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Teri Uktena
Works at www.akashicreading.com
Attended University of Dallas
Lives in North West US
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Teri Uktena

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There Are Now Downloadable Versions - http://www.akashicreading.com

For several years now students have asked me if I could provide downloadable versions of the guided meditations included in my Find Your Soul Path Through the Akashics class at DailyOm.com (http://www.dailyom.com/cgi-bin/courses/courseoverview.cgi?cid=288&aff=).  So now I have.  You can find them on my store here: Meditations.  The cost is $4.00 for the entire set of 8 or 50 cents per track.

These are new and improved versions.  They have been updated for improved sound quality, have been extended so students can spend more time in the Akashics and not feel quite so hurried, and backgrounds have been added so it's not just my voice with long pauses. :)

You're welcome.  Enjoy
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World Peace or PBJ? - www.akashicreading.com

"Tell me what I need to live my best life?"  -Um...world peace or whirled peas....and a pbj sandwich.  Seriously.  Could the question be broader and therefore more useless?  It's not that we shouldn't be asking.  It's not that we shouldn't be seeking.  It's that in the asking we don't pay attention to what we're actually asking and in all the seeking we don't stop seeking even though we're tripping over and sometimes trampling the answers.

So many people spend years if not decades asking these extremely open-ended questions trying to give the responsibility for their lives and their spiritual path to spiritual beings who has more wisdom, more insight, more spiritly spiritness and continually struggle because none accept it.  They wait for signs that don't come while their guides put the same images in their head over and over again, endlessly looping an answer which is "Well, your question is way too broad for any of us to answer, but attending to this really crucial thing you keep ignoring would head things in the right direction."  Wash, rinse, repeat.

Asking and seeking are important.  But listening and making time to receive answers are just as important. If we aren't available to take calls, aren't responding to texts, aren't checking our email, and don't show up for meetings, how in the heck do we think the answers are going to come?  How irritating would it be if someone were constantly asking you the exact same question over and over and ignoring every response you gave? So before you ask one more time what you need to know to live your best life, find happiness, meet that perfect someone, or discover the path you should be on, take some time out to just listen.  Get off the beaten path.  Do something quiet just for yourself.  Let yourself calm down and be still.  If that means you immediately fall asleep, then do. You'll be amazed at how many answers come flooding in when you open a space to let them in.
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It's Not Enough to Say It - www.akashicreading.com

Relationships can be confusing.  So much is being said in so many ways: between the lines, meta message, spoken/unspoken/inferred, and physically. Plus we're letting someone into our sacrosanct space where we are vulnerable which makes everything mean more, carry more weight, be freighted with meaning.  We are combining our entire world including all that goes on inside us every day with their entire world and everything going on inside of them.  It makes sense that we want to create habits and get into a rhythm because that makes it all doable and healthy vs chaotic and overwhelming.  But everything I just said somewhat presupposes that both parties are equal, are able and willing to fully participate, and are honestly wanting a healthy relationship.  That's a lot of supposing.  So let's suppose something else, like say, that this isn't the case.

There are people who enter into relationships without being prepared for them.  I like the way Dan Savage has talked about it, that if you're a lemon, don't sell yourself as a usable car.  Keep yourself off the market, give yourself space, get into a driveable condition before putting yourself out there.  It's not fair to them or yourself to misrepresent what you want and what you're capable of.  There are also people who go into a relationship thinking they want this out of it and want to live like that and then find out through the process that it just isn't so.  This is still true of quite a number of people who are trying to be normative in their communities whether its concerning sexuality, marriage practices, religion or culture, people can enter into a relationship meaning well, thinking this is right for the right reasons and find out that its wrong for all the right reasons or wrong for the wrong reasons.  And then of course, there are those who enter into a relationship because they want something.  They want to have their cake and eat it too, they want the benefits while putting out minimal effort, they want some part of a relationship, but not all the rest, they want the title and to look good to others, but the actual relating part is not something they are interested in, etc.

