & stomach pain. At one time I tried synthroid for 3 months, didn’t work for me so went back to Armour and stayed with Armour as stated above. I don’t know what to do. My PCP will work with me but I don’t know what I need. Thank You

    • Hi Janice,

      I would look into your dose and also the potential that you may need to swap between different NDT formulations.

  12. I’m in a position where I can’t progress past 90mg of NDT. On 90mg my TSH was .94, FT4 1.0, FT3 2.6, and TotalT3 89. I felt very tired with muscles aches. So after two weeks bumped up to 120mg, which suppressed my TSH down to .05. Sure, my FT3 and TotalT3 came up to an optimal range but I was dizzy, hot, and lightheaded all the time. I simply can’t handle that much added T3 so I went back to 90mg again for another two weeks but then again severely tired with muscle aches and barely functional. Seems like you’d progressively feel better over a two week period if a dose is right, not worse.

    I’ve blown four months on trying to make NDT work but the high amounts of T3 suppress my TSH too much, however in those four months I haven’t had any mysterious crashes or “myalgias.” For a month I’ve been taking a thyroid support as well as Intrinsi-B12/Folate provided by my Dr in hopes this will help. My labs came back flagged low in Iodine and B12 numbers under 400. I’ve been working on increasing my calories, as low T3 has killed my appetite over the years.

    I don’t like cytomel much but right now I’m trying to add it to my usual dose of Levo, although I’ve wondered if lowering the T4 dose and adding a little bit of NDT might give the same benefits of cytomel. Do you have any patients which use unconventional combinations like that? Do you have any opinions about which ratios work the best for the majority of patients? Some articles say to deduct 15mcg from usual T4 dose and add 5mcg of cytomel in its place.

  13. I am taking Nature-throid and since I started it, I have very weird heart arrhythmias especially at night and some in the daytime. I don’t get enough sleep because of the heart arrhythmia. I am 70 years old and am very worried this drug is hurting me. My doctor says it is the thyroid antibodies, not the drug, that cause the arrhythmia.

  14. Hello Dr. Childs,

    I was diagnosed with Hashimotos 16 years ago, and I have struggled getting on a good dose. I’ve tried T4 only, T4 with cytomel, and now I’m taking 50 mcg of Levothyroxine and about 45 mg of NP thyroid. I seem to do ok for a while but then it seems like I can’t handle the T3 with headaches and tinnitus, but when I lower the NDT I feel lethargic and muscle fatigued. Can One become sensitive over time to it. I follow a paleo diet and take thyroid supporting supplements, along with estriodal folk wing menopause.
    Thank you for your thoughts,

  15. I started initially taking Nature Throid- I now just switched to NP Thyroid medication and I am having a really hard time just starting this medication. I have been to the ER 4 times already with feeling like I am having a full blown panic attack. I read this and it sounds similar with headaches and stomach pain too. Is it worth it for me to take this med?? I already took Synthroid and it made me feel like I constantly had the flu.

    Is there anyway to resolve the panic attach, chest tightness, cant breathe like I am dying feeling?? You didn’t mention any remedies for this in your article. Thank you.


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