The mission of AIDS Action Committee of Massachusetts is to stop the epidemic by preventing new HIV infections and optimizing the health of those who are already infected SPRING 2009 • VOLUME 24, NO. 1 THE DESK OF . g, M.Dectors n o W . r f Di el T MichaAAC Board o FROM tee Commit . ction A ix s S D n I a the A ore th s ent of Board for m e d l i b s a e t r und be P the t ity ro ege to ave been on ed tha commun privil h erform hen it , p d d d e n n s , v a a n s r o d e rien honor ears, rventi r as w ents s Dear F four y unique r inte ver so clea of cli d the ork, o nearly the number e a w n h r y o s e c f i v i I’ s pol mpact ectors talk about away. f AAC’ tance and i of Dir assed ause o r sy to er c Board o a e p e b m i s d tive p y e i e a he oth s s h w t s o t l a p a ; p t t V u n n I b a o H l i , It’s p t e s n s a r i o n ecti ialys ho we . r tra legisl an inf lood d mine w y well a live held, om a b ospice care revent ts of ow ver after r p n n f e k s i d r t e e I a a u p e p s hel eone ear tis y t tis g on h om her es som very d hepati r hear vergin pressure fr involv rrent f inne patient is h, two u o c d c nts r o e e a n o r i M o l t i b of ly wo pa high infect ). A third In ear mplications that t years; the ue to erial V d t y I c l H o r a s c a b u o e o t om of ed mend the y care n six One fr ations lure was ti me tre rvive imary re tha omplic not su his pr addens them for mo fai s l h y l t t e i i from c I n w w d she andem m HIV. his ki ne of I fear e y in t so fro vider for o line ( way ar w, and ailure - al closel o o r n y p r t e y h v ssed a e. r a f a h p m rig t y i i o e r w h n p the rked two w d kid hed di I was and wo HIV an n, the y watc known . away ressio e helplessl s e p r d ne v m a e u a i e s m h y s m n pa t I hree HIVves a ers w heir i patien past t er lea he many oth V and e to t t I e g n H h a u t m other o o a c t r d n t o e d f o e h t I t t n a i a d t l w i e ien ng ly re relat physic ry pat member, alo d, direct rectly gh eve e ve sai itions not di d n e Althou ll always r o r all ha c a n e o a h w t c t a s e i t e a u w a d I were d ons th es of e. And people ady in dicati r caus heir deaths ot gon e e i n r m e l h s a h t i g s are ly While , HIV IV, t kthrou cation can on ry day from H e brea compli at we . ay eve ough we hav h s n s system t e a i g n s t r o n i o i ctiv her catio S Act e. Th risk a the ot ical compli at AID so much mor cases he folks ed y m s n e ' a h c t m t i i n ting t to n o As egotia t HIV, ons, i y other chr n s p i u l t o j e c t h e t f o al in et f man pport, es and it's n . he vir e fulcrum o fety n ral su egal servic m t a e e s n h l e t o e g r h e t h m l r t o u r r d c cont o s f n f i a r were ree ides fix o . HIV all th providing r l they motion cannot as ratefu helped o e; we g t t e a w e , g o t D i s well h t t mi Commi ters a nt lines ioned d Part r t n n o n o a p e i p m t h u c t s eal rous e they he fro AIDS A Mass H r gene an onc e on t re are ork of ou, ou ore th t ther to know the y M u o k . n g e paperw a n r h i a t s d u o e o o h n t h w e n ed. want heart ction sustai provid rt, I AIDS A osely. I am ction my hea rs at l f e c o e t AIDS A o m n s o u t l with he bot and vo I work From t ff members ients t a . a t h p s c u e e os t as m all th ike th re jus ople l who ca u for pe o y like people nt, e Presid AAC Board President Mike Wong M.D. with Bette Byrnes, one of the AIDS Walk’s largest individual supporters. Join Mike on on Sunday, June 7 for AIDS Walk Boston and the Larry Kessler 5k Run. Read more about the Walk and the services AAC provides on page 6. BOARD OF DIRECTORS Dr. Michael T. Wong, M.D., President William Kelly, Vice President Kevin W. Powers, Treasurer Andrew M. Fullem, MSPH, Clerk Cheryl Bartlett, R.N. Lisa Cruz Louis K. Eaton Celia Grant Shayla Griffin Jonnie Hamilton-Mason, Ph.D. JT Jacoby Wendy E. John Anne C. Kubik, M.D. Richard T. Larkin Kimba Roger McCant Raul Medina Bisola Ojikutu, M.D. Valerie E. Stone, M.D., MPH Thomas Webber SENIOR STAFF Rebecca Haag, President and CEO Jorge Abellas, Chief Technology Officer Eric Brus, Director of HIV Health Promotion Kelly T. Gaule, Director of Development Sophie Godley, MPH, Deputy Director of Programs Susan Kelley, Director of Human Resources Denise McWilliams, Esq., General Counsel Drusilla Pratt-Otto, Chief Financial Officer Susan Tannehill, Director of Client Services Paul Twitchell, Director of Marketing and Communications Monique Tula, Director of