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Archive for February, 2009

Jim Morrison – Quoted

2009-02-28Where in the world am I today?: At Sea aboard the GRAND Princess in the Caribbean

“I think of myself as an intelligent, sensitive human being with the soul of a clown which always forces me to blow it at the most important moments.”

Jim Morrison, US rock singer (1943 – 1971)


“…thankfully my wife has a wonderful sense of humour at such moments. ”

–David ‘checkerhead’ Aiken

My lovely and charming wife is originally from Japan and apparently women in Japan have a rating system for Men. Level 1 guys who just don’t cut it, level two guys who are cute, but a bit silly and level three guys who are handsome have good jobs and are considered a good catch. When my wife met me she said I had all of the makings of a level three guy right up until I opened my mouth… DOH!


Aaron Gregg • Interviews from the Inside

2009-02-27Where in the world am I today?: Port Everglades, Florida

Prologue: Late into the 2008 Season I released the 2009 Super Star Performer Card design to the world and before too long people started ordering trading cards. I’ve always had card number #1 because I’m the first to order, but card #3 shows up with a picture of a guy holding a chainsaw… Cool! I go on-line and check out the guy’s website and it turns out he lives in Victoria and I have no real recollection of every meeting him or hearing about him before, so I send him an email. Well apparently we had met briefly at juggling conventions in Seattle a few years ago… Flash forward a few months I’m checking in at the Vancouver Airport and the guy next to me says… Hey… Aren’t you The Checkerboard Guy… Turns out to be Aaron Gregg. He’s coming home from shooting a TV Show in Spain, I’m off to do a cruise ship gig in the Caribbean. We’ve got about 45 minutes to kill so we take advantage of my Air Canada Elite status and meander over to the Maple Leaf lounge for a few drinks and some great conversation… Is good!


Name: Aaron Gregg
Birthday: August 6, 1976
Place of Birth: Victoria (look how far I’ve come)
Started Performing/Working in the Industry: 1998
Discipline: Comedian/Chainsaw Juggler
Website: http://www.stuntsuperstar.com
Video Link: http://www.comedyskills.com
Venues Worked: National TV in 10 countries, a streetcorner near you

Hot 10 Questions:

  1. What’s your favorite flavor of ice cream and why? • Chocolate. I’m the kind of person who likes a particular food and sticks with it. I don’t look around for weird flavours to try – I can go to a 100 flavours joint and I just want a plain chocolate though I might get chunks in it on occasion.
  2. Name one movie that would make it to your Top 10 all-time great films • I’m a big film buff so this is rough but I’ll go with a classic that features performances by several of my heroes. The central plot of Caddyshack doesn’t really involve any of the celebrities in it but their performances are the only reason to see it. So much of the dialogue is infinitely quotable and Chevy, Rodney, and Bill are all given characters that suit them beautifully. “The last time I saw a mouth like that it had a hook in it.”
  3. What was your favorite toy from childhood?Lego. My brother and I had “smash up derby” competitions where we would build cars and then crash them together and the last one to have a moving car won. I’m not sure what we won but I think it involved the LACK of a wedgie.
  4. Who were your biggest inspirations when you got started? • I think the one who’s stayed with me has been Steve Martin. I loved The Jerk as a kid and other movies as well. In my twenties I discovered his stand-up albums and it’s great how they still seem inventive to this day. Reading his book “Born Standing Up” you realize the time and effort he put in to become who he is – I recommend it for anyone who is interested in the origin of laughs.
  5. From the world of animation what one character do you most identify with or see yourself in? Jim Gaffigan in Pale Force. I love the idea of creating a dynamic duo with a collaborator and then painting the guy as a complete loser.
  6. Name something that scares you. • The success of mediocre entertainments. American Idol has become one of the most successful television shows in history – to give you an idea, the Oscars and the Superbowl have been the top two shows on TV for years and last year an episode of American Idol beat the Oscars. Karaoke shouldn’t be the best thing on TV.
  7. Apart from the entertainment industry, name one other job you’ve had. • I was a Mechanical Engineer for a few years, though that’s not nearly as funny as me spending a few years from the age of 13 working as a telephone solicitor. The company was actually very nice and ironically we phoned people trying to get them to buy circus tickets for poor and handicapped children.
  8. What’s something you haven’t done yet that you’d like to try? • Making out with a supermodel.
  9. What’s your least favourite thing about being a performer? • The response from my mortgage broker. They’re not too bad with self-employed people but the idea of relying on the payments from chainsaw juggling seems to be a little odd for them.
  10. If heaven exists, what would you like to hear God say when you arrive at the Pearly Gates? • Would you like some pizza?