All of which adds layers and layers of confusion and weird communication to a relationship.  So what's to be done?  Well, most people focus on the words and trying to do more communicating and usually this fails and just gives more examples of what is confusing or adds even more confusion.  When things in a relationship are confusing, it's handy to take a step back, get out a box and put all the words in it (yes they can be labeled and filed, cross referenced and footnoted, just get them in the dang box), and then look at the actions all on their own.  Actions often, not always, but often will show us the truth of the situation. They will point out that all the love words aren't proved by loving actions.  They will point to disconnection where there should be connection.  They point to disapproval and distance rather than actual relating.  Once you see the actions clearly then comparing them to the words can start clarifying what the words are actually saying.  Getting clarity can not only help you clear up the confusion in communication, but it can help you see whether what you have is actually a relationship or a bad bargain.

I think Stephen Colbert describes rather nicely what the baseline is for a relationship starting at 7:30.
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Bidding Frenzy - www.akashicreading.com

Disappointment is a thing.  It happens.  It's normal and part of living.  We wanted an event or a thing to meet our expectations.  We needed the party to be fun, we need our new car to actually work, we were expecting that new gadget we bought to work with all our other gadgets, we really wanted the new Fantastic Four to be good....you get the idea.  When they aren't, when they don't, we're disappointed. We're probably many other things as well, but the underlying issue is disappointed.  Which leads to the inevitable "What now?"  I was asking myself this just the other day because a thing I bought from Amazon came in a condition that was suboptimal.  I could get it to work so do I contact them and go through the process of getting a new one or getting a refund or do I not bother and just go with it.  Which for me is just a time/energy equation.  I don't care enough to be angstful about this small cheap thing so is it worth my time to engage one way or the other?  "What now?"

It's easy when we don't really care or when the value of the thing is low.  A couple of bucks equals "Meh" on the disappointment meter.  When we really care or the cost is high, that's when things get interesting.  For some, really caring about something motivates them to act to correct a disappointing outcome.  They take a faulty car back, evaluate what they didn't enjoy about the party in order to avoid that situation in the future, take the gadget back and find another solution, etc. (There's nothing to do about Fantastic Four. sigh) In these cases the disappointment spurs action which can actually improve things.  It allows the person to convert the situation into a net positive, or at least try, and to keep moving forward.  For others, really caring about something or that thing having a high cost creates what I liken to bidding mania.  It's what happens to people when they have been bidding in an auction, online or in real life, and go way beyond their top price or even they resources, not because they really want to have it, but because a frenzy has taken them over.  They feel they have invested so much of themselves in the process that they have to have the item and no one else can have it.  They are devastated if they lose, even though winning would have had negative consequences or they win and then Doh!

Many people get this way in relationships.  They think they are getting what they want and then are disappointed that it isn't what they thought.  But instead of acting to make positive changes to correct a disappointing outcome like ending a negative relationship or working through significant issues in counseling, or even having direct conversations that set appropriate boundaries, they get into a bidding frenzy.  They feel they have too much invested to let go, they do everything they can to "win" the situation, investing way more than they can afford in order to achieve the desired result, pushing to make things go their way.  Whether they win or not, in the end they have converted disappointment into a tangled mess and are left with wreckage on top of the fact that they still don't have what they want the way they want it.  And like all bidders at the end of the frenzy, they eventually come to their senses wondering what the heck happened.  If a relationship feels like a ton of work and it's keeping you constantly off balance and seems forever just on the brink of settling into a good and healthy place, it's time to check in and see if what's keeping it going is bidding frenzy.
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Emotional Weapons - www.akashicreading.com

"Do what I say or I will have feels!" We've all been in this conversation before.  Either it's the emotional blackmail of being told not to do something because if you do it will hurt them and the crushing nature of that sadness/despair/agony will destroy everything!  Absolutely EVERYTHING!  Or its the don't do or be or feel what you are wanting to do or be or feel because if you do I will be so angry, like a force of nature, that it will end EVERYTHING!  It's like you're holding an ultimatum grenade with the pin already pulled.  You're being told not to make any sudden moves and to not let go, but not being offered any help either.  Basically you need to stop living your life and hold that grenade...forever...because reasons.  (Of which there will be many, some seemingly logical and many not.)

