Mastering Evangelism: A New Believer's Guide to Sharing the Good News

New Believer’s Bible Study: Part Ten – Evangelism

Pastor Duke Taber

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Introduction

As followers of Jesus Christ, we have been given the incredible privilege and responsibility of sharing the good news of the gospel with others. Evangelism, the proclamation of the message of salvation through faith in Christ, is at the heart of the Christian mission and is essential to the growth and vitality of the Church.

In this study, we will explore the biblical basis for evangelism, the content and nature of the gospel message, and practical ways to share our faith with others. We will consider the challenges and opportunities of evangelism in our current cultural context, as well as the role of prayer, the Holy Spirit, and personal testimony in effective witness.

As we delve into this topic, may we be inspired and equipped to boldly and lovingly share the hope and truth of the gospel with those around us. May we see evangelism not as a burdensome duty but as a joyful overflow of our own relationship with Christ and our desire for others to know and experience His love and grace.

Reflective Questions

  1. What comes to mind when you hear the word “evangelism”? What experiences or associations do you have with this term?
  2. Why do you think evangelism is important for Christians and the Church?
  3. What fears, obstacles, or questions do you have about sharing your faith with others?
  4. How do you hope to grow in your understanding and practice of evangelism through this study?
New Believer's Bible Study: Part Ten - Evangelism

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The Biblical Basis for Evangelism

To understand the importance and nature of evangelism, we must first examine its biblical foundations. Throughout Scripture, we see God’s heart for the lost and His desire for all people to come to a saving knowledge of Him. We also see the mandate given to believers to proclaim the good news of Christ to the world.

Old Testament Foundations

While the term “evangelism” is not used in the Old Testament, the concept of God’s people bearing witness to His character and works is woven throughout its pages. From the very beginning, God’s intention was to bless all nations through His covenant relationship with Israel (Genesis 12:3).

Israel was called to be a light to the nations, a holy people that would reflect God’s glory and attract others to His ways (Isaiah 49:6). The prophets, in particular, proclaimed God’s desire for all people to turn from their sins and worship Him alone (Isaiah 45:22; Ezekiel 18:23).

The Old Testament also foreshadows the coming of the Messiah, the one who would bring salvation and reconciliation to the world (Isaiah 52:7; 61:1-2). The stage was set for the ultimate revelation of God’s love and the fulfillment of His promise to bless all nations through the gospel of Jesus Christ.

Jesus and the Great Commission

In the New Testament, evangelism takes center stage in the life and ministry of Jesus Christ. Jesus Himself came to seek and save the lost (Luke 19:10) and to call sinners to repentance and faith (Mark 2:17).

Throughout His earthly ministry, Jesus modeled a heart for the lost, reaching out to the marginalized, the outcasts, and the broken. He shared the good news of the kingdom of God with all who would listen, and He commissioned His disciples to do the same (Matthew 10:7-8).

After His resurrection, Jesus gave His followers the Great Commission, the ultimate mandate for evangelism (Matthew 28:18-20). He instructed them to go and make disciples of all nations, baptizing them and teaching them to obey all that He had commanded.

This commission was not just for the original disciples but for all believers throughout history. We are called to be witnesses of Christ, sharing the message of His death and resurrection and inviting others to follow Him (Acts 1:8).

The Early Church and Beyond

In the book of Acts and the New Testament epistles, we see the early Church carrying out the Great Commission with boldness and power. Empowered by the Holy Spirit, the apostles and early believers proclaimed the gospel in Jerusalem, Judea, Samaria, and to the ends of the earth (Acts 1:8).

Despite persecution and opposition, the early Christians were committed to sharing their faith and making disciples. They saw evangelism not as an optional activity but as a non-negotiable part of their identity and calling as followers of Christ.

Throughout Church history, evangelism has remained a central focus and activity of the people of God. From the missionary journeys of Paul to the modern missionary movement, believers have sought to fulfill the Great Commission and bring the gospel to those who have not heard.

Today, the call to evangelism is as urgent and relevant as ever. In a world filled with spiritual darkness, confusion, and despair, the light of the gospel is needed more than ever. As followers of Christ, we have the privilege and responsibility of sharing this light with others, inviting them into a relationship with the living God.

