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Wildlife help topics


Wildlife

Any company can call themselves “humane” – but like many food-labelling claims, it doesn’t necessarily mean they are using animal-friendly methods. However, companies that have been certified through the BC SPCA’s AnimalKind program must follow our science-based standards (PDF) and pass the auditing process before they can become AnimalKind.

The standards are online so you can read them and know exactly what to expect from an AnimalKind company. AnimalKind offers the first-ever animal welfare accreditation for pest control companies.

Call a professional when you need help to remove wildlife or rodents from your home. Look for the AnimalKind logo and ask your pest control company to become AnimalKind.

Category: Wildlife

Wild animals are easily stressed and may attack if you try to contain them. Even injured animals will try to bite or scratch.

Call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice on handling injured wildlife or finding a wildlife rehabilitator.

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

Category: Wildlife

A baby bird may be blown out of a nest by wind or rain, or even dropped after a failed predatory attack. If the bird isn’t hurt, you can place it back in the nest. Unlike mammals, birds have a poor sense of smell and will not reject babies touched by people.

Watch the nest for one to two hours to confirm the parents are coming back to feed the baby. If the parents don’t return, or the baby bird is hurt, call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice. Sometimes parents will reject baby birds if there is something wrong with them, or they are too weak.

In the spring and summer, you may see healthy-looking birds on the ground that can’t fly. These young birds are called fledglings. Birds at this age are just learning how to fly.

The parent birds are usually close by for protection, but will not feed the fledglings as often. This makes the young birds hungry so they hop out of the nest to explore.

Try to keep the area safe while these birds learn how to fly. Keep cats and dogs inside or on leash, and leave the area undisturbed.

If the birds are in an unsafe area, like a road or parking lot, call our Provincial Call Centre for advice at 1-855-622-7722. Read our care sheet found a baby bird (PDF) or click on the infographic for more information.

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

baby bird infographic

Gulls

Gulls often nest on the flat roofs of commercial or apartment buildings. Most times, the young gulls will fly off with their parents when they are ready. As the young gulls are learning to fly, sometimes they jump or tumble from the roof before they are able to fly well. When this happens, they often land in an unsafe location and are unable to fly to safety.

If a young gull is stuck in an area without food for more than a day, and you do not see adult gulls coming down to bring food to the baby, it might need to be rescued. In this case, call our Provincial Call Centre for advice at 1-855-622-7722.

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

Wild gull on beach with sea star in mouth

Category: Wildlife

A mother seal will leave her pup on a beach or rocks near the water while she hunts for food. A seal pup alone is not always an orphan. Healthy seal pups look plump with no skin rolls, and seem alert and aware.

Keep dogs on leash and away from the seal pup. Also, discourage people from approaching – although baby seals are very cute, this is very stressful for them as we appear as predators.

If the seal pup is injured, looks skinny or lethargic and sleepy, call our Provincial Call Centre for advice at 1-855-622-7722.

Download our brochure “What to do if you find a baby seal” (PDF). Read more about rescuing wild animals.

baby seal infographic

Category: Wildlife

If you find a baby squirrel, deer, seal, raccoon or skunk, call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice. A baby animal’s best chance for survival is with its mother, and many times you won’t need to do anything at all. The Provincial Call Centre will advise you on how to return the baby safely.

But if the baby is hurt or sick, or the mother is dead, they can help you find a wildlife rehabilitator right away. If it is after hours, please try to call your local wildlife rehabilitation centre.

Never attempt to feed the baby animal. Remember, it is illegal for you to keep and care for a wild animal and the animal will require professional care.

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

Photo: Elizabeth King
Category: Wildlife

Place the bird in a box large enough for it to extend its wings. Put the closed box in a safe, quiet and dark place. Do not give the bird food or water. Even if it becomes more active, do not let the bird go once you have contained it. Birds often have internal injuries after hitting a window, and will need help. Call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for further advice or to find a wildlife rehabilitator.

Visit our store to purchase window alert bird saver decals.

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

Wild purple hummingbird flying towards purple flowers
Photo credit: Alice Sun
Category: Wildlife

If you have found an injured deer fawn, call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722. They will help you assess the animal and find a wildlife rehabilitator.