These types of conversations happen at all levels of relationship from casual to intimate, but the more invested we are emotionally the more our emotional attachments can be used as weapons against us.  I mean, the mailman having a tantrum because we've put the mail in the slot the wrong way or too much doesn't affect deeply although it's noticeable and will probably go onto the internet in some form.  Our significant other telling us the wedding is off two months before the ceremony because they don't want to invite Aunt Gertie cuts a bit deeper.  And one grenade like that can probably be juggled.  But if two weeks later the wedding is off because they don't like your friend Jaylen and can't stand to be around them on the day becomes a bit suspicious.  But it could just be the wedding jitters, right?  And the week after that when they call it off because you made a decision without them about some detail or weren't able to meet them to make a decision about a detail becomes not only a juggling act but suspiciously like a tell concerning what the marriage is going to be like anytime there is stress involved.

Disagreeements, misunderstandings, good ole fashioned fights, these are all normal and healthy if the parties are respectful of each other.  You know, keep things above the belt, no hair pulling or ear biting, verbally or otherwise. A really honest emotionally charged argument can clear the air like spring storm and leave things better than they were.  Misunderstandings can tell us more about the other and about ourselves than all the perfectly understood comments in the world.  In fact they can be magic doorways into totally new and uncharted territory and who doesn't like an adventure?  :)  Disagreements, negotiations, and compromises are how we weave some of the strongest bonds in any relationship.  Again, if it's honest, respectful, and combat is above the belt.  I mean, you can bring a blaster to the negotiation table, but do you really want this talk  to be the one where Han shot first? And which one of you ends up being Greedo?  Emotions shouldn't be used as weapons to control us and not only shouldn't we be left holding a live grenade, there shouldn't be any grenades in a healthy relationship. (Well, unless you're a Browncoat and you're going into Reaver territory, but how likely is that?)
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Models for Transformation - www.akashicreading.com

When people think about transformations they think of caterpillars or butterflies.  That's the romantic ideal that people really like.  That they live one life and then become something all together different, better, free, etc.  There's so much symbolism in it and yet it also betrays our assumptions.  I mean, caterpillars are fabulous all on their own.  I quite like them, even while they are eating the greenery.  Many of them are quite beautiful.  However, they crawl and don't fly, they are slow where butterflies float and seem untethered to anything (which isn't true, FYI. They need food so are tied to habitat, etc), and are seen as devastating eating machines that plow through everything in their path where as the butterfly is a pollinator among other things.  So there's a bit of value judgement going on with this form of transformation and it's very much something that is aspired to in an escape sort of way.  It's about leaving an entire life behind and taking on something radically new.  To the naked eye there's no real connection between the two lives other than the transformation bit.  They are completely separate experiences.

But there are other examples of transformation that are just as applicable and have great wisdom to share.  The dragonfly does something a bit similar to the butterfly only a bit more "gritty" as they say.  The nymph or early stage is a rather ugly water bug that looks a bit like a roach.  It lives in the muck at the bottom of bodies of water, then, when its ready to change it climbs up the stalk of some plant in the water or on its edge and allows it's body to dry and harden.  Inside the body which is now a shell the dragonfly is transforming.  It then breaks out of its shell like a chick out of an egg and comes out with wings.  Like a butterfly it needs to go through the difficult process to build strength for flying and it will take a bit of time for the wings to dry out and fully extend.  But when they do it's a jeweled marvel.  To me this seems a bit more like the actual experience of transformation that people go through, finding that the old life not only no longer fits, but has become a fossilized prison.  Once they can no longer survive in it, once they are no longer what they were and they decide to be free, they break the old life open, leaving behind a perfect shell of who they were, and open their wings to take in a brand new experience of who they are and who they will be.  Then they lift off into an entirely new element.

