September 2018 Favourites

[Acoustic guitar intro music] Hey everybody and welcome back to my channel. For this video I’m going to do my September
Favourites, to bring you up to date once more. And the first thing I was hoping to talk about
of course is the abseil, that I was going to be doing to raise money for nystagmus research
at Moorfields Eye Hospital. That has been postponed because of the weather.
Typical British weather getting in the way. So that is now taking place on the 21st of
October, all being well. Fingers and toes very tightly crossed! So do please keep donating in the meantime,
because it is very, very much appreciated. I have had plenty of donations of course already
over the past month. I gave some shoutouts in my last video, and I’m going to do some
now very, very quickly. The first one I have to mention is a big donation
I got of £250 from Richard Osman. Yes, that one, the guy off Pointless! The co-host of Pointless,
and producer and presenter of many other TV shows. He donated £250, and selected Gift Aid, which
means the government will chuck in an extra £62.50. So that is extremely generous of him.
Thank you very, very much Mr Osman, that is very, very much appreciated. And I’m still in shock about that to be honest.
I don’t know the guy, we’ve never met. I was just tagging various people on Twitter, just
to see if they’d like or share the posts, never mind donating. And I thought at most
maybe he might like or share it, there’s no harm in tagging him just in case. And he donated.
So, yeah, I’m still stunned by that! But obviously that’s really helped push my
total up. As have all the donations from various other people. So first there is Lyn Buller, mother of James
Buller. And James is also doing the abseil, but he’s doing it for the Aniridia Network,
to raise money for Aniridia research. So we are both gonna do it on the same day.
His abseil has also been rescheduled for the 21st of October, so we’re gonna be able to
do it together and support each other. I also know that my good friend Claire is
gonna be there. She’s another member of the Nystagmus Network team, so she and I will
be able to do it together as well. So there will be at least 3 of us
doing it together on that day. Sadly it’s not the whole group. Some have
already done their abseil. Congratulations to those who already have. Good luck to those
who are still about to do theirs. Simon, my good friend Simon from Guernsey.
He’s my best mate from school and he donated, which is very, very kind of him.
Thank you mate. Emma James, she’s donated on her son’s behalf,
so that’s lovely. Irene, Dave and Marie are friends of mine
from Portsmouth. It’s very, very much appreciated that they chipped in. Sam is also a friend from Guernsey, he’s a
mutual friend of mine and Simon’s. And the two of them, and a couple of other people, came over
earlier in the year to spend a few days in London. So I met up with them
and hung out with them. And they actually did the slide on the Orbit
Tower while they were over. I didn’t, I couldn’t meet them on that particular day. But they
did do the slide and enjoyed it. So they know how big the tower is, they’ve got a good sense
of that. So thank you to Sam for donating. Emma is a fellow blogger and runs the excellent
blog So do go and check that out, because she loves posting about
the music she enjoys as well as her disability, and other bits and pieces. So do go
and check her out. Jon and Zoe are friends of mine from Devon,
thank you very, very much to them for donating. Thank you to Sarah Bell for your donation.
She’s a follower of mine online. Thank you to Holly. She runs the excellent
blog Do go and follow her. She’s one of the biggest blind bloggers
that we’ve got, and she does amazing posts, and she’s been very successful. So yeah, do go and
check out Holly’s blog at Life Of A Blind Girl. Thank you to Steven Reid for your donation,
that’s very much appreciated. Thank you to Wendy, she’s a friend of mine
from Devon. As is Pauline. She was actually a teacher at my school, so it was very, very
nice of her to chip in. And thank you to Dean and Rhona from Scotland.
They’re also good friends of mine from school, because Dean was actually a staff member at
school. He’s also blind, but does a lot of extreme sports. And you can find out about
what he does at, and he’s got a Youtube channel as well. So go and
check out his Extreme Dreams page. It’s very, very interesting, it’s amazing
the amount of stuff he’s got up to. And of that has taken me up to £807 at the
time I record this, so that’s absolutely fantastic. It’s way more than I expected to get. When
you consider it, even without Richard Osman’s donation that’s still a hell of a lot of money.
