Essential Skills Checklist Purdue University Veterinary .

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ESSENTIAL SKILLS CHECKLISTPURDUE UNIVERSITYVETERINARY NURSINGAugust 2020Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

STUDENT NAMEStudent Responsibilities for the Task Checklist Book Be proactive about informing instructors of tasks you need toperform Bring book to all labs and clinical rotations to facilitate completion oftasks and signatures Obtain signatures in a timely manner Enter dates and printed names for each task. You are responsiblefor these, and to be sure the printed name is legible Submit book to Clinical Coordinator as requested for periodicprogress checks Protect book through labs and clinical rotations to submit uponcompletion of clinical portion of the Associate degree programThis documentation is required by the AVMA for every graduate of the program, and isrequired for completion of the final clinical rotation course.Temperature Heart Rate ue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

Table of ContentsRestraintPageSmall AnimalEncage and Remove Dog or Cat from CageCanine Sternal Recumbency RestraintCanine Lateral Recumbency RestraintCanine Cephalic Venipuncture RestraintCanine Saphenous Venipuncture RestraintCanine Jugular Venipuncture RestraintCanine Eye / Ear Medication RestraintCanine IM Injection or Nail Trim RestraintCanine Gauze Muzzle ApplicationCanine Nylon / Leather Muzzle ApplicationApply Elizabethan CollarRestraint Pole UseFeline Cephalic Venipuncture RestraintFeline Jugular Venipuncture RestraintFeline Sternal Recumbency “Cat Press” RestraintFeline Lateral Recumbency “Cat Stretch” RestraintFeline Towel RestraintFeline Muzzle ApplicationFeline Cat Bag Restraint88899910101011111112121213131314Large AnimalParticipate in Safe Operation of Cattle ChuteHalter Placement in the Bovine PatientApplication of Tail Restraint in the Bovine PatientHaltering, Tying and Leading the HorseAttaching and Using a Chain Lead with the Halter in PlaceAttaching a Chain or Rope Nose Twitch to a Haltered HorseSnare Restraint of the Porcine PatientHerding or Moving of the Porcine PatientHerding and Capturing the Ovine/Caprine PatientRestraint of the Ovine/Caprine Patient14141515161617171718Lab AnimalRestrain Rat by Grasping Over Shoulders for Oral Exam/InjectionHandle Rat by Grasping Base of TailRestrain Rabbit in Towel with Head ExposedRestrain Rabbit in Towel for IM InjectionRestrain Rabbit for Physical Exam and Sex DeterminationRestrain Rabbit in Cat Bag or Commercial Rabbit RestrainerAdminister Oral Drug / Medication to RatAdminister Intraperitoneal Injection to RatAdminister Subcutaneous Injection to Rat191919202020212121Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

Collect Blood from RatAdminister Subcutaneous Injection to a RabbitCollect Blood from a RabbitRestrain Bird and Perform Physical ExaminationTrim Nails on a Bird2222222323Small or Large Animal TasksObtain a HistoryRecording Patient Treatment/Clinical Data on Hospitalized PatientParticipate in an Enema (Small or Large Animal)242425Small Animal TasksPerform a Physical Examination on a Canine PatientPerform a Physical Examination on a Feline PatientAdminister Oral Tablet or Capsule to DogAdminister Oral Tablet or Capsule to CatAdminister Oral Liquid to Dog or CatAdminister Eye Drops or Ointment to a Dog or CatAdminister Ear Medication to DogAdminister Ear Medication to CatAdminister Subcutaneous Injection to DogAdminister Subcutaneous Injection to CatAdminister Intramuscular Injection to DogAdminister Intramuscular Injection to CatPerform Cephalic Venipuncture in a DogPerform Cephalic Venipuncture in a CatPerform Saphenous Venipuncture in a DogPerform Femoral/Medial Saphenous Venipuncture in a CatAdminister Intravenous Cephalic Injection to a DogAdminister Intravenous Saphenous Injection to a DogAdminister Intravenous Injection to a CatTrim Toe Nails in a DogTrim Toe Nails in a CatEar Sample Collection and Preparation in a Dog or CatClean Ears in a DogClean Ears in a CatExpress Anal Sacs in a DogBathe a Dog or CatCollect a Free Catch Urine Sample from a Dog or CatPerform Jugular Venipuncture in a DogPerform Jugular Venipuncture in a CatPlace a Cephalic Catheter in a DogPlace a Cephalic Catheter in a CatPlace a Saphenous Catheter in a DogApply and Remove a Modified Robert Jones BandageAdminister Subcutaneous Fluids to a Dog or CatPerform Cystocentesis in a Dog or CatPlace a Urinary Catheter in a Male 3343434353535363636373737Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