These are the transformations which move people from one type of existence to another.  But there is also the transformation of snake.  Never is the snake one thing and then another.  From the time it emerges from the egg it is a snake.  However, on a regular basis it outgrows what it has become.  As it accumulates experience it incorporates that into itself, growing and becoming until it no longer fits the life it has been living.  It literally outgrows its own skin and at some point it starts the shedding process.  It bangs its head against things. rubbing and grinding until the skin rips from its nose and starts pealing back and off.  It will shrug itself on the inside to loosen the outside and literally walk out of the old life, leaving it behind, sometimes all in one piece like a skin suit. It will not only walk out of its skin but peel a layer from its own eyes, bringing it new and clearer vision of itself and everything else in its world.  This will leave it somewhat blind for a few hours afterwards as well as very sensitive.  The new skin, having never been touched by anything, needs time to adjust to contact and so does the snake.  It is like rebirthing the self.  During this very vulnerable time the snake can seem grumpy and reactionary.  Which is understandable.  I would be, wouldn't you?

One of the things all these processes have in common is the need for time.  The need to wait, process, and adjust after the transformation has completed.  Wings need to dry and stretch, eyes need to clear and focus, bodies need to get their bearings, thoughts need to take in the change in ourselves and our world.  So when you're in transition, remember to add in a little grace time afterwards to get your bearings.  You don't want to start your new life with a tragic misstep.
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The Magic of Priority - www.akashicreading.com

It's amazing how much our priorities mandate how our days will play out.  Not just in what we do, but in how we do them, and how they create or detract from our quality of life.  Making ourselves the last in priority ranking guarantees that things will go against us. It's not that the things we need won't' get done.  Oh, they will.  Our essential needs such as for shoes with no holes or clothes that cover enough we wont' get arrested for indecency, those things will get taken care of.  However, it won't be in a pleasant, enjoyable, or even long lasting way.  When we are the last priority we tend to our personal needs via crisis management.  We only attend to them when they have become a crisis that interrupts the rest of our lives, basically when they infringe on other priorities.  We only pay attention to them when there is no other choice.  We reinforce the fact we're not a priority and double down on that by making anything we need a hassle, a negative, and a disruption, therefore to be avoided.  Don't even think about a want, btw.  That's not even in this equation.

Changing the priority of things can seem like a selfish act, like a rebellion, like tossing adult responsibility to the wind because we have obligations and needs that must be met for others.  Kids need to get fed and dressed, jobs want us there on time (doh!), work has to get done, errands need to be run, all of this is non-negotiable.  And I would agree with that on GP's.  None of that is extraordinary or out of bounds.  However, none of it will flush down the toilet if it gets adjusted in priority order, either.  In fact, not only will all of that still get done, but changing our priorities around can make these things a pleasure rather than a weight we carry, allow us to still have energy at the end of the day, and to be able to do more or to get the same amount done by doing less.  How is that magic possible? By making yourself the first priority.

If you are the first priority each day, then everything you do takes on a completely different context.  If you are priority #1 then you won't rush out of bed frantic because you're already behind and do everything as fast as possible with everyone else on your mind and half of your work day already planned out.  (Which doesn't get any more work done, it's a business equivalent of worrying, which has no real benefit) Instead, you will have already set the intention that morning is solely for your healthy morning routine which includes getting yourself ready to goto work, you know, hygiene, clothing, breakfast, spending time with your loved ones enjoying the morning process or just enjoying the morning, and enjoying them, as well as helping them get ready for the day.  It doesn't at all change the amount of time spent, it doesn't change what gets done other than cutting out things that are unproductive, and it gives you tons of energy and happiness to fuel your day right along with the good breakfast you had.  Just that one small change takes a portion of the day that "must be gotten through" and "survived" and makes into a positive time you can look forward to and enjoy.  Both get you where you want to be, so which one would you prefer?

If throughout the day and the week you change the priority list by making yourself the first priority you'll find other areas such as lunch and after work where it will shift things as well. Which means you're happier and healthier with more energy to simply breath. That of course radiates out to everyone you are around, making things better for them, plus you aren't constantly suffering so you are better at your job and life in general.  So why are you doing this already?  Hmmmm.....
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Relationship Negotiation - www.akashicreading.com

Any relationship is full of negotiation. People point to compromise as a major component and there is that too, but if that's all there was then relationships wouldn't be positive or nurturing or even healthy.  They would be political and a means to control negative behaviors and consequences.  It would be two people in a losing situation where no one is going to get what they want and the best that can be achieves is a draw or neutrality.  Personally, I don't think being Switzerland is the best way for a relationship to go.  Just sayin.