So thank you ever so much. And yeah, can I reach £1000 before the 21st
of October? that would be awesome. It’s a big ask, I know, but it would be awesome if
I could hit a nice round £1000 target, and even get beyond that perhaps. So we’ll see
what happens. There’s still a few weeks to go. So thank you very, very much to everyone
who donated towards that. And then the other big nystagmus related event
during the month was the Nystagmus Network’s Open Day, which was held in Birmingham again
like last year. Last year I gave a speech there, about building
my new social circle in London. This year I could just relax,
which was lovely. And it was a very packed agenda, a very interesting
agenda this year. Plenty of updates from research, from Moorfields and Southampton and Cardiff
and other places. Guide Dogs were there, talking about their habilitation services for young
people, to help them gain independence and mobility skills. The RNIB were there, talking
about assistive technology with Orcam. The Albinism Fellowship were there. And there were 2 big keynote speakers. The
first was Marsha De Cordova, the MP for Battersea and Shadow Minister for Disabled People. She
gave a very interesting speech about what it was like working in Parliament with her
severe visual impairment, and what it was like
for her growing up. She also stuck around as well to talk to people.
So for a politician to keep their appointment when they say they’re gonna be somewhere,
and to give an inspiring speech, and to stick around to talk to people, is very, very much
appreciated. Because they don’t always do that. So that’s really, really nice of her.
Regardless of your party politics, I think everyone agreed
she was very, very good. And then there was also David Katz, the internationally
renowned photographer. He’s taken many pictures over the years of royalty and presidents and
prime ministers and celebrities and sports stars. He’s worked for the Daily Mail
and other people. And for many, many years he didn’t tell people
that he was legally blind, he just got on with the job. He can see a bit, but using
the camera enables him to really focus. When he’s just looking normally, there’s too much
visual information. But using a lens, he can actually focus on what he’s looking at
and get really good photos. So if you check out his website Through My
Lenses, you’ll be able to see his portfolio, a lot of the pictures he’s done. He’s really,
really good. And his speech was fabulous. It was just really uplifting and interesting,
and just really inspiring. He really is a great guy. And I got to meet him afterwards
as well, and he’s really, really friendly, really nice, really chatty. And hopefully
we’ll see him at future Nystagmus Network events, because it was really, really great
to meet him. So you can check out David Katz’s website
at, and I do recommend you check it out, because he’s got a lot of
great images on there. He’s really, really good. And it was great to meet many other people
on the day as well, and just get chatting to other people who have nystagmus, or have
children with nystagmus, or work professionally. There was an optician there who’s dealt with
people with nystagmus and was finding out about the research going on. There was a big
variety of people there, it was a really, really social day. It was really well organised as well, everything
ran to time. Sue and her team from the Nystagmus Network deserve every credit for that. I also got a Nystagmus Network t-shirt on
the day, because I was thinking about wearing that for the abseil, so I had something with
a logo on it. As it happens, Moorfields have now also sent me their t-shirt, so I can wear
that really, because that’s who I’m raising the money for. So yeah, I’ve got a choice
of t-shirts now! So yeah, it was just a really, really nice day.
And I stayed in the venue where the Open Day was being held, the Macdonald Burlington
hotel. It’s a really, really nice place. It’s quite posh compared to the Premier Inn,
but it is worth paying a little bit extra for. And it wasn’t a lot of money anyway really,
to be honest. And it was just really nice, really comfortable.
The staff were great. They showed me to my room to make sure I knew where it was, they
helped me at breakfast to get things, and they were just really smart and professional.
It was just great. So it was a really, really fun day. I’ve made
a blog post all about the day, so do go and check that out. Moving on to blogging and social media, and
I’ve had a couple of guest posts published this month. Amanda Gene interviewed me for
her blog. Just general information about me really and what it’s like for me being a blogger.