Collect and Prepare Vaginal Cytology – CaninePlace a Stomach Tube in a Dog or CatPerform a Comprehensive Oral Health Assessment/Treatment in a Dog or CatPerform a Skin ScrapingCollect a Sample for Dermatophyte Culture & Inoculate MediaPerform a Schirmer Tear TestPerform a Fluorescein Stain TestPerform TonometryApply Emergency Bandage or SplintHospitalized Patient Care, Recordkeeping & Observation of a Critical PatientCalculate, Monitor and Maintain Intravenous Fluids and IV Catheter CareClosed-Chest Cardiopulmonary Resuscitation (CPR) – Small Animal383839394040404141424243Large Animal TasksPerform a Physical Examination in a Bovine PatientPerform a Physical Examination in an Equine PatientPerform Jugular Venipuncture in a Bovine PatientAdministration of Intravenous Injection in a Bovine PatientAdministration of Subcutaneous Injection in a Bovine PatientAdministration of Liquid Medication in a Bovine PatientAdministration of Bolus Medication in a Bovine PatientPerform Jugular Venipuncture in an Equine PatientAdministration of Intravenous Injection an Equine PatientAdministration of Intramuscular Injection in an Equine PatientAdministration of Liquid Medication in an Equine PatientCollect Milk Sample and Perform California Mastitis TestingApply Lower Leg Wrap in an Equine PatientApply Tail Wrap in an Equine PatientPlace Jugular Intravenous Catheter in a Large Animal434444454545464646474747484849Anesthesia TasksAnesthesia Record Procedures – Large or Small Animal49Small AnimalAnesthetic Delivery & Monitoring Equipment Use and MaintenancePre-Anesthetic Preparation of the Anesthetic MachinePreparation of Supplies Prior to General Inhalant AnesthesiaPre-Anesthetic Preparation of the Patient for AnesthesiaInduction by Injectable AgentIntubation of a DogIntubation of a CatMaintenance and Monitoring of General AnesthesiaRecovery from General Anesthesia505051525253535455Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

Large AnimalPre-Anesthetic Evaluation of the Patient for AnesthesiaPre-Anesthetic Preparation of the Anesthesia MachinePreparation of Supplies Prior to General Inhalant AnesthesiaInduction of AnesthesiaMaintenance and Monitoring of General AnesthesiaEquine ExtubationRecovery from Anesthesia56565757585859Operating Room and Sterilization TasksPost-Surgical Clean Up and OR Sanitation and CareClean Instruments Post-OperativelyPrepare a Surgical Pack for SterilizationSterilize an Instrument PackSterilize an Individually Packaged Instrument or ItemOpen a Surgical PackOpen a Gown and GlovesPosition Patient for Procedures and Express Urinary BladderParticipate in Ovariohysterectomy in a DogParticipate in Ovariohysterectomy in a CatParticipate in Orchiectomy in a DogParticipate in Orchiectomy in a CatClip and Prepare a Surgical SiteScrubbing of Arms and Hands for SurgeryAseptically Don Surgical GownPerform Closed Gloving Technique as a Scrub NurseAseptically Pass Instruments as a Scrub NurseProvide Aseptic Surgical Assistance with Care of Exposed TissuesAseptically Pass Instruments as the Circulating NurseOperate and Maintain Suction and Cautery MachinesRemoval of harmacy TasksComplete Controlled Substance LogMedication LabelingFilling an Oral Solid MedicationFilling a Liquid MedicationReconstitute a Medication for DispensingReconstitute a VaccineDispense Medication to the Client68686969697070Necropsy TasksAssist in or Perform Prosection on Non-Preserved AnimalCollection, Preservation and Shipping of Samples7172Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