Negotiation is a form of communication.  It's where both parties are listening actively, not in order to respond, but in order to connect.  Negotiation can be over a dispute, but it can also be about two entities coming together to form something new.  It can be a time when both parties bring everything to the table and start discussing what they want to build together.  It's where the boundaries get sorted out, the vocabulary gets defined, where the dreams get aligned and discovered and discussed.  Negotiation is where we discover not only that our two circles overlap, but that they do so in ways we never imagined and that's amazing.  It's also where we learn what is the best way to interact with each other in this new area of overlap because as we're creating an entire new world that is the two of us together, we should also learn where things are tender, where something is an absolute "No!" and where things can be done better this way than that.

Negotiation doesn't need to be aggressive or confrontational.  In fact there's another meaning of it, figuring out how to get from there to here.  We regularly use the term when we're approaching something new or complicated like an obstacle  course, a packed schedule, or an emotionally fraught gathering.  Negotiating is a means for us to get from here to there and requires our full body presence and our being conscious not only of the other, but of ourselves and what we bring to the table. If we don't realize what our skills and abilities are then we can trip ourselves up in a heart beat. Being present with ourselves as well as the other allows us to negotiate a new reality, to enter consciously into being more than the sum of our two parts, and build a life that is nurturing not only for the relationship but for everyone around it. Luckily it isn't a one time thing, but an ongoing process so the becoming and creating never have to end.
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Unspoken - www.akashicreading.com

Sins of omission. What gets left unsaid is just as telling as what is said. When we think of things left unsaid it's either in a sad way, usually after someone has died or at the ending of a relationship we wish had gone a different way, or after an argument when all the witty and cutting things we should have said come to our mind.  We tend to see the unsaid as a loss. It's an opportunity to express which got wasted because it went unused, whether for connection or for scoring points or being right or winning back our self-esteem or whatever has been taken.

When we think if things intentionally left unsaid it's usually connected to business or politics.  You know, "The Man" that's out to get us by not telling us the truth, big pharma, big agro, corporations (who are people), the 1% and politicians.  We expect them to not tell us things.  Some people spend their lives looking for where those things go unsaid, then put them in a form where they can get said.  We actually have laws and constitutional amendments to protect people who unearth and speak the unsaid. What we don't do often enough is look at the people in our lives to see what is being left unsaid. I'm not talking about the unintentional, the white lies that make society possible, or the quiet that allows us to maintain healthy privacy within a relationship. I'm referring to the intentional omission.

Like the conversation where so much is said but the problem it was meant to resolve remains untouched. It seems like it was addressed but if you track it back, all the concrete details, the places where promises needed to made and commitments formed are all blank.  In all the words the doing was omitted.  Or where there seems to be affection but the attention which demonstrates it is missing and the words that spill from the heart go left unsaid.  We're pattern makers.  We have an amazing capacity to fill in the blanks, make up for the pieces that get left out, transform pieces that are neutral into Technicolor extravaganzas. We can go on this for years, wondering what is wrong with us, what we are not doing that is causing things to not feel right, to not be robust or fulfilling or making us happy.  While we search within ourselves for the issue, it behooves us to also look at what is truly being said and what is being left unsaid.  If we have been translating those, turning off the translator can be eye opening.
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Frivolous Practicality - www.akashicreading.com

As adults one of the things, hopefully, that we've learned rather quickly is that we need to get all the "need to" things done before we do the "want to's."  I'm not talking about the "should's" I'm pointing out that the needs really need to get met like having water on hand (if nothing else than to flush the toilet periodically), have a means to make light when it's dark and heat when it's cold, etc. etc.  Once we have that we can start in on the wants.  Which is where things get interesting.  So as adults we're taught that the "should's" are needs and not in the category of "wants."  The shoulds, usually given to us by others as a means of helping us "grow up", "fit in", or "get ahead" and etc, also get prioritized over the wants.  And some pretty interesting things get pushed into the "want" category, I find.  Like careers (usually ones that give us a certain amount of money, require a certain amount of education or time/work/apprenticeship, or have ladders which need to be climbed and dues to be paid), living certain lifestyles, living in certain locations, or opening up business for which there is no certainty of success.  