And that was really, really much appreciated, and I featured an interview with Amanda
on my blog in return. And then likewise I was interviewed by Chelsey
from VI Blind Resources. She interviewed me about what it was like to be growing up with
visually impaired parents. Which was a nice angle to talk about, because I’ve never really
written about that before. So it was quite nice to answer questions about that. She’s
also answered some questions for me to publish on my blog from her, so you’ll be seeing a
guest post from her very soon. And there is also a third blogger who I’ve
done an interview with, but I won’t spoil the surprise there because it’s another one
that I really admire. So yeah, I seem to be getting involved in
quite a few interviews with fellow bloggers at the moment. And if anybody else wants to do
an interview exchange, or any type of collaboration, do let me know. I also passed 500 Twitter followers during
September as well, which was really impressive. I never expected to get a number that high,
so I’m very, very grateful as always, to everybody that follows me there, or here on Youtube or
on Facebook or Instagram or my blog, whatever. Thank you to all of you,
wherever you follow me. And I was also featured on a list of “12 Disabled
Bloggers That You Need To Add To Your Reading List”, which was an article published by Euan’s
Guide. Many of you will know Euan’s Guide as the website where people can publish accessibility
reviews for various places all over the country. It’s a very big community effort, that site,
and there’s a lot of reviews on there now. So you can get a lot of information
if you’re planning to go somewhere. It was very much a surprise, I had no idea
they were gonna include me in their list. And it is a list with a lot of great people
on it, so I’m very honoured to be part of it. So thank you very much to Euan’s Guide
for doing that, that was very, very kind of you. Also, if you’ve been watching my posts on
Instagram about the abseil, and one or two posts on Twitter, you’ll see that I’ve been
adding subtitles as well below the posts there. And I’ve been doing that using an app called
Clipomatic. I saw other people using it, so I thought I’d give it a go.
And yeah, it works quite well. Basically when you’re filming a little video
clip on it, it uses voice recognition to automatically generate subtitles, and then you can go in
and edit them to correct them, as you will inevitably have to. And then just publish
it basically. It also has a little timer on the screen,
so you can see how long it takes. Because Instagram stories have a limit of 15 seconds
per clip, so it’s handy to keep an eye on that. And you can trim the clip after you’ve
done it. You can change how the subtitles are displayed, they’ve got a few different
options for that. And yeah, it just works really nicely, I’ve been
quite happy with it. And then moving on to the theatre, I saw a
play with my good friend Claire at the Watford Palace Theatre called Dishoom! This is about
a young man in a wheelchair who’s very much restricted from being independent, more by
other members of society and his own family than his actual disability. But he then finds that his biggest form of
escapism is in these dream sequences inspired by the Bollywood film Sholay, which are very
cleverly visualised and brought to life on the stage, whether it be him riding a motorbike
or fighting off villains or whatever it may be. It’s very colourful and
fun and interesting. There are serious issues there of course being
dealt with, due to the fact that he is disabled and isn’t able to be independent, and also
because there are race issues as well, because the National Front are coming into the town
too. But it’s not a heavy, dark play. It’s actually quite a fun play. So it’s really
interesting, really good, everyone in it’s brilliant. We got to have a touch tour as well beforehand.
So we got to meet the main member of the cast, who played Simon in the wheelchair, and one
or two other people, and members of the crew. And we got to explore the set and the costumes
and props and stuff like that. And then we had audio description as well. And all of
that stuff was provided by VocalEyes as usual. So we felt really engaged with the play and
really enjoyed it, it was really, really good. And it’s worth noting that the play is touring
as well. I’ve listed the theatres that it’s touring to in my blog, that I found listed
in an article. So go and have a look and see if it’s coming to a theatre near you, because
it’s really, really good, and I recommend going to see it if you can. And then Claire and I also went to the Victoria
& Albert Museum to look at their new Video Games exhibition. Which, as you might expect
from the V&A, is all about the design of video games, rather than actually the technology
behind them. So it’s all about the design processes behind the characters and the landscapes
and the artistry in general, all that kind of stuff. And it was really, really interesting to get
an insight into the games that they’d chosen to put on display. It was all modern games,
there wasn’t retro games there. There was one or two retro games there that had influenced
them, but it was mainly focusing on more modern titles, that had really fancy graphics and
that kind of thing. So it was really, really interesting to look
at that. It’s a shame there wasn’t any retro games that we knew from when we were younger,
because it would have been interesting to see how they were designed and developed as
well. But we still enjoyed looking at what we did see there. Of the big games that were there, one was
called Kentucky Route Zero, which appealed to us because it was a bit like a choose your
own adventure game, in that you choose the dialogue that your character’s going to say
when they’re interacting with someone else, and they make other choices as they go along. So that kind of reminded us of those old choose
your own adventure things. And it was indeed inspired by them. They had an example of a
really old text based game where you could choose your own direction. So it was inspired
by that kind of thing. And then there was a game called No Man’s
Sky, which is set in this huge universe, and you can fly around and fight, and all this kind
of stuff. And what impressed us about it was the fact that it has 18 quintillion planets in
the game. Which is a hugely incomprehensible number that nobody could ever possibly visit.