Reflective Questions

  1. How does understanding the Old Testament background shape your view of evangelism?
  2. What stands out to you about Jesus’ approach to evangelism and His commissioning of His followers?
  3. How does the example of the early Church inspire or challenge you in your own witness?
  4. Why is evangelism still necessary and relevant in our current cultural context?

The Nature and Content of the Gospel Message

Having explored the biblical basis for evangelism, let’s now consider the nature and content of the gospel message itself. What exactly is the “good news” that we are called to proclaim, and how do we communicate it effectively to others?

The Gospel Defined

At its core, the gospel is the message of God’s saving work through the life, death, and resurrection of Jesus Christ. It is the good news that God loves us and has provided a way for us to be reconciled to Him and experience eternal life.

The apostle Paul summarizes the gospel in 1 Corinthians 15:3-4: “For I delivered to you as of first importance what I also received: that Christ died for our sins in accordance with the Scriptures, that He was buried, that He was raised on the third day in accordance with the Scriptures.”

This simple yet profound message is the heart of the Christian faith and the foundation for our hope and new life in Christ. It is a message that is both historical (grounded in the events of Christ’s life) and personal (offering salvation and transformation to all who believe).

Key Elements of the Gospel

While the gospel can be summarized concisely, it is a rich and multi-faceted message that encompasses several key elements:

  1. God’s holiness and love: The gospel begins with the character of God, who is both perfectly holy and infinitely loving. God created us to enjoy a relationship with Him, but our sin has separated us from Him and brought us under His just judgment (Romans 3:23; 6:23).
  2. Human sinfulness and need: The gospel confronts us with the reality of our own sinfulness and our inability to save ourselves. We have all fallen short of God’s standard and are in need of His forgiveness and grace (Ephesians 2:1-3).
  3. Christ’s incarnation and substitution: The gospel reveals God’s amazing solution to our sin problem. In His love, God sent His Son Jesus to become one of us, to live a perfect life, and to die on the cross as a substitute for our sins (John 3:16; 2 Corinthians 5:21).
  4. Christ’s resurrection and victory: The gospel declares that Christ’s death was not the end of the story. On the third day, God raised Jesus from the dead, demonstrating His power over sin and death and validating Christ’s sacrifice on our behalf (1 Corinthians 15:20-22).
  5. Salvation by grace through faith: The gospel offers salvation as a free gift, not something we can earn or deserve. By placing our faith in Christ and His finished work, we are forgiven, declared righteous, and adopted into God’s family (Ephesians 2:8-9; Galatians 4:4-7).
  6. New life in Christ: The gospel promises not just forgiveness but transformation. When we trust in Christ, we are born again by the Holy Spirit, given a new nature, and empowered to live a life of obedience and fruitfulness (2 Corinthians 5:17; Galatians 2:20).
  7. Future hope and restoration: The gospel assures us of a glorious future, when Christ will return, destroy sin and death forever, and establish His eternal kingdom. We have the hope of resurrection, new creation, and unhindered fellowship with God forever (Revelation 21:1-5).

These elements, while not exhaustive, provide a helpful framework for understanding and communicating the gospel message. They address the fundamental questions of who God is, who we are, what Christ has done, and how we can be saved and transformed by His grace.

Communicating the Gospel Effectively

In order to share the gospel effectively with others, we must not only understand its content but also consider how to communicate it in a way that is clear, compelling, and contextually appropriate. This involves:

  1. Clarity: Using language and illustrations that are understandable and accessible to our audience, avoiding unnecessary jargon or assumptions.
  2. Compassion: Sharing the gospel with genuine love and concern for the person, not just as a formulaic presentation or argumentation.
  3. Conviction: Speaking with confidence and conviction about the truth and power of the gospel, while also respecting the person’s freedom to respond.
  4. Contextualization: Adapting our approach and emphasis to the specific needs, questions, and worldview of the person, while remaining faithful to the biblical message.
  5. Invitation: Calling the person to respond to the gospel in repentance and faith, trusting in Christ alone for salvation and committing to follow Him as Lord.

Ultimately, the goal of evangelism is not just to share information but to introduce people to the person of Jesus Christ and to invite them into a life-changing relationship with Him. As we depend on the Holy Spirit and seek to communicate the gospel with clarity, compassion, and wisdom, we trust God to work through our witness to draw others to Himself.