It is notable that the above wants are often mutually exclusive from shoulds.  If someone told the person they should do it, they would simply take that as a confirmation of their want, it doesn't change it to a should other than as a positive affirmation.  Then there are what we think of a pure wants.  We usually think of these things as frivolous.  They don't have any productive purpose (so we think) but bring us happiness (most of the time, unless they end up being a disappointment, which happens from time to time)  Personally, as you might be able to sense from this, I disagree with these arbitrary categories and how we have arranged things in them.  Shoulds are often the things that are holding people back from being happy in life because they aren't leading theirs.  By concentrating on shoulds they are living someone else's expectations and needs and not their own.  I'm including the manacled parents who have somehow decided that the best parenting is done by being an Aztec sacrifice to every need or want your child has.  (This has the effect of teaching them that adults should sacrifice themselves for others, have no personal life, and be miserable like you are.  Just sayin'.)

I often suggest, to myself as well as others, that we change the order of these things around.  Keep the needs as priority #1.  You know, breathing is good.  LOL  But after that, frivolous wants should come next.  What I have found is that paying attention to the frivolous needs creates a frivolous practicality.  People don't become narcissistic greedy hedonists because of it, which seems to be the fear.  If narcissism shows up, it was there already. Taking a mental health day once in a while didn't cause it.  ;) But prioritizing these wants allows us to feel validated and fulfilled.  If we get what we need, then we don't feel like the hungry ghosts constantly trying to get people's attention so they can get fed.  If we are attending to our own life, our wants and what makes us happy, then we get filled with happiness and that happiness spills over to everyone around us. It's the opposite of "If Momma ain't happy, ain't nobody happy."  If you're happy then others will automatically get the benefits.  As for the wants like careers and such, well those are actually the lives we want to be living, so why wouldn't we? Why "shouldn't" we prioritize those over the shoulds?  We should do what we are called to and if a career is calling us, that's probably a voice we should listen to because usually it's our soul that actually doing the talking.  So in the end being frivolous makes us practical because it ends the ache, the coping, the making do, and allows us to do what we're here to do in the first place, be us.
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Have her in circles
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Premier Akashic Reader/Teacher
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  • www.akashicreading.com
    2011 - present
    Providing Akashic Readings so people can access the wisdom of their souls.
  • Find Your Soul Purpose Through The Akashics
    Teacher, 2012 - present
    http://www.dailyom.com/cgi-bin/courses
  • Self Employed Published Author
    2011 - present
    Publishing classes through DailyOm.com
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I help people change their lives, achieve their dreams, find divine purpose, and achieve happiness through Akashic Readings.
Introduction

Premier Akashic reader Teri Uktena has for many years been providing readings and instruction to others in order to advance crucial knowledge of each soul’s purpose in the new millennia.  Having grown up in Cherokee culture and studied with her elders to learn the medicines, ceremonies, and traditions of her people, Teri has expanded her experiences by studying with elders of other tribes and other cultures finding beauty in their uniqueness and amazement in their wisdom.

Teri Uktena works to help people change their lives, to help them achieve their dreams, find divine purpose, and achieve happiness through Akashic Readings. She works with clients to help them remember the spiritual goals they have set for themselves in this life, the true and glorious perfected spirit they are even today, and the opportunities and challenges that await them in the now and in the future.

Education
  • University of Dallas
    English Lit., 1989
  • California Institute of Integral Studies
    Women's Spirituality
  • Portland Community College - Sylvania Campus
    American Sign Language Interpretation
    Program to become an ASL Interpreter.
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Female
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Armington