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Browsing the archives for the Watermaster Service category.

French firm proposes ‘submarine river’ to beat California drought

Air, Climate & Weather, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service


George Warren, KXTV-Sacramento

8:40 a.m. EDT April 29, 2015

SACRAMENTO—A French engineering and construction firm is proposing a flexible undersea pipeline to carry water from two Northern California rivers to cities farther down the coast.
Via Marina, a subsidiary of the giant multinational company Vinci, has provided a “prefeasibility” study to the California Department of Water Resources suggesting water could be drawn from the mouth of the Klamath and Eel rivers and carried south in a series of 12-foot diameter tubes anchored by ballast to the sea floor.


Brown: Worst water wasters could be fined up to $10,000 per violation

Via Marina chairman Felix Bogliolo said the project would largely eliminate environmental concerns because fresh water would be collected just prior to it flowing into the ocean.
“You can use this water and because by definition you are at the mouth of the river, all of the users upstream are not jeopardized,” Bogliolo said.
Via Marina is currently in negotiations in Chile to build a similar submarine river to carry water from a wet area in the south of the country along the Pacific coast to a desert area in the north.
A 1975 study by the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation considered a similar approach of harvesting water at the mouth of the Klamath and Eel and carrying it south in floating, rigid pipes. The construction cost was estimated at $20 billion in 1973, and the bureau recommended no further study of the concept be undertaken “until needs are more pressing.”
Bogliolo estimated that technological improvements could allow the Via Marina California project to be built today for as little as $3.8 billion, providing fresh water to the south at a cost of about $653 per acre foot– about a third of the cost of desalinated water, while using about a quarter of the energy.
Bogliolo contacted News10 after seeing the proposal announced last week by actor William Shatner to crowdfund a pipeline along Interstate 5 to carry water from Washington to California — a plan that was immediately dismissed by water officials in both states.


State gives 4 reasons why William Shatner’s pipeline plan won’t work

But Jay Lund, director of the UC Davis Center for Watershed Sciences, believes the French proposal deserves at least some consideration.
“This is not the craziest idea I’ve heard, by any means,” Lund said. “But every solution for California’s water problems that sounds good usually has some sort of a hidden flaw to it.”
Via Marina has provided the California Department of Water Resources with a copy of the study, but DWR spokesperson Nancy Vogel declined to address the proposal specifically.
“We’ve received hundreds of drought-busting ideas from the public and we’re reviewing them,” Vogel said.


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California farmers in line for more drought cutbacks

Agriculture - California, Air, Climate & Weather, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service

May 11, 2015



California’s water regulators spent last week hammering cities and suburbs, implementing first-ever cutbacks in urban water use in response to the state’s prolonged drought.

Now they’re turning their attention back to agriculture.

State Water Resources Control Board officials said Monday that they expect to issue “curtailment orders” soon to the state’s most senior water rights holders, effectively shutting off the flow of river water to some of the major agricultural districts in California.

The senior holders are mostly agricultural districts that enjoy rights that are off-limits to regulators except for the most dire circumstances. It’s a measure of the severity of California’s drought, now in its fourth year, that those senior rights are about to get cut off. The last time that happened was during another punishing drought in the late 1970s.

“We’re talking weeks, not months,” before a decision is made, said water board Chairwoman Felicia Marcus in a meeting with reporters and editors of The Sacramento Bee. The board first signaled more than a month ago that senior rights would be curtailed.

Agency officials said the timing of the decision will depend on up-to-the-minute changes in supply and demand for water. Last week’s rains, mild as they were, “pushed things back a bit,” said Caren Trgovcich, the agency’s chief deputy director.

“We want to make sure we don’t cut it off sooner than we need to,” Trgovcich said. “We’re really watching the weather, is what we’re doing. We’re watching the (river) flows.”

The orders will mark the next chapter in what’s shaping up as another grim summer for California’s $40 billion-a-year farm economy. Farmers get their supplies from a variety of sources, including groundwater and surface water piped in by the state and federal governments via a statewide network of canals and reservoirs. The curtailment orders would affect surface water only.