Reflective Questions

  1. How would you summarize the gospel message in your own words?
  2. Which aspects of the gospel (God’s character, human need, Christ’s work, salvation by faith, new life, future hope) resonate with you the most, and why?
  3. What challenges or opportunities do you face in communicating the gospel clearly and compellingly in your context?
  4. How can you grow in your ability to share the gospel with compassion, conviction, and contextualization?

Practical Ways to Share the Gospel

Having explored the biblical basis and content of the gospel message, let’s now consider some practical ways to share our faith with others. While there is no one-size-fits-all approach to evangelism, there are several methods and principles that can help us engage in effective witness.

Personal Testimony

One of the most powerful tools for evangelism is our personal testimony, the story of how we came to faith in Christ and the difference He has made in our lives. Sharing our testimony allows us to connect with others on a personal level and to demonstrate the practical impact of the gospel.

In preparing and sharing our testimony, it can be helpful to focus on three main parts: our life before Christ, how we came to faith in Him, and the changes He has brought about in our lives since then. We should aim to be honest, specific, and concise, highlighting the key moments and lessons of our journey.

While our testimony is unique to us, it is important to keep the focus on Christ and His work, not just on our own experiences or accomplishments. We should also be sensitive to our audience, adapting our language and emphasis to their background and needs.

Sharing our testimony can be done in various settings, such as one-on-one conversations, small group discussions, or even public speaking opportunities. The key is to be ready and willing to share when the opportunity arises, trusting God to use our story to point others to Himself.

Relational Evangelism

Another effective approach to evangelism is through building authentic relationships with others and seeking opportunities to share our faith in the context of those relationships. This relational approach recognizes that people are more likely to be open to the gospel when it is shared by someone they know and trust.

Relational evangelism involves several key practices:

  1. Prayer: Regularly praying for the people in our lives, asking God to open their hearts to the gospel and to give us wisdom and boldness in our witness.
  2. Presence: Being intentional about spending time with non-believers, engaging in their lives and activities, and demonstrating genuine care and interest in them as individuals.
  3. Proclamation: Looking for natural opportunities to share the gospel, whether through casual conversation, responding to questions, or offering perspective on life issues.
  4. Invitation: Inviting others to explore the Christian faith further, whether through attending church, joining a Bible study, or reading a Christian book together.

Relational evangelism requires patience, perseverance, and sensitivity. It involves being willing to invest in long-term relationships, even when there are no immediate results, and trusting God to work in His timing and ways.

At the same time, relational evangelism does not mean avoiding or compromising the gospel message. We must be willing to speak the truth in love, even if it is uncomfortable or unpopular, while also demonstrating the grace and compassion of Christ.

Servant Evangelism

A third approach to evangelism is through acts of service and compassion that demonstrate the love of Christ in tangible ways. Servant evangelism recognizes that our actions often speak louder than our words and that meeting practical needs can open doors for spiritual conversations.

Servant evangelism can take many forms, such as:

  • Volunteering at a local community center, homeless shelter, or nursing home
  • Offering free services (car washes, yard work, babysitting) to neighbors or coworkers
  • Participating in community events or service projects as a church or small group
  • Donating food, clothing, or other resources to those in need
  • Visiting the sick, imprisoned, or lonely and offering care and support

The goal of servant evangelism is not to manipulate or coerce people into faith but to genuinely demonstrate the love and compassion of Christ. As we serve others in His name, we trust that the Holy Spirit will work through our actions to soften hearts and create opportunities for sharing the gospel.

Servant evangelism also helps to break down barriers and stereotypes that people may have about Christians or the Church. By being the hands and feet of Jesus in our communities, we can challenge assumptions and create a more positive witness for the gospel.

At the same time, servant evangelism should not be a substitute for verbal witness. We must be prepared to share the reason for our hope and to point people to the ultimate source of love and transformation, Jesus Christ Himself.

Apologetics and Dialogue

A fourth approach to evangelism is through apologetics, the practice of providing a reasonable and persuasive defense of the Christian faith. Apologetics recognizes that many people have intellectual questions or objections to Christianity that need to be addressed thoughtfully and winsomely.