Strategic Planning and Public Policy Larry Kessler, Founding Director Editor: Paul Twitchell Contributors Larry Day, Deb Fournier, Rebecca Haag, Keith Orr, Martha Staid, Leela Strong Hope is on the Horizon Spring arrived in Washington D.C. in January for those of us who are working to stop the AIDS epidemic in America, with a renewed White House commitment to ensuring access to lifesaving care for those living with HIV throughout the country, and a belief that we can stop the spread of new infections with prevention strategies that are scientifically based and culturally competent. In this new era of transparency and openness, the administration is willing to listen to community advisors and medical professionals, and understands that we cannot stop this epidemic without focusing on the social justice issues that drive it: poverty, racism, homophobia, and sexism. President Obama has identified 3 key priorities related to HIV/AIDS: • The development and implementation of a National AIDS Strategy (NAS); • Inclusion of the needs of those living with HIV in health care reform; • Increased focus on prevention. Many of the President’s key advisors have demonstrated an equal commitment to HIV/AIDS. Melody Barnes, head of the Domestic Policy Council previously worked in Senator Kennedy’s office and participated in the development of legislation to address the needs of those living with HIV. Valerie Jarrett, Special Advisor to the President has experienced personal tragedy; her sisterin-law died of AIDS, leaving behind a five-year-old child and grieving husband. Brian Bond, Deputy Director for the White House Office of Public Liaison, is an HIV-positive gay man with a long history of HIV/AIDS advocacy. In early March, the President appointed Jeff Crowley as the Director of the Office of National AIDS Planning. Jeff, a well respected expert in health care financing and a long time AIDS policy guru, will be the point person on NAS and health care reform. AIDS advocates and policy experts have also gotten unprecedented access to the discussion on HIV/AIDS issues. I’ve been privileged to attend several meetings at the White House since January, including the President’s Summit on Health Care Reform in early March along with Congressional leaders, business executives and health care professionals. Thanks for sticking with us during the dark days and please keep your spirits high and your commitment in place. The possibility of ending the epidemic in America is within our reach. You can help by joining us at the AIDS Walk on June 7th. See you there. Contributing Editor/Graphic Design Caryn Hirsch Photography Stephen Allen, Marilyn Humphries, Travis Kelly Rebecca Haag President and CEO OUR MISSION AIDS Action Committee of Massachusetts is a not-for-profit organization whose mission is to stop the epidemic by preventing new HIV infections and optimizing the health of those who are already infected. AIDS Action Update is published by: AIDS Action Committee of Massachusetts, Inc. 294 Washington Street, 5th Floor Boston, MA 02108 aac.org Telephone: 617-437-6200 TTY: 617-437-1394 Fax: 617-437-6445 HIV Hotline: 800-235-2331 Hepatitis Hotline: 888-443-4372 Hotline TTY: 617-437-1672 © 2009 AIDS Action Committee 2 New Director of Office of National AIDS Policy. Jeffrey S. Crowley, MPH (center) with AIDS Action’s Rebecca Haag with the board of the AIDS Action Council in Washington D.C. News in Brief BCBS of MA Foundation Grants AAC $70,000 for HIV+ Women of Color Boosted by a new $70,000 grant from Blue Cross Blue Shield of Mass Foundation, AIDS Action Committee will launch the Health Care Disparities in HIV Positive Women of Color program, in collaboration with Healing our Community Collaborative, a nurse-led, peerdriven program housed at AAC, and Massachusetts General Hospital. HIV/AIDS is the second leading cause of death for women of color in the U.S., and affects them disproportionately. The one-year program aims to address and reduce racial, ethnic and economic disparities in healthcare, including determining their complex causes. Pictured above: Members of HOCC at AIDS Action. Maria is Talking! AAC Launches New Sexual Health Website AIDS Action is pleased to announce MariaTalks.com, a new sexual health resource for young people. Developed in partnership with the Department of Public Health and causemedia, Maria Talks contains comprehensive, medically accurate information and referrals on “sex, birth control and things that matter” to teens, including pregnancy, emergency