Grey's Anatomy s18e11 Episode Script


1 The Apgar test.
The Whipple procedure.
The DeBakey clamp.
So many of the tools we use in our hospitals every day are named after the people who invented them.
Even diseases used to be named after the people who discovered them.
But a medical board in the 1970s discontinued that practice claiming that no one could "own" a sickness.
As altruistic as the profession is, doctors are human.
Game Day.
You ready? I was ready the first time.
If we do something that could change the face of medicine, we want our name on it.
Hey, Amelia said you'd already gone.
I went for a hike.
That's different.
Yeah, well, you know, the silence, the fresh air, it clears my head.
I need to clear my head.
Before the big groundbreaking surgery that none of us can watch? It's fine.
You go make history.
I'll get the kids to school.
Well, someday you'll make history, and I'll watch your kids and we'll be even.
Completely unusable.
Zola's watching the Whipple tape.
Again? Change of plans.
Suction here.
- Hi.
- Retract that, please.
- Clamp.
- She was great, wasn't she? She was.
Not as good as you.
You better go get ready for school.
- Hi.
- Hi.
So it looks like I'm not gonna be able to make it down to Seattle for your big day.
- I'm sorry.
- Did I invite you? True.
I'd probably just be a big distraction.
You know, these eyes looking down at you from the OR gallery as you try to focus on Hamilton.
- I understand.
- A little full of ourselves, aren't we? Not unlike my patient.
No, I'm headed in to see a patient with end-stage liver disease.
Primary sclerosing cholangitis.
He's been waiting on a liver and he was starting to give up, but then plot twist Storm dumps eight inches up in Bemidji last night, teenager hits a patch of black ice and well, that's not the fun part of the story, but my guy's getting a new liver.
Mm, bittersweet congratulations.
Yeah, Arthur's a sweet kid.
Good luck today.
Send me pictures? O-Of the surgery.
Doc pics.
Doctor pictures.
You know what I mean.
- I'll see ya.
- Bye.
Oh, you changed your hair.
I did.
It was obviously a mistake, so I pulled myself together and fixed the mistake.
Oh, well, this looks nice, too.
- Long night? - Placenta previa, which wound up a C-section at 4:45 a.
Mother and baby are doing great.
The OB resident is fully wiped.
You've been working a lot of nights lately.
- A lot of babies come at night.
- Yeah, of course.
It's just You're not avoiding me, are you? No! Are you avoiding me? Not at all.
- Okay.
- Great.
Okay, I'm gonna go and order the greasiest egg sandwich they have at Joe's and then go nap at home and then come get Luna.
I'll get Luna.
Oh, okay.
- Okay.
- Sounds good.
Everything's good.
Yeah, I understand, and I am absolutely flattered, and I-I'll let you know.
Huh? They finally restocked on the unsweetened almond milk after I gave them a little nudge yesterday.
You're the only one who cares.
Now walk with me.
Everything okay, Chief? A med school friend just called.
I haven't spoken to him in months, but he works with NASA, at the Aerospace Medicine Fellowship.
They do research On innovative devices designed to identify and combat spacial disorientation and vestibular abnormalities? Of course you would know that.
I-I just read a paper about how they've received funding to start new oxygen-delivery systems on aircrafts.
- In aircrafts.
- Yes! Yeah, it's a program that combines the two things I've dreamt about my entire life Medicine and space.
And at the worst possible time in my life, I've been asked to run their clinical training.
Hold on, wait.
Whoa, whoa, whoa, whoa.
Chief Chief Bailey, you You just got an offer to go to space.
I mean, just when I thought you couldn't get any more amazing, you go and break the stratosphere? I did do that, didn't I? Pre-op labs, EKG, CXR All clear.
Abdominal incision is healing nicely without signs of infection.
Pre-op MRI scans are done and ready to upload to the robot.
Cell vials are all within the temperature range.
Watching the team come together to realize my remarkable vision, I'm humbled by how far we've come since What are you doing? What What is this? - Oh, it's for my book.
- What book? How do you think history books are written? Someone makes a record for posterity.
We will.
Myself, Dr.
Shepherd, Dr.
Bartley - We will publish in medical journals.
And congratulations, you will be in there as Patient X.
Is there a bigger room available to accommodate all these egos? Despite how you have treated me and the entire team, I'm still here, as I was 11 days ago when your arrogance and dishonesty nearly sank the entire project.