The practical impact of the curtailment orders, however, remains to be seen. In one of the many wrinkles found in California’s complex system of water rights, the state can’t touch water that farmers have tucked into storage behind dams at Shasta Lake or other reservoirs. That’s happened already at some agricultural districts.

“Many water rights holders knew this was coming,” water board spokesman George Kostyrko said.

The South San Joaquin Irrigation District is among those senior rights holders that have stored water in advance of the state’s orders. “It won’t have an impact on us,” said Jeff Shields, general manager of South San Joaquin.

That doesn’t mean all farm districts will simply accept the state’s decision. Shields and Andy Christensen, general manager of the Woodbridge Irrigation District near Lodi, said they expect multiple agencies to sue the water board to challenge its ability to curtail their rights.

“This is a constitutional issue,” Christensen said. “I think it is going to be tested in court.”

Already, many agricultural districts have seen dramatic cutbacks in deliveries from the two main man-made delivery systems, the State Water Project and the federal government’s Central Valley Project. On May 1, the state water board issued curtailment notices to thousands of junior rights holders, ordering them to stop diverting water from the rivers.

“From a hydrology standpoint, that … no water is available is pretty remarkable,” said Kevin O’Brien of the Downey Brand law firm in Sacramento, who represents multiple agricultural water districts bracing for a cutoff.

All told, industry representatives say agriculture has lost about one-third of its surface water this year. Groundwater helps mitigate the pain, enabling many farmers to stitch together irrigation for their crops, but a new groundwater-regulation law will curb farmers’ ability to pump without limits in the coming years. Even with groundwater available, farmers statewide expect to fallow several hundred thousand acres of land this year, depressing crop production in rice, tomatoes and other commodities.

That follows a pattern similar to last year, when 420,000 acres were idled. That was 5 percent of the total.

“Agriculture has borne the brunt of this drought for well over a year,” Marcus said.

California water is apportioned through a complicated legal system that effectively grants senior rights to the users that began drawing water out of the rivers the earliest. Generally speaking, senior rights holders are those who established a claim before the state’s rights system was formally established in 1914.

Junior rights holders must be cut off before the state can begin curtailing those with senior rights. The result is a polyglot in which some agricultural districts fare pretty well while others are cut off from their surface water supplies altogether. “The pain is felt unevenly,” Marcus said.

Even with the curtailment orders coming, many agricultural districts will maintain the bulk of their water supplies. For instance, many agricultural agencies in the Sacramento Valley are “settlement contractors” whose ability to access river water was obliterated by construction of Shasta Dam in 1945. In return for giving up the claim to that water, they made deals with the U.S. Bureau of Reclamation so their water deliveries are guaranteed at a minimum 75 percent.

One of those districts, the Glenn-Colusa Irrigation District, expects to take more than 33,000 acres of land out of production this year. That’s about one-half of the district’s total acreage, said general manager Thad Bettner.

Read more here: http://www.sacbee.com/news/state/california/water-and-drought/article20686734.html#storylink=cpy

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Agriculture - California, Scott River & Valley, State gov, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service

This is a message from the State Water Resources Control Board.

The State Water Resources Control Board (State Water Board) is temporarily lifting the water right curtailment for junior priority class rights in the Scott River watershed beginning on December 3 at 10:00 am continuing until further notice. The temporary authorization for diversion is based on this week’s rain event and associated projected runoff in excess of the flows required to satisfy senior priority class rights.

The junior priority class rights are identified as either: (1) a Priority 2 Class Right in Schedule D-4 of the Decree, (2) a Post-1914 Appropriative Right in Schedule E of the Decree, or (3) a “Surplus Class” right in the Decree.

During this diversion opportunity, you must comply with all terms and conditions of your water right, especially season of diversion and bypass conditions. You should keep a record of your diversions since such diversions are still subject to prior rights. Any diversion in violation of terms and conditions or of these notices is subject to enforcement.

The State Water Board will be monitoring weather forecasts and stream gages to determine if the temporary diversion opportunity should continue. Please monitor your email and our website for further updates on when diversions are authorized, and when curtailments are in place. If an email list notice is issued on the weekend, the website will not be updated until the following Monday due to service limitations.