The Nugget:

Pick one nugget of wisdom you’ve picked up from your career in Show Business to share with the World.

“When speaking in front of people they know you’re supposed to be nervous and feel awkward. This means that if you’re not then you’ve already impressed them. The ability to act natural and not like you’re in front of hundreds of people is the important thing. I always try and act very relaxed when I’m in front of people and that shows them I’m in control. Being casual is the name of the game.”

–Aaron Gregg


Documentary – Annie Leibovitz, Life Through a Lens


2009-02-26Where in the world am I today?: At Sea Aboard the Grand Princess

When I saw the trailer for this documentary a few months ago I was intrigued and eventually tracked down a copy at our local library. Annie Leibovitz has had an effect on me for years because along with loving the feeling of being on stage and performing, I love the process of crafting the look and feel that goes into promoting a show and somewhere inside myself have a strong desire to capture and chronicle the journey I’m living… A ton of these sentiments were echoed in the documentary about a celebrity photographer who helped turn portraiture into pop culture.

I think for any performer looking at promoting their work through still images, having a look at a book of Annie Leibovitz’s work will give you some wonderful ideas of how to craft a shot that will tell more to a potential client than just what you look like. Through her work for Rolling Stone, Vanity Fair, Vogue and others, Annie has been given license to craft images that seem to leap off the page.

There’s a wonderful moment in the documentary when a photo critic makes a comment about Annie’s work and says something to the effect that although some pictures can tell a story, many of Annie’s pictures are one-liners… The critic almost sounds cynical when she delivers the comment, but for me, a quality one-liner beats a book of a thousand pages, if the one liner is remembered. 

Often, when your promotional material rolls across the desk of a potential client, you’re only given about the same amount of time that you’d get to tell your one-liner. If you don’t strike a chord on some level in that first ten to fifteen seconds you may never get a second chance, so that first impression has to be a lasting one.

The documentary dose a pretty great job of capturing the life of an artist, both the triumphs as well as the disappointments. Beyond the work though there’s a sense while watching the piece that you’re seeing the challenges faced when trying to juggle career with personal relationships and the need for one’s own life and interests in the middle of it all. In her relentless pursuit for quality I was touched by the enthusiasm she has for her craft and yet an occasional sense that on some assignments she feels like a bit of an impostor. Going from shooting Rock and Roll one day to shooting Fashion the next and not necessarily feeling like she had the tools at her disposal to pull it off echoed for me the feelings I had when I went from being a performer at festivals and fairs to working on cruise ships.

Artist, celebrity, enthusiastic creator of images that have embedded themselves in our pop culture, Annie Leibovitz is all of these and I enjoyed this documentary as it gave me a window into her world.


Self Producing Shows


2009-02-251Where in the world am I today?: Grand Turk, The Caribbean

Not working enough? Having a hard time getting your name out there? Want to push yourself to create new material on an ongoing basis? Why not consider making these opportunities happen yourself. I mentioned Fringe Festivals last week in a blog post, but this takes the basic principal that Fringe Festivals operate on and takes it one step further. When performing at a Fringe Festival you’ve got the a team of people working to help you get all of the elements in place so that you’ve got a venue, technicians and a bit of a support infrastructure. 

Though I’ve never self produced my own show, I’ve got several friends who have. They took the time to track down a venue, then looked after all of the details to make the show happen.

The Silly People” in Waterloo are one example of a couple of guys who decided to rent a theatre, make posters, sell tickets, look after the technical aspects of the show then invite a bunch of their friends and create their own variety show. Over time their shows became increasingly popular and based on the success of these shows they decided to produce the Waterloo Arts Festival

There’s a certain risk in taking on a project like this, but often with great risk comes great reward. You’ll end up learning a ton by producing your own show which will likely end up making you a much more gracious guest when invited to perform at other events and have a much greater respect for the work that goes on behind the scenes well before you step out on stage to perform. So… If you think you’ve got a great show and aren’t having luck getting booked into other markets, why not book yourself into a show you build from the ground up.