Apologetics involves several key practices:

  1. Understanding: Seeking to understand the beliefs, values, and worldviews of others, as well as the common objections or questions they may have about Christianity.
  2. Preparation: Studying the biblical, historical, and philosophical foundations of the Christian faith, as well as the evidence and arguments for its truth and relevance.
  3. Dialogue: Engaging in respectful and constructive dialogue with others, listening to their perspectives and sharing our own with clarity and grace.
  4. Persuasion: Making a compelling case for the truth and beauty of the gospel, while also acknowledging the limits of human reason and the role of faith and revelation.

Apologetics does not mean having all the answers or winning every argument. It means being prepared to give a reason for our hope (1 Peter 3:15) and to point people to the ultimate source of truth and wisdom, Jesus Christ.

Apologetics can be practiced in various settings, such as personal conversations, online forums, or public debates. It can also be integrated with other approaches to evangelism, such as relational or servant evangelism, as a way of addressing the specific questions or concerns of individuals.

Ultimately, the goal of apologetics is not to convince people through human arguments but to remove obstacles and create opportunities for the Holy Spirit to work. As we seek to provide a compelling witness for the gospel, we trust God to use our words and efforts to draw people to Himself.

Reflective Questions

  1. Which approach to evangelism (personal testimony, relational, servant, or apologetics) resonates with you the most, and why?
  2. What specific opportunities or relationships do you have where you could practice one or more of these approaches?
  3. What challenges or fears do you face in sharing your faith, and how can you overcome them?
  4. How can you cultivate a greater passion for and commitment to evangelism in your daily life and witness?

The Role of Prayer and the Holy Spirit in Evangelism

As we seek to share the gospel with others, it is essential to recognize that evangelism is not ultimately a human endeavor but a spiritual one. It is the work of God, through the power of the Holy Spirit, to draw people to Himself and to bring about conviction, repentance, and faith.

Therefore, prayer and dependence on the Holy Spirit are indispensable to effective evangelism. Without the work of the Spirit, our words and efforts will fall on deaf ears and hardened hearts. But with the Spirit’s power and guidance, we can be used by God to bring about eternal impact and transformation in the lives of others.

The Necessity of Prayer

Prayer is the foundation and fuel of evangelism. It is the means by which we align ourselves with God’s heart for the lost, seek His wisdom and guidance, and unleash His power and grace in the lives of others.

In prayer, we acknowledge our own inadequacy and inability to bring about spiritual change. We confess our fears, doubts, and failures, and we ask God to fill us with His love, boldness, and compassion for those who do not yet know Him.

Prayer is also the way we intercede for the people in our lives who need to hear the gospel. We bring their names and needs before God, asking Him to open their hearts to the truth, to bring about circumstances that would point them to Christ, and to give us opportunities to be His witnesses in their lives.

Some specific ways we can pray for evangelism include:

  • Praying for the salvation of specific individuals, such as family members, friends, coworkers, or neighbors.
  • Praying for open doors and opportunities to share our faith, and for the boldness and clarity to do so when the time comes.
  • Praying for the removal of barriers or obstacles that may hinder people from responding to the gospel, such as spiritual blindness, pride, or past hurts.
  • Praying for the Church to be a faithful and compelling witness for Christ in our communities and in the world.
  • Praying for the advance of the gospel in unreached or resistant areas, and for the protection and fruitfulness of missionaries and evangelists.

As we pray consistently and fervently for evangelism, we will find our own hearts being transformed and our passion for the lost being intensified. We will also see God work in remarkable ways to bring people to Himself and to use us as His instruments of grace and truth.

The Empowerment of the Holy Spirit

In addition to prayer, evangelism is utterly dependent on the empowerment of the Holy Spirit. It is the Spirit who convicts people of sin, righteousness, and judgment (John 16:8), and who regenerates hearts and grants repentance and faith (Titus 3:5; Ephesians 2:8-9).

As believers, we are indwelt and sealed by the Holy Spirit, who equips us and empowers us for witness (Acts 1:8; Ephesians 1:13-14). The Spirit gives us the words to speak, the courage to speak them, and the love to speak them with genuine care and compassion.