Let's make sure they're ready upstairs.
Oh, your your Your mother let me in.
I thought that you and I could talk.
Every time I close my eyes, I see blood pouring out of Devon's body while hearing his voice inside my head.
I don't mean to be rude, Dr.
Webber, but talking about it doesn't help me.
This game helps me.
Listen, no.
It's okay.
If we can just get it done, - it it'll be over quickly.
- No.
Look, your muscles will atrophy if you don't mobilize them.
I can do this on my own.
I need to start my gym routine.
I've had PT much more strenuous than this.
You know what? I can take it from here.
Wound check.
Thanks so much, Eric.
I need someone else.
You've had three different physical therapists in 10 days.
There's a rumor you made one cry.
Link, all day, I see people go past that door, patients that I could be helping.
All night, I hear rigs pulling up outside.
It's torture.
I haven't even graduated to the treadmill.
You know how you graduate to the treadmill? You put in the hours.
I'm trying to, I just No, you either cancel your sessions or you yell at the people leading them.
A solid support system is a major factor in patient outcome, especially in long rehabs.
Is Teddy coming by soon, or I'm not sure.
Alright, Hunt, in the chair now.
Let's go.
I had my own Devon.
So I know exactly what you're feeling.
My patient was Chuck Higgins Cannery worker.
We met when my wife Adele made me go on a food-and-blanket drive for homeless people that he organized.
Guy with a big heart, terrible card player, great taste in music.
One day, he came in for a bowel obstruction.
He didn't like hospitals.
I remember the fear in his eyes when he was told that he needed surgery.
But when I told him that I would do it, the fear went away.
He told me how comforting it was to see me, someone who looked like him, in a white coat.
Three hours later, there was a horrible error in communications in the OR, and as a young attending, I was too inexperienced and timid to speak up and And you killed him like I killed Devon.
We all kill people.
Schmitt, we don't always kill people we feel close to, like you felt with Devon, like I felt with Chuck.
It makes the loss unbearably worse.
And it's not even his death that haunts me.
It's the relief in that man's eyes when he saw that I was his surgeon, the trust that he put in me.
That's what stays with me, even today.
He thought I would take care of him and I didn't.
Order for Wilson? - Yep, let me check.
- Okay.
I keep waiting, waiting, waiting Hey.
I keep waiting, waiting, oh I haven't had a day off in 35 days, and I was on all night.
My kids are with my motherin-law and I'm just I'm going through some Some stuff.
You want company? No judging? As long as it goes both ways.
We're day-drinking.
Always working on some bigger plan But living life by rote Alright, first step We are ditching the hospital gown.
I don't understand.
Well, the gown makes you feel like you belong in bed.
As professional as I am, I don't need to see anything falling out of this gown.
Put these on.
They're mine.
These don't look clean.
They're clean enough.
I'm not sure we're the same size, okay? Listen, isn't there somebody in Seattle who has a broken bone or a twisted ankle? Okay, I don't know what's going on with you and Teddy.
It's none of my business, but I just repaired your tibial plateau fracture beautifully, and I refuse to see my hard work go to waste.
So put on the clothes.
I'm not sure gym clothes are gonna help, okay? People I've worked with for years, they see me in this chair now, and they just walk right by.
They've written me off as a surgeon.
Alright, you want to get stronger, you got to change the way you are thinking.
Starting now, you are no longer a patient in a hospital gown.
You are a world-class athlete on the injured reserve list.
You are rehabbing, okay? So stop pitying yourself Get back on the field.
Park to Labor and Delivery.
Duda, Arthur.
How we feeling? Any nausea, fever, chills in the last 24 hours? Nope.
Haven't even thrown up in a couple days.
Oh, hey, that's great.
Yeah, I'm thinking about using that as my new pick-up line.
Okay, well, sense of humor's still there.
That's good check.
Uh, new SLAM magazine.
Nice article on the Wolves in there.
I don't know if, uh If Edwards and KAT can stay healthy, we might have a good chance of making the playoffs this year.
What do you think about going to a game sometime? I'm down.
- Okay, good.
- Can we not? It's hard enough without the false hope.
His numbers have been terrible.
Mom, it's just fun to think about, okay? Look, hey, hey, hey.