Unfortunately, wildlife rehabilitators can’t often help injured adult deer, as they are too high-stress to keep in a captive setting. Even when injured, they can be very dangerous because of their size and strength. If you can approach an injured adult deer and they don’t run away, they are likely too badly injured to survive.

Call your local RCMP or Conservation Officer Service to humanely euthanize an injured adult deer.

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

Photo by Tania Simpson
Category: Wildlife

Every year, wildlife rehabilitators care for healthy fawns that were thought to be orphaned. It is normal for a mother deer to leave a fawn alone for periods of time. They come back only a few times a day to feed the baby, who waits quietly while hiding from predators.

If you find a fawn lying quietly, and you are worried it has been abandoned, don’t disturb it. Check on it from a distance for the next 24 hours – the mother will likely return and move the baby to a new spot.

If the fawn has not moved after 24 hours, starts to cry, is wandering aimlessly, or looks injured, contact a wildlife rehabilitator right away.

If the fawn is in an unsafe location, move it gently to a safe spot very close by so it won’t get hurt.

Print our card on what to do if you find a deer fawn (PDF).

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

deer fawn lying down on ground
This deer fawn doesn’t need help – he’s hiding quietly until mom comes back.

 

Category: Wildlife

Yes, some school programs will give you credit for volunteering with the BC SPCA.

Practicums at Wild ARC are available for university and professional training credits.

Practicums at the Vancouver Branch are also available to university students if registered through the University of British Columbia.

High-school work experience may also be available at your local BC SPCA branch. Contact them directly for details.

Veterinary and registered animal health technologist externships may also be available at certain BC SPCA Hospitals and Clinics. Contact them directly for details.

Cats have bacteria in their mouths that can kill a bird if it is not treated with specialized antibiotics. Even if the bird doesn’t look injured, a small scratch or puncture can kill them. Do not try to treat the bird yourself. Call the BC SPCA Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice on bringing the bird to a wildlife rehabilitator.

Read our print out card about preventing problems between pets and wildlife (PDF).

Read more about rescuing wild animals.

Wild northern flicker bird flying away from berry branch
Photo credit: Tania Simpson
Category: Wildlife

Don’t try to take care of injured or orphaned wildlife yourself – it is illegal and can cause harm. Call the BC SPCA Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 (1-855-6BC-SPCA) for advice on wildlife situations and to find a local wildlife rehabilitator.

Except for Wild ARC, BC SPCA branches do not rehabilitate wildlife. A local veterinarian may be able to help euthanize a suffering animal, but they do not have the permits or facilities to provide full rehabilitation services. Call your local RCMP or Conservation Officer Service if you see adult deer/elk/moose/bears injured on roads.

Read more about how to rescue wild animals.

Category: Wildlife

The best solution for urban wildlife is to prevent a problem before it starts. Make sure you’re not accidentally giving them food (like pet food, bird seed, fruit trees, fish ponds) or shelter. Make sure your garbage and compost is in wildlife-proof containers. Seal gaps or holes in sheds, crawl spaces, attics and porches before they become a comfy den.

If the animal has already moved in, encourage them to move along using mild deterrent techniques. You may also need professional help to evict them safely and humanely.

For species-specific information, read our documents for best practices on wildlife control.

Photo by Liron Gertsman
Category: Wildlife

Even small oil spills can harm wildlife. Report all oil spills to the provincial government at 1-800-663-3456. If you do not see a clean-up response within 24 to 48 hours, call again – the frequency of calls increases the likelihood of response.

Don’t try to wash an oiled wild animal yourself, always call a professional wildlife rehabilitator. Call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice or to find a rehabilitator.

For more information, visit our page on oiled wildlife spill response.

Category: Wildlife

The BC SPCA can’t stop a cull happening in your community, unless the methods are inhumane under the law. If you witness an animal in distress during a cull, call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722. Document evidence by taking videos or photographs, but do not trespass on private property.

The BC SPCA is opposed to culling animals when there is no evidence to support it, or it can’t be done humanely. International and BC SPCA experts agree there are many steps that must first be taken to justify ethical wildlife control.