Set Lists


2009-02-24Where in the world am I today?: La Romana, Dominican Republic


I bring up set lists today because I’ve been working on cruise ships a lot lately. Being able to walk into a rehearsal and hand the sound man a set list, the lighting tech a set list and the stage manager a set list just makes everything run more smoothly and makes you look professional. Especially when working on ships where the technicians may have never seen your show and have no real sense of what they can do to make you look your best, handing them a clear road map that they can follow can make all the difference in the world. 

On your set list you should have a point by point break down of your show routine by routine and include any special sound or lighting cues. The clearer and simpler you can make things the better. During your rehearsal you’ll have a chance to go over everything step by step, but making the set list as clear as possible is a very good idea. 

I learned an interesting lesson recently when I got to a rehearsal on the ship and had the sound technician take out a sharpie marker and make the track numbers that were required for each routine much bigger so he didn’t have to search for them. I went back to my cabin and redid my set lists with much larger track numbers listed as a result.

Big, bold, easy-to-read instructions will give everyone the best possible chance of nailing the cues and making your show ROCK! 


Fonts and Colours and Logos, OH MY!


2009-02-23Where in the world am I today?: St. Thomas, US Virgin Islands, The Caribbean

I touched on the concept of BRANDING in a blog post earlier in the month, but wanted to take it a bit further to discuss the importance of cross media consistency. Having all of your marketing materials have a consistent look/feel though the use of  a well defined colour pallet, specifically chosen fonts and an eye catching logo means that possible buyers will receive a unified marketing message and know that it’s you any time they see these elements put together in the same way. 

Say you run into someone after your show and you hand them a business card. That potential client loved your show and goes to your website to check out your on-line presence. If the business card that you handed out uses a completely different colour scheme or design structure that potential client may question whether they’ve actually reached the right web site.

If on the other hand that same potential client calls you and asks for a promotional DVD to show to the committee that’s in charge of hiring talent for their next corporate function and you deliver a well put together video that arrives in a box with a slick looking liner that’s consistent with the business card you originally handed out, you’ll not only create a strong first impression for the committee members that haven’t seen your show, you’ll also add credibility to the one guy who did see your show and loved it and is basically acting as your one-man cheering section. Why wouldn’t you want to make his job as easy as possible?

So how do you do it? How do you create this consistent look and feel and how can you be sure that it actually does represent who you are and what you do so that the image that you’re presenting in your marketing materials is consistent with the look/feel the client gets when you walk on stage. Consider talking with a professional graphics designer or possibly find someone who’s studying design at school who’s looking to make their career in design. Chances are that they’ll have a much stronger vocabulary when it comes to the language of putting design elements together than you do. 

If you’re the sort of person who likes doing thing yourself, then get yourself some books on design and start studying. Even then, I’d still recommend sitting down with a designer to lay the foundation for the work that you’re looking at doing. Having a second set of eyes that are well versed in how to make things look their best is always a good idea. Once you’ve picked colours that work with your on-stage image and have selected fonts that help support that image and perhaps even crafted a logo that incorporates the colours and possibly the font(s), you’ll have what I call the foundation in place. 

Once you’ve determined the elements that form your foundation, crafting any piece of promotional material becomes easier because everything you design (or is designed for you) will come out of a common set of elements that you took the time to think about and establish as being consistent with the image you want to deliver be it on your business card, on your website, in a brochure or even on stage. This consistency will serve you well.


Albert Einstein – Quoted

2009-02-21Where in the world am I today?: St. Vincent, St. Vincent & the Grenadines

Only two things are infinite, the universe and human stupidity, and I’m not sure about the former.

–Albert Einstein US (German-born) physicist (1879 – 1955)


“…careers in entertainment have been built on the later!”

–David ‘checkerhead’ Aiken

I think it’s not knowing that you can’t succeed that gives you the confidence to try things you really shouldn’t… Or might not were you to really know what you were up against… Just be a tad careful not to wield the ignorance with too much reckless abandon…


Flyin’ Bob Palmer • Interviews from the Inside

2009-02-201Where in the world am I today?: Bridgetown, Barbados

Prologue: Bob and I first crossed paths at the 1989 Edmonton International Street Performer’s Festival. At the time he was working as one half of the comedy juggling duo Flyin’ Debris and hailed from that mecca of art and culture – Saskatoon, Saskatchewan. Bob became Flyin’ Bob when the duo show spilt up and crafted a fantastic tight-wire routine that he’s taken around the world I’ve had the pleasure of sharing the stage with him on numerous occasions.