I know that the wait has been hell, but I'm still here.
I'm still in this.
Okay? I mean, look, do you blame her? This is, what, Day 137 on the transplant list? Of course you would know the exact number, geez.
You'd be surprised.
Yesterday, did I know it was Day 136? I didn't.
But today's different.
I mean, you always remember the day you get your new liver.
- What? - That's right.
- Dr.
Wait, what? Arthur, you are getting a new liver today.
I'm off with the team to pick it up.
In the meantime, you get plenty of rest.
No food, no water.
Happy Day 137.
137? H-Hey, have you heard from him? Oh, come on, you know how stubborn Richard can be.
Okay, he just can't take off as he pleases.
So I'm down yet another surgeon right when I was offered the opportunity of Oh, you have got to be kidding me.
Bailey, it's a pleasure to see you.
As a member of the Fox Foundation, I have to say, your residents seem mopey, overworked.
Are you concerned about, uh, burnout? We're only getting simple procedures, which feels like punishment for something we didn't do, and Levi's just gone.
And now Dr.
Webber isn't even showing up, so we're not sure what we're supposed to be doing.
I mean, Dr.
Webber still is our residency director, right? You know, I was residency director for a hot second once.
Loved the parking space.
The work? Meh.
Is he here to give me another heart attack? Uh, he's on my team.
He's And what role exactly do you have on this groundbreaking VIP project? Ah, see, if we told you, we'd have to kill you.
Oh, wait, that's your resident's job.
Oh, too soon.
What? - Mm.
- What? Why don't you all come with me? Bye-bye.
Hi, David.
Full disclosure, I had nothing to do with this.
You are taking a giant risk by volunteering to be the patient here, and we can't thank you enough for that.
- Mm.
- But you are in my hospital, and in my hospital, we teach.
What are you saying? I'm saying let's throw our egos aside, and let's open up this historic surgery to every attending, every resident in the hospital.
And you're already filming it, so why not share it with the world? Why not teach the world? Okay.
Thank you.
Our patient is Dr.
David Hamilton, 62-year-old male diagnosed with Parkinson's disease eight years ago.
He's currently on levodopa and carbidopa and is here for a pioneering cell therapy surgery.
I haven't been to a bar since I got Luna.
I mean, I-I-I love her so much, but She's boring.
She only likes two songs, and she doesn't want to read any other book except "Where's My Belly Button?" And then And then the diapers and sleep regression.
The rage I have for sleep regression Just wait till she starts walking and you wake up to her playing pots and pans at 3:00 a.
No! No, no, no, no, no.
- Let's make a deal.
- Okay.
No more saying "I love my children, but" We can love our kids and still need a five-minute break - and a drink.
- Yes! Love this deal.
Almost as much as I love the ratio of this vodka to OJ.
I just I couldn't go home to Allison and Leo this morning.
I couldn't walk in the door and hug them and tell them everything is okay another time.
I just I'm I'm exhausted from it.
I am exhausted from lying, I mean, but they're children, and we have to lie to children because they can't know all of the horrible thoughts that are going on inside our heads.
Are you okay? No.
I'm I'm gonna get another drink, and I'm gonna play darts, 'cause throwing sharp objects at something sounds really good.
Too much pressure.
10 more seconds.
It hurts because you've been in a bed for almost two weeks.
It hurts because I was in a car that somersaulted down a ravine.
Hypothetical You're with someone, and they know you completely, despite everything and everyone you've done.
And it's great until suddenly, they don't even want to be in the same room as you.
I really don't want to talk about Teddy.
No, neither do I.
Wait, I thought you and Amelia were done.
Uh we are.
Okay, I'm confused.
Trust me, so am I.
Bowman to Cardiology.
Bowman to Cardiology.
Heads up, when you get your organ, head out the back.
Grieving family just arrived Nothing worse than having to walk that gauntlet.
Got it.
Thank you.
I'm gonna take a quick walk.
Let me know when we're up, okay? - Sure.
- Okay.
Okay, Helm, how do we get the cells that we inject into the patient's brain? From his skin? That is vaguely not wrong.
We take stem cells from a skin biopsy, and then we reprogram them through a complex process, and then differentiate them into dopamine-producing cells.
And by injecting them into the forebrain, we are hoping to improve the dopamine levels that decreases in patients with Parkinson's.