Clinical Pathology TasksPacked Cell VolumeTotal ProteinBlood Film PreparationDifferentialAutomated CBCModified Manual CBCHemoglobinCoagulation TestPrepare Serum and PlasmaChemistry PanelCollect and Crossmatch Blood for TransfusionUrinalysis737475767677777778787879Other Diagnostic TasksStreak Agar Plate to Obtain a Pure CultureUrine Sample for Culture and Inoculation of BrothPrepare a Gram-stained SlidePerform Catalase TestPerform Oxidase TestPerform Kirby-Bauer Disc Sensitivity TestPerform and Read Direct Fecal SmearPerform and Read Fecal FlotationPerform by Centrifugation and Read Fecal FlotationPerform and Read Fecal SedimentationPerform Visual Exam for External ParasitesPerform Heartworm Diagnostic Test (antigen, direct, g TasksSafety ProceduresComplete Radiology LogParticipate in Contrast StudyLateral and Ventrodorsal Thoracic RadiographLateral and Ventrodorsal Thoracic RadiographLateral and Ventrodorsal Abdominal RadiographLateral and Ventrodorsal Abdominal RadiographVentrodorsal Extended Pelvis Radiograph (OFA View)Create Diagnostic Intra-Oral Dental Radiographic ImagesLateromedial Projection of the Metacarpophalangeal (Fetlock)Dorsopalmar Projection of the Metacarpophalangeal or Dorsoplantar Projectionof the Metatarsophalangeal (Fetlock)8585858686878788888989Purdue University is an equal access/equal opportunity/affirmative action university. If you have trouble accessing this document because of a disability,please contact PVM Web Communications at vetwebteam@purdue.edu.

Encage and Remove Dog from CageDate completed The student safely and appropriately approached the cage and opened the doorThe student was able to remove the dog from the cage without injury to themselves or the patientThe student properly returned the dog to the cage without injury to themselves or the patientThe student safely and appropriately closed and secured the cage doorSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorEncage and Remove Cat from CageDate completed The student safely and appropriately approached the cage and opened the doorThe student was able to remove the cat from the cage without injury to themselves or the patientThe student properly returned the cat to the cage without injury to themselves or the patientThe student safely and appropriately closed and secured the cage doorSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorCanine Sternal Recumbency RestraintDate completed The student properly positioned the dog in sternal recumbencyThe student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student properly positioned their hand and arm around the neck and head so as to control the head andprevent personnel from being bitten or injuredThe student properly positioned their hand, arm and body to keep the body of the animal properly immobilizedso as to prevent personnel from being injuredThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of no harm to theanimalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorCanine Lateral Recumbency RestraintDate completed The student properly positioned the dog in a lateral recumbencyThe student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student properly positioned their hands, arms and body to keep the body of the animal properlyimmobilized so as to prevent personnel from being injuredThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for the control yet of no harm tothe animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor8

Canine Cephalic Venipuncture RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student was able to apply a tourniquet or compress the vein in order to raise the vein so thatvenipuncture could be done successfullyThe student released the tourniquet or removed the compression on the vein to prevent excessivebleeding after completion of the venipunctureThe student applied pressure to the venipuncture site so as to prevent bleeding from the siteThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorCanine Saphenous Venipuncture RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student was able to apply a tourniquet or compress the vein in order to raise the vein so thatthe venipuncture could be done successfullyThe student released the tourniquet or removed the compression on the vein to prevent excessivebleeding after completion of the venipunctureThe student applied pressure to the venipuncture site so as to prevent bleeding from the siteThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorCanine Jugular Venipuncture RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student positioned the animal’s head to facilitate access to the veinThe student applied pressure to the venipuncture site so as to prevent bleeding from the siteThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor9

Canine Eye / Ear Medication RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggled such that the medication wassuccessfully administered and the applicator tip did not touch the animalThe student kept the nose tipped up and/or the head adequately controlled so that the medicationwas successfully administered without contamination of the applicator tipThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorCanine IM Injection or Nail Trim RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggled such that personnel were able tocarry out the IM injection or nail trim procedure without being bitten or injuredThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorCanine Gauze Muzzle ApplicationDate completed The gauze is of appropriate length to wrap around and tie top of the muzzle, tie beneath the dog’smuzzle, and still have sufficient length to tie in a bow behind the headThe gauze muzzle was placed appropriately on the dog so that the mouth would not opensufficiently to all bitingThe muzzle was applied in such a way that the animal experienced minimal discomfortSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor10