Deer culls

The BC SPCA recommends using non-lethal strategies to solve human-deer conflict. Communities should aim to prevent conflict by educating residents about co-existing with urban deer. Culling is only a temporary solution and should not be a default practice.

Read our position statement on urban deer (PDF).

Download our urban deer pamphlet (PDF).

Wild deer on dried grass buck and young deer looking at each other
Photo credit: Karen Guy

Wolf culls

Wolf culls in B.C. and Alberta have drawn significant criticism. Experts criticize the inhumane methods and lack of evidence that killing wolves will save caribou or other species. Culling can break up wolf pack structures and create an imbalance with other species in the area. Even with skilled shooters, shooting wolves from helicopters can cause stress and death may not be quick and painless.

Read our position statement on predator control (PDF).

Photo by Grayson Pettigrew

Wild animals sometimes get into trouble when they start looking for food and shelter in our homes. The best solution is to prevent the problem before it starts. Make sure you’re not accidentally giving them food (like pet food, bird seed, fruit trees, fish ponds) or shelter. Make sure your garbage and compost is in wildlife-proof containers. Seal gaps or holes in sheds, crawl spaces, attics and porches before they become a comfy den.

If the animal has already moved in, encourage them to move along using mild deterrent techniques. You may also need professional help to evict them safely and humanely.

For species-specific information, read our documents for best practices on wildlife control.

Wild red squirrel eating red berry on a tree branch
Photo credit: Tania Simpson
Category: Wildlife

Coyote sightings in the city are normal, even during the day. You can help prevent conflicts by respecting their space and being a responsible pet guardian. Feeding coyotes causes them to lose their healthy fear of people – keep your garbage secure and don’t leave food outdoors.

If you see a coyote, scare it away by yelling, stamping your feet and waving your arms. Make lots of noise and try to look big. This may feel silly, but will help the coyote avoid problems in the future.

If pets can’t be kept indoors, make sure they come in at night to keep them safe.

Report a coyote sighting in Metro Vancouver or read more about co-existing with coyotes. Call the Conservation Officer Service at 1-800-663-9453 to report an aggressive or threatening coyote.

Photo by Peter Murphy
Category: Wildlife

If you have an old fur coat, consider giving it a ‘second life’ by donating it to a wildlife rehabilitation centre like BC SPCA Wild ARC. These organizations will use them as bedding to provide warmth and comfort to the orphaned wild babies in their care. The fur can remind them of their mother, and helps to reduce their stress – a positive way to use these garments without encouraging their use in the fashion industry.

Category: Wildlife

Crows and ravens can be hard to tell apart, especially from far away. Crows are smaller than ravens – they have a wingspan of about 92 cm, compared to a raven’s 117 cm.

Northwestern Crow perched on branch
Northwestern Crow

Crows
Smaller, straight beak
Fan-shaped tail
Characteristic “caw”
~92 cm wingspan

 

 

Young Common Raven
Young Common Raven

Ravens
Large, thick, rounded beak
Diamond-shaped tail
Deeper “croak”
~117 cm wingspan

Category: Wildlife

If you, your dog or other pets have been sprayed by a skunk, combine:

  • 1 litre of 3% hydrogen peroxide
  • 60 mL (1/4 cup) baking soda
  • 5 mL (1 tsp) liquid laundry or dish soap

Clean the affected areas with this solution. Avoid using the solution in pets’ eyes. Rinse with water and repeat if necessary.

When wild animals get into our yards and our homes, we sometimes call them “pests”. Rodents are the most common cause for pest control in our houses, but sometimes animals like raccoons, deer, rabbits and pigeons get into trouble too. Even “pests” deserve to be treated humanely.

The best solution is to prevent the problem before it starts. Make sure you’re not accidentally giving them food (like pet food, bird seed, fruit trees, fish ponds) or shelter. Make sure your garbage and compost is in wildlife-proof containers. Seal gaps or holes in sheds, crawl spaces, attics and porches before they become a comfy nest or den.

Wildlife removal

Trapping and relocating wildlife is not a permanent or humane solution. Trapping in the wrong season can also orphans babies. If you have to remove an animal, call a professional that uses exclusion instead of trapping/relocating or killing.