Name: Bob Palmer – Flyin’ Bob
Birthday: August 8, 1956
Place of Birth: Halifax, Nova Scotia, Canada
Started Performing/Working in the Industry: 1985
Discipline: Comedy Wire Walker
Website: http://www.flybob.com
Video Link: http://flybob.com/video.html
Venues Worked: Stage, street, theatre, ballroom, street corner, school banquet hall, mall

Hot 10 Questions:

  1. What’s your favorite color? • Sky Blue
  2. What’s your favorite flavor of ice cream and why? Maple Walnut. it’s got that Canadian Flavour, and nuts and ice cream. What could be better?
  3. Name one movie that would make it to your Top 10 all-time great films.Groundhog Day with Bill Murray
  4. What was your favorite toy from childhood? • Actually it was a set of books, he complete series of Tom Corbett Space Cadet (which I still have…)
  5. Who were your biggest inspirations when you got started?Charlie Brown, Michael Moschen
  6. From the world of animation what one character do you most identify with or see yourself in? •  Roger Rabbit
  7. Apart from the entertainment industry, name one other job you’ve had. • Beef trimmer on the kill floor of a meat packing plant (worst job ever)
  8. What’s something you haven’t done yet that you’d like to try? Ice climbing
  9. What’s your least favourite thing about being a performer? • Packing and unpacking
  10. If heaven exists, what would you like to hear God say when you arrive at the Pearly Gates? • There’s popcorn here…

The Nugget:

Pick one nugget of wisdom you’ve picked up from your career in Show Business to share with the World.

“Be original be creative, If you do something that no one else does, then you are the best in the world”

–Flyin’ Bob Palmer


Student of the Game

2009-02-19Where in the world am I today?: Woke up in North Vancouver, on my way to Miami then on to Barbados

Years ago while performing at the Kingston Buskers Festival I had a conversation with Mike Wood in which he stated that he was very much a “Student of the Game” meaning that he still got out and watched shows because he still felt there was a lot he had to learn. The comment really resonated with me because it reminded me that to be at the top of your game you always need to be actively moving forward and trying to make yourself better.

For years I worked as a Street Performer/Festival Performer and after hundreds and hundreds of shows I got to a place of comfort and confidence that what I was presenting had a certain quality and would appeal to an audience. Right around that time I started traveling to Japan and had to learn how, what I did, translated to a different culture and a different language. These days I seem to be working a lot of cruise ships and although I’m back to working in english the stages I work on ships are a completely different from the spaces on the street or at festivals. Ship work presents a slightly different set of challenges and I make a point of going to see all of the shows I can when I’m on a ship so I can watch and learn how different performers use the space and how they interact with their audience.. To make my show the best it can be I need to be able to tweak things to suit the specifics of the space and the expectations of the audience.

I enjoy the challenge of taking what I do into a new environment and have learned that the things I pick up from one venue can often be transferred to another thus making my show in any venue stronger. The key seems to be to have an open enough mind to realize that just because your show works well in one situation doesn’t necessarily mean that it’ll work as well in the next. Being able to have a certain flexibility, being able to listen to the feedback from others, being able to review video of your own show with a critical eye and make appropriate changes, all of these things will help.

My goal when ever I walk out in front of a crowd is to deliver the very best show I can and anything I can do to improve upon my performance is part of my responsibilities as a dedicated professional. Being a student of the game for me has little to do with how much I already know, but rather the vast amounts that there is still to learn. It’s part of what keeps the job exciting to me and motivates me to keep improving.


Fringe Festivals

2009-02-18Where in the world am I today?: North Vancouver, BC, Canada

Fringe Festivals are a ton of fun and have the potential of being very lucrative if you play your cards right and understand how to maximize the exposure of your show. The way in which these festivals are organized varies a little bit from city to city, but the basic concept comes down to this. You become your own producer front all the costs of putting the show on and in turn collect all of the profits from it as well. If you’re able to get lots of bums on seats by creating a buzz about your show, coming up with creative marketing techniques and having some great reviews then the potential of doing very very well with a show that’s got a broad appeal. 