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State eyes demands for water in Klamath County

Klamath County, Klamath River & Dams, Klamath Tribe, Threats to agriculture, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service



June 12, 2014

Washington Times



GRANTS PASS, Ore. (AP) — State water masters on Thursday were evaluating demands from farmers in a federal irrigation project and from the Klamath Tribes to enforce their senior water rights in drought-stricken Klamath County, the Oregon Water Resources Department said.

The city of Klamath Falls was told to shut down some municipal drinking water wells to satisfy the calls from the Klamath Reclamation Project, which serves 1,200 farms straddling the Oregon-California border, water resources spokeswoman Racquel Rancier said.

However, the city intends to contest the order to shut down two wells, saying state law prioritizes human consumption, City Manager Nathan Cherpeski said.

One of the wells is high in manganese and only used as an auxiliary. The other serves the northern end of the city, including a hospital and the Oregon Institute of Technology.

Cherpeski said the city is hiring an expert to evaluate how much impact drawing water from that well has on Upper Klamath Lake, the primary reservoir for the Klamath Project. He said the well is only 180 feet inside a one-mile zone around the lake where wells can be shut down to satisfy water rights.

The city has never had to impose water rationing, and the City Council is likely to discuss the issue, he added. Future demands by water users could affect other city wells.

Klamath Water Users Association represents the irrigation districts serving farms on the Klamath Project. Director Greg Addington said that even with the water demand and groundwater pumping, some farmers would not get water this year. The drought has left reservoirs with no more than 60 percent of the water needed to serve the project.

Rancier said water masters are evaluating the situation on rivers flowing through the Klamath Tribes’ former reservation, where last year the demand for water forced ranchers to stop irrigating pastures. The tribes invoked their water rights to maintain stream flows for fish. This year’s call covers sections of the Sprague, Wood and Sycan rivers and several creeks.

Representatives of the tribes and ranchers irrigating from those rivers did not immediately return telephone calls for comment.

The tribes’ right dates to time immemorial, and the project’s right dates to 1905.

This is the second straight year of drought in Klamath County. Last year’s drought prompted ranchers to sign an agreement with the tribes on sharing during times of scarcity and improving fish habitat. Legislation to fund aspects of the agreement is pending in the U.S. Senate.

© 2014 The Associated Press. All rights reserved. This material may not be published


In accordance with Title 17 U.S.C. section 107, any copyrighted material herein is distributed without profit or payment to those who have expressed a prior interest in receiving this information for non-profit research and educational purposes only. For more information go to: http://www.law.cornell.edu/uscode/17/107.shtml


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State Water Board Issues Curtailment Notices to Junior Water-Rights Holders

Agriculture - California, Air, Climate & Weather, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service

Association of California Water Agencies

Submitted by Pamela Martineau on Thu, 05/29/2014

Notices have been sent to junior water-rights holders in the Sacramento River watershed, upper Russian River, and San Joaquin River watershed ordering diverters to immediately cease diverting water from affected waterways as part of a drought emergency plan, officials with the State Water Resources Control Board (State Water Board) have announced.


Approximately 1,634 junior water-right holders in the San Joaquin River watershed were the latest to receive curtailment notices, with the State Water Board announcing May 30 that they would issue the orders.


The May 30 action affects the remaining holders of junior “appropriative” water rights in the Sacramento-San Joaquin River watershed and Delta area that did not receive the previous May 27th notice.


The May 30 curtailment affects water-rights holders in the San Joaquin River watershed, which includes many creeks and rivers draining to the river and the South Delta.  The watershed includes the Stanislaus River, Tuolumne River, Merced River, and all other portions and tributaries of the San Joaquin River. A copy of the letter can be found here.


The notices advise junior water-rights holders to stop diverting water from the watershed in order to allow it to flow to more senior water-right holders, as required under state law.