What else? C'mon, there's no such thing as a stupid question.
Just a stupid resident who asks it.
Bartley is the one who perfected the injection technique.
Would you like to say a few words, Dr.
Bartley? Mm.
In order to maximize surface area volume ratio and avoid cell death from lack of access to nutrients, we created an injector that could evenly distribute the cells along a cylindrical track, which gives about a 30% improvement in survival of the cells.
Yeah, that's all.
Thank you.
I chose research for a reason.
Mice are more forgiving than students.
And cuter.
- You were charming.
- Well, and you're a horrible liar.
Thank you, Dr.
That was very informative.
Now, please take your seats, and we can get started.
Are we sure all these people even work here? Oh, boy.
Um, hey, excuse me.
Oh, wow.
- Excuse me.
- Oh, my gosh.
Excuse me.
Hi, hi.
Excuse us.
I'm with them.
Excuse me.
Excu Oh.
Okay, uh, we've set up a video feed in the west lobby for overflow.
I'm not asking.
Thank you.
- Thanks.
- Appreciate it.
- Nice.
- Hey.
Come on, come on.
Oh, excuse me.
Whoa, I is that a robotic micro-injector? Hmm.
Looks like a Da Vinci married C-3PO.
You think? It looks a little more like Johnny 5 to me.
- G-Genius.
- Mm-hmm.
Yeah, the The little circle things - could be the eyes.
- Could be the eyes, yeah, yeah, yeah, yeah.
You like robots, Dr.
Pierce? I like Wall-E.
Uh, you know who also has robots, huh? Hmm? NASA.
My name's Dr.
Nick Marsh.
I'm here to recover your son's liver for a transplant patient.
I just wanted to come over and tell you how sorry I am for your loss.
- Thank you.
- Mm.
His name is James.
I know this might sound strange, but is is there anything you'd like to share about James? He was always singing.
His first words were sung, not spoken.
And the voice was so powerful.
You could hear him two streets over.
I, uh I-I always thought he'd be a rock star, but he liked opera, and whenever my friends were over, he would sing it so loud and I'd get so embarrassed, and I'd tell him to shut up.
It's okay.
It's okay.
And then when he auditioned for the San Francisco Conservatory, uh, he asked me to drive down with him so he could practice his aria, the "Una furtiva lagrima.
" He was so good.
And I was so proud of him.
Thank you for sharing that.
I really appreciate it.
They're ready for you.
I'll be right in.
Thank you.
I'll be thinking about James when I operate today.
Okay, the the aliens attacked and And blew up your universe and left you nothing for the third time? Y-You don't get bored? You're stuck in this endless loop without ever achieving anything? In the time I've sat here, you were killed by aliens who you left behind.
You found a map to their home planet, but exploded in a trap, and you didn't even inspect the plans to build the The space thing with the solar shields, which, quite frankly, is driving me mad.
And I'm just not sure I get the point of playing something where you die over and over.
Because you learn from it.
You use what you learn before each death.
No matter how many times you die or how many other people die, you always get a do-over.
Nice work.
- Give me 20 more.
- Wait, what? I'm kidding.
We're done.
Alright, let's get you up, slowly.
You and Altman were friends first, right? - Yeah.
- How long did it take to change? I don't know, 20 years.
Was it awkward when you, uh Ow! What's wrong, you dizzy? Ow.
A shooting pain right Ow! Right behind the eye.
Alright, let's lay you back down.
Oh, it feels better when I lay flat.
Significant swelling around the incision.
Oh, damn it.
Alright, alright, we're going to CT right now.
I-It's something she she does.
Supposedly, superhero pose Lowers cortisol, increases testosterone.
Less stress, more confidence.
I read the study.
Good for you.
Personally, a long shower does it for me.
Oh, and here comes the guest of honor.
David, how are you feeling? Like a bit player in a drama suddenly.
Well, you can just relax.
You got the finest neurosurgeon in the country right here, and I've got Shepherd helping out.
I'm gonna go scrub.
Try not to drive the patient away till I'm back.
We have issues.
He won't get far.
First we position the patient and secure his head in the base frame.
Ready for cold perfusion.
So, we always start dissecting the organ under normal circulation, and then we inspect the organ before the cardiac team comes in and takes the heart and lungs.
Pink, plump, and perfect size.
Ready to go.