Canine Nylon / Leather Muzzle ApplicationDate completed The correct muzzle size was selectedThe muzzle was placed on the dog correctlyThe muzzle was placed appropriately on the dog so that the mouth would not open sufficiently toallow bitingThe muzzle was applied in such a way that the animal experienced minimal discomfortSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorApply Elizabethan CollarDate completed The student correctly prepared the E-collar for placementThe student correctly placed the E-collar on the animalPlacement was adequately secured so the animal could not remove the E-collarThe E-collar was secured such that the animal’s breathing was not restrictedSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorRestraint Pole UseDate completed The student verified that the restraint pole is in good working orderThe student properly placed the loop over the patent’s head and around the neckThe student closed the loop around the animal’s neck such that the animal could not escape, butbreathing was not restrictedThe student safely removed the restraint pole from the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor11

Feline Cephalic Venipuncture RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student was able to apply a tourniquet or compress the vein in order to raise the vein so that hevenipuncture could be done successfullyThe student released the tourniquet or removed the compression of the vein to prevent excessivebleeding after completion of the venipunctureThe student applied pressure to the venipuncture site so as to prevent bleeding from the siteThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorFeline Jugular Venipuncture RestraintDate completed The student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student positioned the animal’s head to facilitate access to the veinThe student applied pressure to the venipuncture site so as to prevent bleeding from the siteThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorFeline Sternal Recumbency “Cat Press” RestraintDate completed The student properly positioned the cat in sternal recumbency by holding the scruff of the neck andpressing down on the cat with their other handThe student was able to restrain the animal when it struggledThe student was able to control the head so as to prevent the other person or themselves frombeing bitten or injured by movement of the headThe student was able to control the feet so as to prevent the other person or themselves from beingscratched or injured by the clawsThe student was able to move so as to allow the other person to successfully perform a physicalexamination, but was able to maintain control of the animalThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor12

Feline Lateral Recumbency “Cat Stretch” RestraintDate completed The student properly positioned the cat in lateral recumbency with one hand on the scruff of theneck and the other controlling the rear legsThe student was able to restrain the animal if it struggledThe student was able to control the head so as to prevent the other person or themselves frombeing bitten or injured by movement of the headThe student was able to control the feet so as to prevent the other person or themselves from beingscratched or injured by the clawsThe student was able to move so as to allow the other person to successfully perform the physicalexamination, but was able to maintain control of the animalThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorFeline Towel RestraintDate completed The student properly positioned the cat in sternal recumbency on the towelThe student positioned the cat so that it was perpendicular to the length of the towel with its headoff the edge of the towelThe student was able to wrap the cat in the towel to control the head so as to prevent other personor themselves from being bitten or injured by movement of the headThe student was able to wrap the cat in the towel to control the feet so as to prevent the otherperson or themselves from being scratched or injured by the clawsThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorFeline Muzzle ApplicationDate completed The correct muzzle size was selectedThe muzzle was placed on the cat correctlyThe muzzle was applied in such a way that the animal experienced minimal discomfortSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor13

Feline Cat Bag RestraintDate completed The student properly positioned the cat in sternal recumbency in the open bagThe student was able to close the bag with the cat inside the cat bag so as to prevent the otherperson or themselves from being bitten or injured by movement of the headThe student was able to close the bag with the cat inside so as to prevent the other person orthemselves from being scratched or injured by the clawsThe student was able to restrain the animal in a manner that was adequate for control yet of noharm to the animalSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorParticipate in Safe Operation of Cattle ChuteDate completed The student participated in the safe operation of a cattle chuteSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorHalter Placement in the Bovine PatientDate completed The student observed the patient from a distanceThe student approached the patient calmly and quietlyThe student approached the patient from the left side while verbalizing, so the patient was aware ofthe studentThe student took the appropriate steps to calm the patient if it became uneasyThe student approached the patient and placed the halter on the far earThe student placed the halter on the near earThe student placed the muzzle into the halter with the lead under the chin and on the patient’s leftsideThe student completed the final adjustments to the halter so that the halter was comfortable to thepatient and was useful to the studentSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor14