Though I’ve been to many many Fringe Festivals over the years (Adelaide, Winnipeg, Saskatoon, Edmonton, Vancouver and Victoria) I’ve always played the Street Venues which were glorified street performance pitches. In my case, the fee I paid (if any) covered the cost of a sound/light technician who was present at all of my shows and helped ensure that my technical needs were properly addressed. I’ve enjoyed great success at Fringe Festivals and had my biggest hat of all time (the amount in tips collected in one’s hat at the end of a show) at the Edmonton Fringe Festival many moons ago. 

The beauty of these festivals though is that experimental theatre has a chance to get tested out in an environment that is receptive to artists taking risks. I’ve seen some really amazing shows at Fringes around the world and made some amazing friends at these festivals as well. Beyond just doing your own shows though, the Fringe Festival Circuit ends up feeling like a lifestyle choice as you end up becoming a part of a community of artists who are pursuing risks and creativity much more so than at some other gigs.

Useful on-line resources – 

Canadian Association of Fringe Festivals
The Edinburgh Fringe Festival
The Adelaide Fringe Festival


Watch Your Time

2009-02-17Where in the world am I today?: North Vancouver, BC, Canada

I was working at the Master of Ceremonies on the Main Stage at the Richmond Winterfest this past weekend and was reminded once again about the importance of sticking to the time you’re given. If you’re asked to do a 20 minute set, do as close to that 20 as you possibly can. A tad over or under is fine, but if you’re asked to do 20 and you go to 25 (or more) it can be perceived as being rude and in the worst case scenario down right unprofessional. Due to some challenges in the scheduling this weekend the gaps between acts were very short which meant that if any one act went over on their time it threw the schedule out of whack for the entire day.

For many shows where there are only one or possibly two acts involved there’s usually a bit of flexibility in how long things run, but over this past weekend with acts starting a noon and going until 9:00 pm, especially with such little time between acts to do the change overs it was critical that people stuck to the time that they had been given and not go over… Thankfully many of the performers we worked with on the main stage were very accommodating and if were were a little off timing-wise they were happy to help get us back on schedule.

The other thing that I noticed on a day long event like this which really did help the day go a lot more smoothly for the people running the stage was having clear instructions for the technicians who are in charge of the lights and sound. If you are ever asked for a technical specifications sheet or a stage plot, it’s incredibly important and helpful for the people who have to tear down one act and get ready for the next if your instructions can be clearly stated and ideally very simple to execute. The less the technical staff needs to do the happier they’ll be and the better your show will look as a result.

So… Stick to your time, keep it simple and make your instructions clear. Do all of this and you’ll make a lot of friends when it comes to working an all day gig where you’re sharing the stage with a bunch of other acts.


Promotional Vehicles


2009-02-16Where in the world am I today?: North Vancouver, BC, Canada

Over the years I’ve had a number of different vehicles that served as a way to promote and marketing my show. They also helped created a certain image that I felt went along with my show. The most notable over the years were – 

  • A 1974 Austin Mini Convertible with a black and white  checkered hood and trunk lid
  • A 1980 New York Checker Cab
  • A 1968 New York Checker Cab with Purple Hot Rod Flames
  • A 1981 Vespa P200 with Checker Cab motif
  • A 1989 Nissan S-Cargo shown above.

Now I’ll be completely honest… When I thought to write about this as a topic I was going to go into length about the pluses and minus of cost verse performance. How going the extra step to add signage that acted as advertising allows you to write the vehicle off 100% as both transportation and advertising, but for me owing cool vehicles has been as much of an addiction as it has been a business practice. I’ve always had a fascination with cars that have a bit more personality than say your average Toyota Corolla or Honda Civic. This has lead me to search out cool vehicles and spend far more time and money on them than I would have on a Corolla or a Civic, but what’cha gonna do – it’s a weakness…

I can tell you that people remember these cars and my association with them. This past weekend, in fact, I ran into a guy at the Richmond Winterfest who remembered me from the 1988 Halifax Buskers and remembered the Mini convertible that I was driving around at the time – not bad considering that was over twenty years ago. Anything you can do to help create a buzz about you and your and helps people remember you specifically is the aim of most marketing efforts. The fact that I also got to feed my love of quirky cars was just a really fun added bonus.