Some specific ways the Holy Spirit empowers us for evangelism include:

  • Filling us with a bold and compelling witness, even in the face of opposition or persecution (Acts 4:31).
  • Giving us wisdom and discernment in how to approach and engage with different people and situations (Luke 12:11-12).
  • Confirming the truth of the gospel through signs, wonders, and changed lives (Hebrews 2:4; Acts 8:4-8).
  • Enabling us to demonstrate the fruit of the Spirit, such as love, joy, peace, and patience, as we interact with others (Galatians 5:22-23).
  • Bringing to our remembrance the truths of Scripture and the promises of God, and applying them to the specific needs and questions of those we encounter (John 14:26).

To experience the empowerment of the Holy Spirit in evangelism, we must cultivate a posture of dependence, surrender, and obedience. We must be willing to step out in faith, trusting the Spirit to guide and empower us, even when we feel inadequate or unprepared.

We must also be attentive to the promptings and leadings of the Spirit, being sensitive to His direction and timing in our conversations and interactions. As we yield ourselves to the Spirit’s control and seek to walk in step with Him, we will find ourselves being used by God in powerful and surprising ways to bring others to Christ.

Reflective Questions

  1. How have you experienced the power of prayer in your own witness or in the salvation of others?
  2. What fears, doubts, or obstacles do you need to bring before God in prayer as you seek to share the gospel?
  3. How have you seen the Holy Spirit work through your words or actions to bring others to faith?
  4. What steps can you take to cultivate a greater dependence on and sensitivity to the Holy Spirit in your evangelism?

Challenges and Opportunities in Contemporary Evangelism

As we seek to share the gospel in our current cultural context, we face both unique challenges and exciting opportunities. The landscape of belief, values, and communication has shifted dramatically in recent years, and the Church must adapt its approach to evangelism accordingly.

Challenges in Contemporary Evangelism

Some of the key challenges facing evangelism today include:

  1. Pluralism and relativism: The prevalent belief that all religions are equally valid and that truth is subjective or culturally determined. This mindset can make it difficult to present the gospel as the unique and absolute truth.
  2. Skepticism and cynicism: The growing distrust of institutions, authority figures, and traditional belief systems. Many people are wary of religious claims or promises and may view the Church as hypocritical or irrelevant.
  3. Individualism and consumerism: The emphasis on personal autonomy, self-fulfillment, and choice. Many people approach spirituality as a matter of personal preference or self-expression rather than objective truth or commitment.
  4. Secularization and materialism: The declining influence of religion in public life and the increasing focus on material possessions and experiences. For many people, faith is seen as a private matter with little relevance to the “real world.”
  5. Globalization and diversity: The increasing exposure to and interaction with people of different cultures, religions, and worldviews. This diversity can create both opportunities for dialogue and challenges for maintaining a clear and compelling witness.

These challenges can make traditional approaches to evangelism less effective and require a more nuanced, contextualized, and relational approach. We must be willing to listen to and learn from others, to build bridges of understanding and trust, and to present the gospel in ways that are relevant and compelling to the specific needs and questions of our audience.

Opportunities in Contemporary Evangelism

At the same time, our current cultural context presents exciting opportunities for evangelism and the advance of the gospel. Some of these opportunities include:

  1. Spiritual hunger and openness: Despite the challenges of secularization and skepticism, many people are still searching for meaning, purpose, and transcendence. There is a growing interest in spirituality, even if not in traditional religion, and a desire for authentic and transformative experiences.
  2. Technology and media: The proliferation of digital tools and platforms for communication and connection. These technologies can be used to share the gospel, engage in spiritual conversations, and build communities of faith across geographic and cultural boundaries.
  3. Social and cultural engagement: The increasing awareness of and desire to address social issues such as poverty, injustice, and environmental degradation. By demonstrating the love and compassion of Christ in tangible ways, the Church can gain credibility and create opportunities for gospel witness.
  4. Personal testimony and authenticity: The power of personal stories and experiences to connect with others and communicate truth. In a culture that values authenticity and vulnerability, sharing our own journey of faith and transformation can be a powerful form of evangelism.
  5. Unity and collaboration: The growing recognition of the need for unity and collaboration among Christians in order to effectively engage the world. By working together across denominational and organizational lines, we can pool our resources, learn from one another, and present a more compelling witness to the watching world.

To seize these opportunities, we must be willing to think creatively, take risks, and adapt our methods and message to the changing times. We must also be grounded in the timeless truths of Scripture and the unchanging love and power of Christ.