We then perform a CT scan, and the robot uses the images to give us an interactive 3-D roadmap of the brain.
We apply a local anesthetic and make an incision and prepare to drill the burr holes.
I like to think of it as creating 2/3 of a bowling ball.
That is not at all what it's like.
Finished removing the heart and lung.
Liver's all yours.
Shepherd will direct the robotic arm to bring the metal cannula into place 4 millimeters shy of our target, while I will adjust the coordinates.
Bartley will remove the cells from the cooler and place them under a microscope while we wait to confirm viability.
Which is torture.
IVC dissection complete.
Portal vein and GDA are divided.
Okay, here we go.
We gently lift.
Thank you, James.
Cell viability confirmed.
Thank you.
We're gonna load the syringe into the micro injector.
How are we doing, David? Can you hear my voice? They're paging Dr.
Shepherd to OR 2 immediately.
Patient with a CSF leak.
Someone with training wheels can handle that.
It's not like Shepherd's sitting around doing Sudoku.
The patient is Dr.
Shepherd, syringes are locked and loaded.
Owen is my patient.
He could be suffering a complication from a procedure that I've already done on him.
Are you seriously considering leaving this room? Tom knows the procedure as well as I do.
- Amelia.
- Fact.
Meredith, it's Owen.
It cannot be you.
If you were to walk out of here right now, we will lose the FDA approval, the funding will stop, and this whole thing would've been for nothing.
What? Y-You want me to miss this epic surgery? The genius who provided you with the 3-D hydrogel brains? The needle is locked on target and motorized injector is ready.
Would it help if I said please? Fine.
But you owe me way more than one.
I want to be paged the second you finish.
I want to be credited the second you publish on this.
Proceed, Dr.
Locking the differential on the injector.
We're set for two microliters per minute.
Injecting the cells.
How's Owen doing? Don't know.
Yeah, we don't have to talk about it.
'Cause you know I ain't no superstar I think I'm done.
Yeah, probably for the best.
You don't want to kill anybody.
Done with my marriage.
Take a little sunshine You and Owen went through a terrifying experience The the accident and then Farouk's heart transplant.
- I think if - No, that's not it.
It's Owen's done something that I can't even begin to I mean, it's not like he killed people.
But let's just pretend it's that bad.
And I am tired, and I am angry, and I don't know how long I can keep this thing inside.
I slept with Link.
And I-I may love him, because when you have sex with your best friend and the intimacy and generosity and orgasms are earth shattering, it is very, very hard to go back.
But he He doesn't love me because he's too busy loving someone who doesn't love him back.
Maybe this is what happens when I don't go to a bar for a really long time.
Hello? Okay, Owen, Teddy is on her way.
You called her? Typically, I inform a patient's family of an emergent surgery.
- I'm a softie like that.
- Thanks.
Hopefully, we're looking at a simple dural patch to repair the CSF leak, won't take long.
And look, I know I might not be your first choice of neurosurgeons, maybe not even your, uh, 10th.
It's fine.
Hunt, don't make me cry before I open you up.
I sob with my whole body.
All of your cerebrospinal fluid would be gone - before I get myself - Tom.
Alright, see you on the other side.
You're extremely talented, Wright.
Alright, but it's creepy, huh? Look, look, it's a drawing of masked beings letting a giant robot drill metal tubes into a man's head, injecting him with an unknown substance.
Well, Meredith's groundbreaking surgery looks like the next installment of the "Alien" franchise.
You like "Alien," too? Well, get out if you don't.
It's a sci-fi classic and one of the best horror movies ever made.
Thank you.
They truly perfected the jump scare.
The The Ah.
Five years ago, this surgery would've seemed like science fiction.
Makes you think about what's next.
Right, Chief? Who's going to space? No one.
Hit it.
Patient's name? Arthur Kyat, 21.
End-stage liver disease, secondary to Primary Sclerosing Cholangitis.
Patient's getting orthotopic liver transplant today.
Donor's name? Donor's name? James.
His name is James.
You know, I've stood next to a hundred different doctors waiting in line to retrieve organs, and that's what it is to a lot of them An organ that will help save their patient, but it's not just an organ, is it? It was somebody's life, somebody's brother, somebody's child.
It's the greatest gift a human being can give to another human being.
And if you want to be a great transplant surgeon, can't forget that.
You cannot forget the person who gave the gifts.