“While the storms we enjoyed from February through April brought us some minimal relief, it wasn’t enough to alter the fact that there is simply not enough water to satisfy all water-rights holders,” Felicia Marcus, chair of the State Water Board said in a prepared statement issued May 28. “We recognize how challenging this drought is for junior water-right holders and their customers, and we will make adjustments in real time, based upon the flow in our rivers and streams, adequate voluntary agreements, and other new information, to give notice of water availability and lift restrictions whenever possible, as quickly as possible.”


Water-right holders in several watersheds are developing local cooperative agreements in an effort to “share” available water and avoid curtailment. The State Water Board will consider these voluntary agreements and has advised cooperatives that the agreements must not result in injury to more senior water-right holders or unreasonably harm fish and wildlife.


California water rights law is seniority based, and in dry years, when there isn’t enough water in the system to serve all water-rights holders, junior water-rights holders may be required to stop diverting water from rivers and streams. Approximately 2,648 junior water-right holders in the Sacramento River watershed will receive curtailment notices under the State Water Board’s recent actions.


With California’s extreme drought resulting in insufficient water to serve all water-rights holders,


This curtailment notice in the Russian River watershed affect water-rights holders upstream of the Russian River’s confluence with Dry Creek. Although notices are being sent to the holders of all water rights in that section of the watershed to encourage conservation among all water right holders, only water rights with a filing date of February 19, 1954 or later – a total of 652 rights – are being curtailed in that area at this time.


The curtailment notices advise suppliers of water for municipal or domestic uses to contact the State Water Board’s Division of Water Rights regarding emergency needs for continuing diversions to meet very limited public health and safety requirements when there is no other water supply available.  Many of these suppliers also have other local sources, such as local storage, groundwater, recycled water or stormwater.


Despite late-season rains, California remains in a drought due to low water supplies in reservoirs from two previous dry years and a low Sierra snowpack. The May 1 snow survey by the Department of Water Resources measured the moisture content of the Sierra snowpack at 18% of normal for this time of year.


The action by the State Water Board affects holders of junior “appropriative” water rights in the Sacramento River watershed and North Delta area. An appropriative water right is one obtained for storing water or for the use of water on land that is not directly abutting a waterway. Junior water-rights holders are those with permits and licenses issued after 1914, also referred to as “post-1914 appropriative rights.”


In April, the State Water Board launched a web page to assist water-right holders in several important watersheds to plan for possible limits. The web page is titled “Watershed Analysis” and details projected water supply, demand and availability for thewatersheds most likely to face restrictions during the drought as demand outstrips available water supply.


The right holders being curtailed in the Sacramento River watershed, includes many creeks and rivers draining to the Sacramento River and the North Delta.   The watershed includes the Pit, McCloud, Feather, Yuba, and American Rivers as well as the Sacramento River Delta (North Delta). The holders of water rights in the San Joaquin River and San Joaquin River Delta (South Delta are not receiving this notice at this time, because the State Water Board is reviewing voluntary agreements in lieu of curtailments for the San Joaquin River and South Delta. A copy of the letter can be found here.


A map of the Sacramento-San Joaquin watershed can be found here.  A Curtailment Fact Sheetprovides additional details on the curtailment process.


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Siskiyou Board of Sups will discuss 2 significant water issues 6-3-14

Agriculture - California, California Rivers, California water, State gov, Threats to agriculture, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service

Siskiyou County Board of Supervisors meeting scheduled for Tuesday, June 3, 2014 at the Siskiyou County Court House in Yreka, CA.

The following are issues of concern for water right and property right supporters. The item “F” may be heard any time between 10:25 a.m. and the 11:30 a.m. item.

F.            COUNTY COUNSEL

Discussion, direction and possible action re request for Board support of a multi-county letter addressing principles for the pending California Water Bond.


Discussion and possible direction regarding coordination with the California State Water Resources Control Board representatives on a Notice of Curtailment of junior water rights on the Scott River issued by the Division of Water Rights.


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State may curtail diversions from California Creeks

Agriculture - California, Air, Climate & Weather, California water, State gov, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service

Tim Hearden

Published: May 19, 2014 11:14AM

Last changed: May 20, 2014 11:54AM

Landowners with junior water rights on three creeks that are tributaries to the Sacramento River in Northern California may face orders to stop diverting to maintain enough water for endangered fish. Similar orders could be issued in other watersheds throughout California as the summer proceeds.