Read more about urban wildlife.

Photo by Liron Gertsman

Glueboards

Glueboards or glue traps are plastic or metal trays coated with glue designed to catch rodents. These traps are legal and can be found in stores, but they cause rodents and other animals to suffer tremendously. Birds, small wildlife and even pets can get caught in this sticky situation. Never use glueboards!

Lola the kitten was found stuck to a glue board in West Kelowna and, luckily, was saved. Photos courtesy of Rose Valley Veterinary Hospital.
Photos courtesy of Rose Valley Veterinary Hospital.
Lola the kitten was found stuck to a glue board in West Kelowna and, luckily, was saved. Photos courtesy of Rose Valley Veterinary Hospital.
Photos courtesy of Rose Valley Veterinary Hospital.
Lola the kitten was found stuck to a glue board in West Kelowna and, luckily, was saved. Photos courtesy of Rose Valley Veterinary Hospital.
Photos courtesy of Rose Valley Veterinary Hospital.

 

 

 

 

 

 

Rodent poisons and snap traps

Rodent poisons or “rodenticides” are legal and used widely, but they cause a slow and painful death. Rodenticides are also dangerous for owls, eagles and even cats that eat poisoned rodents. Snap traps cause a quick death for mice and rats, but can be dangerous to wildlife and pets unless they are kept in a locked box. Call a professional accredited pest control operator if you need help with mice and rats in your home.

black box for rodent poison glue board traps
Poisons and glueboards can be hidden in boxes like this

 

Category: Wildlife

Baby ducks and geese can usually make their own way down from a nest on a roof. But, they may need your help if:

  • The building is more than six meters (two storeys) in height
  • There is a barrier higher than 13 cm preventing them from hopping down
  • The ground below is concrete, cement or other hard material

In any of the above cases, call the BC SPCA Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 to help you develop a rescue plan.

Wild canada goose with four cute goslings by water on the grass
Photo credit: Heather Marie Toews
Category: Wildlife

Ducks sit on their nest for three to four weeks before the babies hatch. To prevent the babies from hopping into the pool, cover the pool a few days before you expect the babies will hatch. The babies are small and don’t have waterproof feathers, so they can get hypothermia or drown if left in the water.

If a baby duck or goose ends up in your pool:

  1. Toss floating objects, like flutterboards, in the pool immediately to give babies temporary resting places
  2. Make a ramp using foam pool floats, patio chair cushions, or a wooden plank. You can use an empty pop bottle tied to the underside to help it float
  3. Use a pool skimmer to herd babies towards ramps, but don’t chase them. Chasing causes more stress and will exhaust the babies
  4. Open the gates to the pool area so the family can move out and find a better water source

If you need further advice on a nesting duck or goose family, call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722.

A Duck family

Category: Wildlife

After ducklings and goslings hatch, their parents walk the babies (who can’t fly yet) to nearby water sources. Sometimes the families get stuck at road medians if they try to cross a highway or busy street. This creates a tricky situation where both the animals and the rescuers might be in danger. Trying to herd the family can cause them to panic and run into traffic, and rescuers may disrupt traffic or risk their own safety.

The best way to help duck or geese families trying to cross the street is to contact local police for help stopping traffic. Once traffic is stopped, slowly and calmly herd the babies and parents to safety. Only try to capture the family if necessary for their safety. If the parents (or babies) panic and scatter, the rescue and reunion can become complicated.

Call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-772 for help with wildlife issues, including advice on how best to help duck or goose families.

Category: Wildlife

Ever wonder how to tell ducklings and goslings apart? At first glance they look similar, but they have distinct differences in colour and size. Mallard ducklings are much smaller than Canada Goose goslings. Mallard ducklings have dark chocolate brown and yellow markings with a dark line through their eye. Goslings are an olive-green and yellow colour, and do not have the dark line through their eye.

canada geese and mallard ducklings together
Spot the difference – Canada geese on the left, mallard ducklings on the right

If you find a duckling or gosling wandering alone, with no adults or other babies nearby, it needs help. Contact our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 to find a rehabilitator.