Okay? We're ready.
Scalpel, please.
Setting the robot for trajectory number three.
M'ama! Okay.
You okay? Yeah, I just I need a minute.
Have you heard anything about Owen yet? No.
You could check on this later.
'Cause while someone you care about is in another room getting surgery right now, someone I care about has his brain open in this room.
Ready for the third injection for this side of the brain.
Here we go.
Kassulke to the ER.
Kurt Kassulke to the ER.
You're here.
People do crazy things when they're triggered, or in a mental-health crisis, and When my phone rang today and it was Tom I remembered that I made decisions when I was triggered.
And those decisions didn't take you or our family into consideration.
I remembered how much you'd forgiven me for.
But I don't I don't know.
I don't know if I can forgive you for this, Owen.
But I know that we have to We have to talk.
We have to try.
I'm not triggered, and I'm not in a mental-health crisis.
I stand by what I did and how I did it.
But I love you, Teddy.
I love you, and I'm glad you want to talk.
So, assuming normal recovery, he should be walking around in a few weeks.
And then at a Wolves game with me in a month or so.
- Thank you.
- Hmm.
I don't know how to thank them.
How do I thank the people who lost their son today? All day long, I've been racking my brain trying to figure out who in their right mind would have left that surgery the way you were prepared to.
And then it dawned on me You are someone who loves her people so hard and so much that the second they're in trouble, everything else just falls away.
Guilty as charged.
I've never met anyone like that.
It's Infuriating? Well I was gonna say inspiring.
But yours works, too.
I can't believe we did it.
Believe it.
- Oh, my God, Link! - Oh, crap! You scared the hell out of me! What are you doing in here? Sorry, your water pressure's so much better, and I thought you were out, so I decided to take a shower.
Yeah, I can I can see that.
Me, too.
How are we gonna do this? I don't know.
You want me to move out? No! Maybe.
Some people don't like open-world role-playing games because there's too many choices, but the beauty of the game design is that you get to create your own character.
You get to be whoever you want to be.
You level up, um, abilities to be anyone you want to be, and if you fail, you get to try again in a completely different way.
Y-You can go somewhere else or take a different path.
Possibilities are endless.
That beauty's in medicine, too.
No, well, th think about it.
When you have foundational knowledge and skill set, the possibilities are endless.
You can choose your specialty or a form of research, whether you want to teach Multiple paths exist to save lives.
Schmitt, you belong on one of them.
Come back.
You and I can find our way together A new way.
I appreciate you coming here, Dr.
Webber, trying to salvage my career, rescue me.
But you're too late.
I've already bled out.
There's nothing left to save.
I'm gonna, um, lay down.
You can play if you want.
When people hear our names, what will they remember? What did we leave behind? So? When does it start? Uh, when does what start? The flight surgeon training.
You got to get board certified in aerospace medicine first, right? Please tell me you said yes to your friend.
Of course I did not.
Oh, Chief Bailey, he called you! You can't say no.
What if W-What if Hear me out.
What if you're the Chosen One, the only one in the galaxy who can take the job and restore it to order? I prefer to think of myself as Rey.
And Rey is the Chosen One, after Luke's fall.
Okay, that was - Hey, that was a faulty prophecy.
- Mm.
But, Chief, you said it yourself.
It's a dream of yours to work for NASA.
I'm not in a place to be making decisions based on dreams.
You have no idea.
Only bright spot around here lately has been you.
I'm sor Oh, whoa.
I must've misread the situation.
Uh good night, Doc Chief Bailey.
Goodnight, Chief Bailey.
Did we blaze trails? Did we guide a new generation? Did we bestow all the wisdom we could? Have we paved a legacy? Oh, my Lord.
Hi! Surprise.
Feel like I'm still dreaming here.
How are you? I'm good.
How are you? - Good.
- Good.
I just thought I would come and give you the surgery update in person.
You pulled it off, didn't you? We did.
I never had a doubt in my mind.
There was just one small hiccup, though.
Oh, yeah? What's that? That the only person I wanted to celebrate with lives 1,500 miles away.
Oh, what a jerk.
Maybe instead of wanting to be known for what we've done But wait.
Y-You were dreaming about me? No! I You said you were.
No, I knew I shouldn't have told you that.
- Come in.
- Okay.
let's be known for who we are.

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