Capital Press

RED BLUFF, Calif. — Junior water rights holders on three creeks near here could soon be among the first individual landowners in California to be told by the state to stop diverting because of the drought.

The State Water Resources Control Board is preparing to curtail water use along Mill, Deer and Antelope creeks in the northern Sacramento Valley to maintain minimum flows during the migration period for endangered fish.

The board was set to hold a workshop May 20 in Sacramento to consider how to proceed, but it’s likely landowners with the newest rights would see their diversions taken down to zero before landowners next in line would be affected, spokesman Tim Moran said.

“What they do is they determine what the need is — how much water they need to meet the flows they need — then they work backward according to water right priority,” he said.

The creeks — all tributaries of the Sacramento River — provide water for irrigated pasture as well as tree crops, said Kari Dodd, manager of the Tehama County Farm Bureau. The organization was in discussions with state officials last week about the potential shutoff orders, she said.

With California’s storm season at an end and weather warming up, the stop-diversion orders could be the first of many issued around the state as the summer proceeds.

“I think there will be other curtailments in other watersheds,” Moran said. “It’s going to be a tough summer.”

In all, there are 127 diverters in the watersheds of the three creeks, and together they’re allowed to divert as much as 106,000 acre-feet of water per year, Moran said.

Most of the landowners have riparian rights, meaning their land abuts the waterway, and seven have pre-1914 rights. But 19 diverters have neither, so they’d be the first to be affected by curtailments, Moran said.

State officials say minimum flows must be maintained now and at different points of the summer and fall to sustain state and federally listed Central Valley spring-run Chinook salmon and steelhead through critical migration periods.

State scientists refer to these minimum flows as “belly scraping” flows because they ensure that enough water is moving so that fish can make it over the cobbles without getting stranded, the water board explained in a news release.

When there isn’t enough water to meet all rights holders’ needs, those with junior rights must stop diverting under state law to accommodate others whose rights date to before 1914 or whose riparian land is directly abutting a waterway.

The water board warned landowners in certain watersheds earlier this year that curtailments were likely this summer because of a lack of water in the state’s rivers. Late-season rains delayed the necessity of curtailments, but now that the rains have stopped, flows are beginning to decline, state officials said.

State officials said they’d take landowners’ voluntary conservation efforts into consideration and said curtailments on diversions from Mill, Deer and Antelope creeks would be lifted when fish migration patterns end.


State Water Resources Control Board: http://www.swrcb.ca.gov

– See more at:



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Siskiyou Water Master District meeting will be May 28, 2014

Agriculture - California, California water, Siskiyou County, Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service

The next regular meeting of the Board of Directors is May 28, 2014 at 7:00pm in Yreka.  The agenda including location is attached.

Rhonda Muse, District Administrator

Scott Valley & Shasta Valley Watermaster District

(530) 468-2802


11236 N. Highway 3 / PO Box 158

Fort Jones, CA 96032

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Siskiyou Co. Water Master District meets 10-30-13

Water rights, Watermaster Service



AT 7:00PM


LOCATION: Business Resource/SSWD Admin. Office

11236 N. Main Street

Fort Jones, CA  96032





Call To Order                                                                                                                                      7:00

            Establish Quorum


            Agenda Adjustments and Approval

            Approval of Minutes:  September 25, 2013 Regular Meeting


Public Comment concerning items within the jurisdiction of the Board–limit to 5 minutes                   7:05


Old Business (possible action items)                                                                                                     7:10

  • Update and possible approval of draft policy      outlining services and exemptions.

  • Update on inquiry with District Attorney in      regards to the escalation of issues or complaints against diversion owners      by Watermaster.



New Business (possible action items)                                                                                                   7:20

  • Discussion and approval to cancel regular monthly      meetings in November and December 2013 due to holidays.

  • Review and approve contract for Administrative      Services beginning 1/1/2014 through 6/30/2015 (18 month duration), amount      not to exceed $35,000.