Ultimately, the goal of evangelism is not to win arguments or build institutions but to introduce people to the person and work of Jesus Christ. As we share the gospel with others, we do so with the confidence that it is the power of God for salvation to all who believe (Romans 1:16) and that the Holy Spirit is at work to draw people to Himself and transform lives for His glory.

Reflective Questions

  1. What specific challenges to evangelism do you see in your own context, and how can you address them?
  2. What opportunities for gospel witness have you encountered or can you envision in your relationships and community?
  3. How can you use technology, media, or social engagement to create new avenues for evangelism?
  4. What steps can you take to build unity and collaboration with other believers for the sake of the gospel?

Conclusion

In conclusion, evangelism is at the heart of the Christian life and mission. As followers of Jesus Christ, we have the incredible privilege and responsibility of sharing the good news of salvation with others and inviting them into a life-changing relationship with God.

Throughout this study, we have explored the biblical basis for evangelism, tracing its roots in God’s heart for the lost and its centrality in the life and ministry of Jesus and the early Church. We have seen that evangelism is not an optional activity but an essential part of our identity and calling as disciples of Christ.

We have also examined the nature and content of the gospel message, emphasizing the key elements of God’s character, human sinfulness, Christ’s saving work, and the call to repentance and faith. We have considered practical ways to communicate this message with clarity, compassion, and wisdom, adapting our approach to the needs and questions of our audience.

In addition, we have looked at various methods and approaches to evangelism, including personal testimony, relational evangelism, servant evangelism, and apologetics. Each of these approaches can be effective in different contexts and with different people, and we are called to use the gifts and opportunities God has given us to share His truth and love.

Moreover, we have seen that evangelism is ultimately a spiritual endeavor, dependent on the power of prayer and the work of the Holy Spirit. As we intercede for the lost, yield ourselves to the Spirit’s leading, and trust in His ability to convict and transform hearts, we can be confident that our witness will bear fruit for God’s kingdom.

Finally, we have considered the unique challenges and opportunities of evangelism in our contemporary context, recognizing the need for creativity, humility, and collaboration in engaging a diverse and changing world with the unchanging gospel of Jesus Christ.

As we reflect on these truths and insights, may we be inspired and equipped to share our faith with renewed passion, courage, and love. May we see evangelism not as a burdensome duty but as a joyful privilege, an opportunity to be used by God to bring hope, healing, and eternal life to those who are lost and hurting.

May we also be reminded that evangelism is not just about sharing information but about embodying Christ’s love and compassion in all that we say and do. As we live out the gospel in our daily lives and relationships, we bear witness to the transforming power of God’s grace and invite others to experience it for themselves.

Ultimately, may our evangelism be motivated not by guilt or obligation but by gratitude for what Christ has done for us and by a deep desire for others to know and enjoy the same love, forgiveness, and new life that we have received in Him. As we share the gospel with others, may we do so with the confidence that it is the power of God for salvation to all who believe and that He is able to do far more abundantly than all we can ask or imagine (Ephesians 3:20).

May we also trust that the results of our evangelism are in God’s hands, and that He will use our faithful witness to accomplish His purposes in His time and way. Whether we see immediate fruit or not, we can rest in the assurance that our labor in the Lord is not in vain (1 Corinthians 15:58) and that one day we will rejoice with all of heaven over every sinner who repents and turns to Christ.

As we go forth to share the good news of Jesus Christ with a world in need, may we do so with the love, boldness, and wisdom that comes from abiding in Him and depending on His Spirit. And may our evangelism bring glory to God, blessing to others, and joy to our own souls as we fulfill the Great Commission and hasten the day of our Lord’s return.

“For I am not ashamed of the gospel, for it is the power of God for salvation to everyone who believes, to the Jew first and also to the Greek.” (Romans 1:16, ESV)

Reflective Questions

  1. What truth or insight from this study on evangelism has been most impactful or challenging for you?
  2. How has your understanding of the importance and nature of evangelism grown or changed through this study?
  3. What is one specific action step you can take to grow in your practice of evangelism, whether through prayer, preparation, or engagement?
  4. How can you cultivate a heart for the lost and a passion for sharing the gospel that flows out of your own relationship with Christ?
  5. Take a moment to pray, thanking God for the gift of salvation and asking Him for the courage, wisdom, and love to share it with others.

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