Application of Tail Restraint in the Bovine PatientDate completed The student approached the patient already in the stocksThe student grasped the tail close to the base and lifted it over the back of the patientThe student restrained the distal end of the tail so they were not hit in the face with itThe student applied pressure to the tail, continuing to take it straight over the patient’s spine withoutcausing injury to the patientThe student relaxed the hold on the tail as desired when the second person was not actively indangerThe student released the tail of the patient and stepped awaySupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorHaltering, Tying and Leading the HorseDate completed The student positioned the unbuckled halter, in their left hand, for placement on the horse, with thenon-snap end of the lead rope in their right handWithout quick movements and loud noises the student properly approached the patient at a 45 angle to the patient’s left shoulderThe student placed the end of the lead over the horse’s neck, and passed sufficient length of leadto form a handheld loop around the horse’s neckHolding the handheld loop in their right hand, with their left hand, the student slipped the nose-bandof the halter over the noseWith their right hand under the horse’s neck, the student passed the crown strap over the head andbehind the ears and attached the end to the appropriate place on the halterThe student snapped the end of the lead to the lead ring of the halter and undraped the lead ropefrom the horse’s neckThe student adjusted the halter so it was snug enough that the nose piece could not fall over theend of the nose, but not so tight that the halter cut or rubbed the horse or restricted jaw movementor breathingThe student did not restrain the horse by holding on the halterThe student folded the loose end of the lead in an accordion fashion, and held it in their left handThe student positioned themselves on the left side of the horse, approximately midway along thehorse’s neck, 12 to 18” from the horse’s body, with their right hand grasping the lead approximately6 to 12” from the lead ring of the halterThe student led the horse from the “neck” positionThe student remained alert to the movements and reactions of the horseThe student did not lead from in front of the horse or lag back allowing the horse to pull themThe student appropriately tied the lead rope to an acceptable structure, then untied itThe student removed the halter from the horse and was observant when they walked away from thehorseSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor15

Attaching and Using a Chain Lead with the Halter Already in Placed on a HorseDate completed The student properly approached the left side of the haltered patientThe student passed the snap end of the lead through the lower left ring of the halter, from outside toinsideThe student draped the chain over the nose of the horse, just rostral to the nose band of the halterThe student passed the snap of the lead through the left lower halter ring, from inside to outsideThe student attached the snap with the button side out to the right ring of the halterThe button of the snap did not rub on the face of the horseThe chain moved freely through the lower halter rings, across the bridge and below the halter noseband when drawn tightly or relaxedThe student removed the chain leadSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorAttaching a Chain or Rope Nose Twitch to a Haltered HorseDate completed The student properly approached the left side of a haltered horse, held on a lead by the assistant,positioning themselves forward of the assistant and lateral to the head of the horseWith their left hand, the student passed their hand part way through the loop of the twitch, so thattheir pinky or index finger and thumb were not through the loop and so that the loop would not slidecompletely over their handThe handle of the twitch was held in the student’s right hand and to the left of the horseThe student’s hand holding the loop was brought over the bridge of the nose and gently, but withouthesitation, brought down to the upper lipThe student grasped the upper lip and nose of the patient securely and slipped the loop of thetwitch off the fingers and over the upper lip and noseThe student twisted the handle of the twitch toward the head (clockwise) until the loop was snug, toprevent the loop from falling off and to distract the horse, but not so much to cause excessive painThe student instructed the assistant to hold the horse’s head to the left with the leadThe student did not pull the horses head to the left with the twitchThe student did not stand in front of the horseThe student applied pressure to the lip with a twist and not a pullThe student altered the pressure on the lip with a rocking motion, slightly releasing and re-tensingthe tension on the loopThe student kept both hands on the twitch during the procedureThe student released the twitch and rubbed the horse’s upper lip and noseSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of Supervisor16

Snare Restraint of the Porcine PatientDate completed The student observed the patient from a distanceThe student made sure that the pen is the correct size for snaring the patientThe student made sure the loop in the snare was large enough to go over the patient’s nose andinto the mouthThe student approached the patient on the side calmly and quietlyThe student, standing next to the patient, guided the loop of the snare into the mouth and over thenose or upper jawThe student made sure the loop is inserted far enough into the patient’s mouthThe student pulled the loop tight when it is in the proper positionThe student kept the loop tight while moving to the front of the patientThe student maintained the pressure on the snare so that the patient could not escapeThe student kept control of the patient until the patient ceased to struggleThe student released the patient after the procedure was completedSupervisor Name RVT/DVMSignature of SupervisorHerding or Moving of the Porcine PatientDate completed The student observed the patient from a distanceThe student made sure that the pen is t

Ear Sample Collection and Preparation in a Dog or Cat 33 Clean Ears in a Dog 33 Clean Ears in a Cat 33 Express Anal Sacs in a Dog 34 Bathe a Dog or Cat 34 . Collect and Prepare Vaginal Cytology - Canine 38 Place a Stomach Tube in a Dog or Cat 38 Perform a Comprehensive Oral Health Assessment/Treatment in a Dog or Cat 39 .

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