Financial                                                                                                                                              7:30

  • Payment of bills and financial report

    • Review and approve current       financial reports and payment of bills
    • Approve payment of bills due       in November and December as funds become available, not to exceed       contracted amounts.  Payments to be ratified in January 2014.

Reports                                                                                                                                                7:35

  • Deputy Watermaster – GEI Consultants,      Inc.

  • District Administrator – Business      Resource

  • Counsel – Siskiyou County Counsel

  • Board of Directors



Next regular meeting – January 22, 2014 (4th Wednesday of month)

Adjournment                                                                                                                                       7:40

In compliance with the Americans with Disabilities Act, anyone requiring accommodations to participate in this meeting should contact the District 48 hours prior to the meeting at (530) 468-2802.

Rhonda Muse, District Administrator

Scott Valley & Shasta Valley Watermaster District

(530) 468-2802


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Siskiyou County Water Master District meeting – 5-29-13

Water rights, Water, Resources & Quality, Watermaster Service


WEDNESDAY, MAY 29, 2013 AT 7:00PM


Location: Farm Advisor’s Office, UC Cooperative Extension

1655 South Main Street, Yreka, CA




Call To Order                                                                                                                                      7:00

            Establish Quorum


            Agenda Adjustments and Approval

            Approval of Minutes:  April 24, 2013 Regular Meeting


Public Comment concerning items within the jurisdiction of the Board–limit to 5 minutes                   7:05


Communications                                                                                                                                  7:10    

  • Letter from The Nature Conservancy to the State      Water Resources Control Board regarding preliminary answer to protests of      petition for instream flow dedications.

  • Request for assistance from water right owner in      the Upper Shasta River Service Area, resolved.

  • Request for assistance from water right owner on      Jackson Creek, needs action and response.


Old Business (possible action items)                                                                                                     7:20

  • Update regarding the indemnification agreement      with diversion owners in the Shackleford Creek and Mill Creek areas      required for the removal from the Scott Valley Watermaster Service Area.

  • Update on agreement with      Montague Water Conservation District to pay $15,000 annually for the use      of data made available by some of the gages under contract between MWCD      and DWR.

  • Update on Board vacancy and      possible appointment of representative from either the French Creek area      or Wildcat Creek area within the Scott Valley Service Area for the      remaining term beginning upon appointment through December 31, 2013.


Presentation:  Shasta Valley Resource Conservation District –                                                               7:30

Montague Grenada Weir and other potential Shasta River projects


New Business (possible action items)                                                                                                   7:45

  • Appointment of participants for a Technical      Review Committee to address the following:

    • Procedure for conflict       resolution.
    • Policy for down-ditch issues.
    • Potential agreement for hydro       power users.
    • Adjudicated riparian users       having low priority are shut off, no stockwater or domestic water       available.
  • Review and approval of recommended actions for 19      requests for waiver of watermaster fee:

    • 1 already inactive, water       right abandoned.
    • 14 recommended waivers (1       Scott, 13 Shasta).
    • 3 not recommended for waiver       as there is no evidence that water cannot be diverted.
    • 1 pending results of removal       from watermaster service.
  • Review and approval of Draft Budget for 2013-2014      and Corrected Cash      Flow Report.

  • Review and approval of format for the Annual      Statement of Use Report to Waterboard (due June 30th).


Financial                                                                                                                                              8:05

  • Payment of bills and financial report

Reports                                                                                                                                                8:10

  • Deputy Watermaster – GEI Consultants,      Inc.

  • District Administrator – Business      Resource

  • Counsel – Siskiyou County Counsel

  • Board of Directors


Next regular meeting – Wednesday, June 26, 2013 in Fort Jones, CA

Adjournment                                                                                                                                       8:15

Rhonda Muse, District Administrator

Scott Valley & Shasta Valley Watermaster District

(530) 468-2802


11236 N. Highway 3 / PO Box 158

Fort Jones, CA 96032

Office Hours:  To keep overhead costs down, this office is not regularly attended.

                       Please call for appointment.

                       Email and voice mail messages are retrieved every business day.

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