But the software has this algorithm in it that can generate this huge number of planets
as and when it needs to, whenever people try and visit them. So that was quite fascinating. And they showed
you some of the designs for just a few of the different terrains and landscapes that
you could potentially see. So that was quite interesting and impressive. There was also a weird little… game isn’t
really the right word, it’s more interactive art in a sense… called The Graveyard, where
you basically have to guide this old woman through a graveyard – which is beautifully
rendered, the graphics are lovely – to a bench for her to sit down. And that’s it. That’s
all you do, you just walk her through this graveyard. So you can just take your time
to look around if you want to. The only enhancement for the game is that
you can add the risk of her dying on the way, so you have to try and hurry her up a bit.
That’s it. It’s a strange piece of interactive art, like I say, it’s not a game as such.
But it was an interesting little curiosity that you could actually play on. The big games
I mentioned you couldn’t play, but this little game you could. And then there was a little arcade at the end,
where you could play a variety of slightly strange games. One of which was called QWOP,
which is spelt Q-W-O-P, because you use those letters on the keyboard to control this athlete,
to try and make him run 100 metres. So you use Q & W to control his thighs,
and O & P to control his calves. And it’s really, really hard! I could barely
move the athlete at all. Claire did manage to get him to run a very, very tiny distance, albeit
in a very, very odd way which had us giggling. [Claire laughs as she plays the game] So yeah, that was quite fun, that was an interesting
way to finish the day off. So yeah, it was an interesting exhibition. Like I say, it’s a
shame there wasn’t any games that we actually knew, because it would have been interesting
to get an insight into them. And having classic games that everyone knows would have possibly
drawn more people in I’d have thought really. But it was still interesting what was there
anyway. So if you do like video games, then it’s well worth checking out. And then I also went with my mother to Buckingham
Palace, where we had a sensory garden tour with a group of other visually impaired people.
And we were led around by a gardener, who was really passionate and knowledgable about
his work, and was really keen to share various different facts with us about the gardens,
which was really, really interesting. And if you wanted to ask him any questions about
gardening in general, for tips to take away with you for instance, then you could ask
him, he was only too happy to oblige. And we were able to feel and smell some of the
things as well, which was great. And there was a lady there giving us some of the history
too. So it was a really, really interesting tour. And then straight after that we went inside
for a State Rooms tour as well. So my mother and I picked up an electronic audio description
guide, which you can use like a phone basically, or with headphones if you prefer. And yeah,
it just guides you round all the different rooms. And the route is roped off anyway, so you
can’t get lost, you just follow everyone else. But there were very clear directions, and
there were very, very detailed descriptions in each room, because every room is full of
lots of detail. This is Buckingham Palace after all. It’s an incredible place. Every
room is absolutely stunning. From floor to ceiling there is something to look at everywhere.
It’s just amazing. I do highly recommend checking out Buckingham Palace’s State Rooms. They are
really, really beautiful and impressive. And then on another weekend I went out on
my own on 2 afternoons to have a walk along the Thames Path. There’s this path that goes
all the way along the Thames, as the name suggests, and you can basically do it in sections.
There’s a map on the Transport For London website that shows you all the different sections,
and tells you facts about them and things. And yeah, you can just walk along it at your
leisure basically. And that’s what I did. So I chose a section from the Thames Barrier
to Thamesmead on the first day. And then on the second day I walked from Bermondsey near
Tower Bridge all the way to the O2 Arena in Greenwich, which was a very long walk. And
it was very good exercise. I took lots of photos on the way as you can imagine. It’s a really nice relaxing walk, because
it’s really nice and quiet by the Thames as well, so it’s really relaxing. So I really enjoyed
that, it was a nice way to take advantage of the nice weather. And then when I got to the O2 Arena at the
end of the second day, I decided to come back across the Thames using the cable car, the
Emirates Airline Cable Car. Which I’ve never used before, so it was a good opportunity
to give it a go, and test my head for heights ahead of the abseil as well. And it was lovely. It’s a great view from
up there, especially as the sun was going down as well, so it was a nice sunset view
behind the skyscrapers and over the O2 Arena. And you can see quite a long way from up there,
and it’s just a lovely smooth easy ride. So yeah, I was very, very glad I did that. It’s
one of those things you have to do at least once as a Londoner. And there’s a video of
it on my Youtube channel as well, so if you click the card you can see that, or go to
the description and there will be a link in there as well. In terms of entertainment, I’ve been enjoying
the new series of Taskmaster. This is the seventh series on Dave. Always a great show
that one, always hilarious. You always kind of wonder, when they get comedians on there
that you don’t really know that well or haven’t really heard of, whether they’ll be any good
or not. But every series it always works out very, very well. Of the comedians I do know, Rhod Gilbert is
very good on it this season, as is James Acaster. And the others are all good as well. So I
recommend Taskmaster if you’ve never checked it out. I’ve mentioned it before I think,
but it’s just a show I love. So I’m glad they keep bringing it back. And I also bought some new music as well.