Charles M. Schultz – Quoted

2009-02-14Where in the world am I today?: North Vancouver, BC, Canada

“Nothing takes the taste out of peanut butter quite like unrequited love.”

Charles M. Schulz, Charlie Brown in “Peanuts”


“Doesn’t stop it from sticking to the roof of your mouth though…”

–David ‘checkerhead’ Aiken

Happy Valentines Day everyone. May your peanut butter keep it’s taste and the love in your life be reciprocal!


Little Joe Cobden • Interviews from the Inside

2009-02-13Where in the world am I today?: North Vancouver, BC, Canada

Prologue: Officially met Joe at the Kingston Buskers Rendezvous in the early 90s… At the time he was a gangly kid from Halifax who had grown up watching the best of the best at the Halifax Buskers Festival in it’s heyday in the late 80s, and was just starting out on his own. I loved his energy… Still do, for he’s got a spectacular ability to make you laugh as he trips over his own body… Guess he never grew out of that gangly-ness and here’s hoping he never does.


Name: Joe Cobden
Birthday: October 7, 1978
Place of Birth: Hospital
Started Performing/Working in the Industry: 1990
Discipline: I wish I had more
Website: http://www.joecobden.com
Video Link: http://www.joecobden.com/site/videos
Venues Worked: Massey Hall, France, on the street here and there

Hot 10 Questions:

  1. What’s your favorite color? The Canadian one. It has a “u” after the second “o”.
  2. What’s your favorite flavor of ice cream and why? • Vanilla, because everything scares me.
  3. Name one movie that would make it to your Top 10 all-time great films.The Third Man
  4. What was your favorite toy from childhood? • The thing on the outside of the house that records stuff (the gas meter?). I thought it was a computer.
  5. Who were your biggest inspirations when you got started? • Anyone who was at the ’88 or ’89 Buskers’ Festival in Halifax, especially Waldo, Rudy from Los Payasos Mendegos, and Ivan Lendl.
  6. From the world of animation what one character do you most identify with or see yourself in? •  Whatever comes out next.
  7. Apart from the entertainment industry, name one other job you’ve had.Mayor of the World.
  8. What’s something you haven’t done yet that you’d like to try? Destroying this computer.
  9. What’s your least favourite thing about being a performer? • The fear and the hurt.
  10. If heaven exists, what would you like to hear God say when you arrive at the Pearly Gates? • You have 3 wishes.

The Nugget:

Pick one nugget of wisdom you’ve picked up from your career in Show Business to share with the World.

Crank it out.”

–Joe Cobden, Dreamer


Huge Time Suck!


2009-02-12Where in the world am I today?: North Vancouver, BC, Canada

So, I don’t know about anyone else out there, but the amount of time I’m spending dealing with emails seems to be slowly but surely increasing. Add to that the occasional visit to Facebook to respond to messages there (because some friends have started to use Facebook as an alternative to sending traditional emails) and hours of each day can get gobbled up.

I love the ability to stay in touch with friends and to get almost immediate answers to business inquiries and about 95% of my performance work these days comes via email inquiries, so electronic communications have become a necessity, but I just shake my head at the end of some days realizing that the biggest goal I accomplished for the day was to deal with my email inbox.

For some reason 2009 feels like a year full of possibility to me and I’ve started working on some new material and projects that require a certain time commitment that pulls me away from my computer. I’m trying to make these other interests a priority because even if I sit down at my desk for a minute to check my incoming message that minute can quickly become an hour, or two… 

This week started with me working with my sewing machine on a curtain for a prop case stand. I loved the project and was very pleased with the results, but it ended up taking up most of the day to complete (and I didn’t get to my email – boo hoo). Today I’m working on the finishing touches for a rola bola board and may do a bit of shopping for some props I’m looking at picking up…

I guess it dawned on me a while back that I call myself an entertainer, I do love my show and playing for an audience and this is how I earn my living, but if I was to calculate the amount of time that I spend actually working on my show verses the amount of time I spend responding to emails it would be a bit of an embarrassment to realize just how far out of whack I’ve let things get.

I don’t think I’m quite to the place I’d like to be yet in terms of the amount of time I’m working on my show and new material, but it does feel good to have made this realization and to be taking steps towards finding a better balance. Right then… Do excuse me… I have a few emails I have to deal with…


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