Category: Wildlife

Classrooms are an unnatural and stressful setting for wild or exotic animals. Seeing these animals outside of their natural wild habitat does not provide educational benefits and will likely lead to their early death.

Also, wild and exotic animals can carry diseases that may be passed onto children, who are still developing their immune systems.

There are many ways to experience and appreciate wild and exotic animals in nature, online or through documentaries. Compassion starts young, so let’s keep animals in nature.

Read our positions (PDFs) on classroom pets, educational visits using animals, exotic pets and wildlife welfare.

 

Wild animals are indigenous to Canada, but exotic animals are wild animals from other countries. These animals can be captured from the wild or bred in captivity. Exotic animals are often sold in the international pet trade.

The BC SPCA does not support keeping wild or exotic animals as pets, due to their unique physical and emotional needs. These animals often suffer in care because of their specialized needs.

Under provincial law, it is illegal to keep certain wildlife and certain dangerous exotic animals like tigers, primates or crocodiles, as they are designated as Controlled Alien Species.

Many cities also have exotic animal bylaws that make it illegal to keep some or all exotic pets. Check with your local municipality for a list of banned exotic animals.

Read more about exotic pets.

 

It is illegal to keep or sell a wolf as a pet in B.C. Some dogs are sold as wolf-dog hybrids for thousands of dollars, but they are really just dogs and have little to no wild wolf in them.

The BC SPCA is opposed to keeping, breeding and importing wolf-dog hybrids as pets.

Cross-breeding a wolf and dog counteracts 12,000 years of domestication. These animals are difficult to train and contain, and often show aggression toward other animals and humans.

Wolf-dogs already kept as pets should be spayed/neutered, fully vaccinated, contained in secure runs or pens, and muzzled when not contained. These animals need a high level of care that is difficult to achieve, and they do not make good pets.

Read our position on wolf-dog hybrids (PDF).

Photo by John E. Marriott

It is illegal to keep wild foxes as pets in B.C. under the BC Wildlife Act. Exotic foxes like Fennec Foxes are also not allowed as pets under Controlled Alien Species Regulations.

The BC SPCA does not support keeping wild or exotic animals as pets, due to their unique physical and emotional needs. These animals often suffer in care because of their specialized needs.

Read more about the BC Government’s Controlled Alien Species Regulations.

Photo credit: Jeremy Leete

Raccoons may establish a toilet or “latrine” site in backyards. Raccoons are not carriers of rabies in B.C., but their poop may contain raccoon roundworm eggs that can be dangerous to people and pets. Try using motion-sensor lights or sprinklers to prevent raccoons from using your backyard as a toilet.

Clean up the feces using a 10% bleach solution. Avoid direct contact with the feces, and wear gloves and a face mask for protection.

For more information on managing raccoons, read or print our best practices (PDF).

Cute wild raccoon sitting against tree trunk eating seeds
Photo credit: Martin Smart
Category: Wildlife

When young crows are learning how to fly, they may spend up to a week on the ground building up their flight muscles. The parents will watch from close by and try to protect their young – sometimes dive-bombing people who get too close. Unless the young crow is hurt or in a dangerous place, you can leave the crow alone.

If you watch and listen, you’ll hear the young crows begging for food and see the parents come down to care for them.

Avoid walking near the fledgling crow, keep pets on a leash and warn others in the area. If you have to pass through, carry an open umbrella as an extra barrier. Don’t worry – the parents will leave you alone as soon the young crow can fly away with them.

Photo of black crow flying with spread wings

Category: Wildlife

Bats are the only wild carrier of rabies in B.C. and should never be touched or directly handled. Rabies can spread through just a drop of a bat’s saliva. Vaccinate your pet to protect them from contracting rabies.

If a bat has had any skin contact with a person, the bat must be euthanized and tested for rabies. If a bat has had contact with a pet, the bat may be sent for rabies testing. Contact your doctor, veterinarian or local public health authority immediately in cases of contact with a bat. Learn more about rabies transmission.

Bat populations are in decline, and injured bats can be rehabilitated. Call our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice on safely containing bats and finding a wildlife rehabilitator.