I got the remastered album of The Song Remains The Same by Led Zeppelin, that’s the soundtrack
to their concert film. Not their best live album perhaps. How The West Was Won was better,
and the DVD set they did with shows from the Albert Hall and Knebworth and stuff was probably
better as well. But even so, it’s still a good show. It is Led Zeppelin, they
were always great live. And then I also got No Security, a concert
by The Rolling Stones from San Jose, part of their From The Vaults series, where they’ve
been releasing a lot of concerts. So I’ve added that to my collection. But the main thing where CDs and DVDs are
concerned this month is the fact that I’ve been reorganising my collection somewhat.
All my CDs and DVDs were basically boxed up when we moved, and haven’t come out of their
boxes since. And now I’ve actually got room to put them somewhere in the house, I wanted
to find the best way to fit them in to the limited space that we ultimately have. And I’ve found out that you can get these
binders that you can put CDs and DVDs in. So I’ve got some binders from Amazon that
hold 400 discs, which I’ve been putting my CD collection in. I’ve already filled up one
of them, which is nice and big like that. And it just zips up, so all the CDs are kept
nice and secure. You can’t keep the artwork in with them. [Undoes zip] But I can keep
the booklets separately if I want to. It just saves a lot of room, not having to
have the cases to be honest. So I’ve got discs by ABBA and AC/DC in there.
So I can just flick over the page, and it just stores them all nicely like that really.
It’s just easier to flick through them. I’ve left a few strategic gaps in case
I want to add any more CDs later on. But otherwise, yeah, it’s just really handy
to have that. I don’t buy many CDs anyway these days. The only ones I can see myself
buying in the relatively near future are the CD box sets that Def Leppard are releasing.
But you never know, one or two others might crop up as well. And yeah, I don’t listen to the CDs directly
anyway. Everything’s ripped on to iTunes on my computer. But it’s nice to keep the physical
discs as backups I think. I just don’t need the cases for them. I’m not going to sell them
on or anything like that, so I’m not worried about keeping them. So yeah, that’s just a nice space saver, that’s
really, really useful. That binder has got ABBA through to Status Quo in there, so I’ve
managed to cram quite a lot in. And I’ve got a second binder that I’ll put the rest of my
artists in along with my compilation discs that I’ve got. I’ll then use another one for the audiobooks
that we’ve got. And then probably a couple more for all my TV DVDs, because I’ve got
a lot of TV shows on DVD, many of which have multiple discs, as you’ll have seen from my
previous videos that I’ve done about my collection. I might actually do new videos about my collection
once I’ve got these binders done, because then I can properly flick through them and
show you more easily, and bring you up to to date with the newer stuff that I’ve got.