Category: Wildlife

Small deceased wild animals can be buried or put in the garbage. For larger animals on private property, you may need to contact a waste removal company for help.

Contact your local RCMP or Conservation Officer Service as soon as possible for dead wildlife on roads. This helps prevent the death of additional animals on the road.

Dead birds

If you find a dead crow or bird of prey in summer mosquito season, contact your regional health authority. These birds may be tested for West Nile Virus research. If the bird has a leg band, record the letters and numbers and contact the Ministry of Environment at 1-866-431-2473.

Category: Wildlife

Don’t feed the wildlife. Wild animals suffer when they get used to eating human food instead of their natural diet. When people feed wildlife, the animals also lose their healthy fear of people. This increases their chances of being injured or killed. Some municipalities have bylaws against feeding wildlife.

Keep wildlife healthy and wild! Don’t share your food, garbage, compost or litter. Read or print our brochure: Don’t Feed the Animals (PDF).

Two wild geese in murky muddy water
Photo credit: Paula Simson

What about feeding birds?

Feed birds only in harsh winter conditions, and follow these tips:

  1. Avoid window strikes – set up feeders far from windows and use window decals.
  2. Keep cats inside – collar bells will not stop cats from killing birds.
    Don’t feed other animals – bird seed can attract animals like mice, rats, squirrels, raccoons, deer or bears. Clean up spilled seed and make your bird feeder inaccessible to other animals.
  3. Prevent disease – clean up spills and clean feeders regularly using a 9:1 bleach solution.
Close up shot of pileated woodpecker eating
Photo credit: Harold Vos

Hummingbird feeders

Hummingbird feeders provide food in winter, but must be cleaned regularly. Use a solution of one part vinegar to four parts water about once a week. Change nectar every few days, and make sure it never freezes and you can provide it through the whole winter.

To make nectar:

  1. Boil water for two minutes.
  2. Mix one part white sugar (never honey) with three parts water

Read or print our brochure for more (PDF).

Wild hummingbird feeding from purple flower
Photo credit: Alan Fraser
Category: Wildlife

Birds and people can both get West Nile virus, but birds don’t give it to humans. Infected mosquitoes transmit the virus to people.

Although the virus isn’t transmitted from animals to humans, it’s best to avoid handling dead animals or birds with your bare hands.

Wild pigeons on wood post cuddling giving a peck kiss
Photo credit: Tracy Riddell
Category: Wildlife

Bats are the only known wild carrier of rabies in B.C. Like cats and dogs, raccoons, squirrels, coyotes and skunks are capable of contracting the rabies virus, but are not considered carriers in B.C.

In other provinces like Ontario, raccoons, coyotes, skunks and foxes are wild carriers of rabies. Learn more about rabies transmission between people, pets, and animals.

Wild fox near water behind long grass looking curious
Photo credit: Jeremy Leete
Category: Wildlife

It is typically illegal to disturb a bird’s nest with eggs or chicks inside. The best solution is to wait a few weeks until the babies grow up. If there is a nest in an area that causes problems (above a building entrance, in a vent) you may need a permit from Environment Canada to move the nest legally.

For species-specific information on managing birds, read our best practices. If you have more questions about a nest of birds, call the BC SPCA Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722 for advice.

Category: Wildlife

Under provincial and federal law, it is illegal to keep a wild animal, as designated under the BC Wildlife Act, as a pet. Very rarely, the provincial government issues permits for the personal possession of wild animals.

The BC SPCA does not support keeping wild or exotic animals as pets due to their unique physical and emotional needs. Both types of animals – those found wild in Canada and those exotic in Canada but wild to other countries – will suffer in care because of their specialized needs.

Under provincial law, it is illegal to keep certain dangerous exotic animals like tigers, primates or crocodiles as pets. Many cities also have exotic animal bylaws that make it illegal to keep some or all exotic pets. Check with your local municipality for a list of banned exotic animals.

Read more about exotic animals and the law.

If you are concerned about someone owning a wild or exotic animal illegally, please contact our Provincial Call Centre at 1-855-622-7722.

Wild northern pygmy owl hunting in snowy weather sitting on a wood post with a dead prey
Photo credit: Tania Simpson

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