So maybe for a Christmas special this year I’ll take you through my DVD collection again,
do a refreshed video, perhaps get rid of the old ones. And perhaps show you my CD collection
as well, so you can see the physical CDs I’ve got. But then I’ve also got some smaller ring binders
as well, because some aspects of my DVD collection aren’t so numerous. So for instance films
and live comedy DVDs and music, I haven’t got quite so many of in each case. So it seems
better to put them into these special binders They’re just ring binders, and you get sleeves
with them. And basically the sleeves allow you to put the artwork in the front, just
by flattening in the spine, and then you can put 2 discs in the back, like that. So if you get a bonus disc, as I have in this
case with Queen’s Greatest Video Hits, you can put them both in together. Or if you’ve
got 2 single disc titles, then you can actually put both discs in here and put both pieces
of artwork in there. So for instance here I’ve got Queen Live At The Rainbow, which
is 1 disc, and on the other side I’ve got Queen: A Night At The Odeon, and I’ve put
the artwork in the back for that. But the other disc is still sitting under that
quite comfortably. So yeah, it’s just a nice, convenient way
of storing the artwork with the DVDs, so you can just flick through. For the big binders
I showed you just now, you can’t store the artwork in them, so I’m gonna have to store
them separately. Which is fine. I don’t often need to refer to it anyway to be honest. It’s
the discs I’m more interested in. If I wanna watch a DVD I’m going for the disc, not the
booklet. But yeah, it’s nice to be able to keep the artwork with them for things like
films and music DVDs, because it does look better in that instance. So yeah, I’m just basically reorganising my
collection that way, just to save an awful lot of space. It costs a bit of money to buy
all these binders perhaps, but it’s worth it I think for the investment. It just makes
everything easier to transport and carry around and move around the house or whatever, or
to move to a new house if I ever move again in the future. So I’m quite happy with that,
it’s useful for me this way of doing things. Mum and I have also done a bit more Lush shopping
as well, to get some new shower gels. We got our first shower gel last month, so this time
we wanted to get a few more. So we got a few big bottles online. We got Happy Hippy,
It’s Raining Men and Dirty Springwash. So we’re looking forward
to trying all of those. We’re still finishing off the old shower gel,
which was The Olive Branch, I think it was called. And that’s been really, really nice.
And it lasts a long time. As with many Lush products, you don’t have to use much to get
good use out of it. Like shampoo bars, it only takes a few little rubs to get a nice lather
up. And with this you don’t need to squirt out much of the shower gel, it actually
lathers up very nicely. So we’re very, very happy with that. And we
also got a few other bits that we normally get as well. We did get a couple of shampoo
bars that we’ve already used before, and moisturising cream for Mum. But the biggest purchase during the month
was an order from Bensons For Beds. We went to visit their store back in August, and we
decided to place an order with them as a result of that. So I got a brand new double bed and
a mattress and some very comfy pillows. And Mum got a new mattress for her single bed
downstairs, because she didn’t need to get a new bed, just the mattress was adequate.
And she got some new pillows too. We got some new bedside tables as well, which are really nice.
They’ve got a really soft covering on them and a glass bit on the top. And it’s all really good quality stuff. It’s
an investment to buy a bed and a mattress and stuff, because they’ve gotta last you
for years, and they get lots of use out of them. So yeah, I’ve got a nice big new double
bed to spread out in now, which is lovely. It’s really, really comfortable. And then finally we got a freebie during the
month as well. Earlier in the year we bought a Victor Stream reader from Humanware, which
allows you to play talking books from the RNIB in DAISY format, and other MP3 books,
and internet radio, and podcasts, and stuff like that. So we bought that, and we filled in a customer
satisfaction survey at the time that they email you round, and
thought nothing more of it. And then Mum got a call from Humanware saying
“Because you filled out the survey, you were entered into our quarterly prize draw,
and you’ve won!” So that was a big surprise. And she was offered
either a portable video magnifier, which is no good to her as she can’t see and I’m not
gonna use one, or a free Victor Reader Stream. And Mum went for the free Victor Reader Stream
because why not? Yes, she’s already got one, but having a second one is handy. Especially
as Mum’s audiobooks are actually spread across two 32 gigabyte memory cards, so that’s how
many audiobooks she’s got! She can now have one machine for each of her cards, so that’s
great. And if one machine breaks down, she’s got the other one as a spare. So we got a free Victor Reader Stream in the post,
which was great. A lovely way to end the month And on that surprising and happy note,
I’m going to leave it there for this month. As you’ve seen, there’s been plenty going on.
Despite the lack of an abseil there was still plenty to enjoy and get involved with as per
usual. I’m always keeping myself busy. Fingers crossed for the abseil on the 21st of
October. And please do keep donating towards it, because I’m all geared up for it now.
So I’m really keen to get it out of the way, but obviously nervous about it as well. So every bit of support you can give
in these extra few weeks will be very, very much appreciated. This is the perfect chance to
get even more money raised. So thank you for watching this favourites video,
I hope you enjoyed it and found it interesting. And I will see you for another video
very, very soon. Bye! [Acoustic guitar outro music]

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