contraception, STIs and STDs, sexual violence, substance use, and GLBTQ information. Teens can interact with Maria and her friends by visiting them on MySpace or by emailing Maria, where all emails are answered by trained hotline volunteers. Additionally, Maria is linked to a multilingual statewide Sexual Health Helpline run by AIDS Action at 877-MA-SEX-ED. Strategic Planning Process Begins with Three Local AIDS Organizations In February 2009, AIDS Action Committee, JRI Health and Cambridge Cares about AIDS announced they were undertaking a joint initiative to look at the possibilities of strategic partnerships between the three organizations. With the assistance of the Boston Foundation and New Sector Alliance, a nonprofit consulting firm, the initial phase of the process will involve interviewing stakeholders including funders, consumers, staff and others impacted by the three agencies’ work. In this initial phase of the project, consultants will analyze the organization’s services, finances and core competencies, to provide recommendations on the best options for collaborating, including anticipated benefits and challenges. The ultimate goals of the process Sign up for a monthly eUpdate at aac.org/signup are for the development and implementation of a more effective client-centered service delivery model, and the streamlining of organizational infrastructure for optimal efficiency. Double the Boomerangs! This May, AAC will be opening a second location of Boomerangs, its award winning resale store. Located at 1870 Centre Street in West Roxbury in the former Decelles building, the new store will join the current location on Centre Street in Jamaica Plain in raising funds for AIDS Action’s programs and services. Boomerangs is one of AIDS Action’s largest and most important sources of unrestricted funding, and the new location will give consumers more convenient shopping and donation drop-off options. The West Roxbury Boomerangs plans to begin accepting donations in mid-April. For more information about grand opening events and their free donation pick-up service, visit shopboomerangs.com. Mr. Sanchez Goes to Washington Diego Sanchez, AAC’s former director of Public Relation and External Affairs, left the agency in January to join Congressman Barney Frank’s legislative staff in Washington, DC. As the new legislative assistant to the West Newton Congressman, Mr. Sanchez will focus his boundless energy on serving as Congressman Frank’s point person on LGBT rights, in addition to advising on issues including healthcare, veterans, labor and the U.S. Census. Sanchez is the first openly transgender person to work in a congressional office in Washington. Pictured above: Sanchez introducing Congressman Frank at the New England Human Rights Campaign Dinner. Keeping the Heat On: Utility Assistance at AIDS Action Since 2003, AAC’s utility assistance program for low-income clients living with HIV/AIDS has made payments directly to the utility companies on behalf of clients who are otherwise unable to keep up with rising winter heating costs. During the first week of the program, AAC had 100+ applicants and in total assisted 486 clients throughout eastern Massachusetts this year. This service, coupled with eviction prevention and legal counseling for AAC clients facing mortgage foreclosure, has been essential to stabilizing housing and wellbeing. 3 C AVAENTS D N E H T U O S E H T F O E T S A T End. e South th f o Taste annual th 4 1 e th hes at any dis ining options. m e th g d uth End . enjoyin ng M.D e variety of So o W e ent, Mik d a wid d Presid event presente r a o B ’s re, the ith AAC enino w than ever befo M . M ating omas ayor Th particip LEFT: M re restaurants o With m E Y T R I D F O H C U O T A H T I W T E R A A CAB A R E T E C T AR ith the 0,000 w ughs 0 4 $ n ore tha S. Burro raised m ph of William m and , n o ti c otogra l art au w Fulle biennia going for a ph Gaule, Andre ’s C A A y , g ra in ell ARTcete id of the even avid Brown, K b D t : s T e H h IG R hig Ritts. AT by Herb Brooks. Douglas and roduced nted p g in c irty Dan the tale ast of D ased many of c e th f c mbers o C show and me benefit for AA T & T A , l n - Bosto ccessfu merica Dirty.” The su A s s o r c ouch of dway A h, Broa baret with a T c r a M a In ed “A C perform bers. m cast me Y T R A P E 0s DANC G N I T E E M L A U N N A 7 LEFT out 4L visit s t n e v AAC e /photos t s a p s from ry at aac.org o t o h p alle more To see Flickr photo g the AAC me who ca people 0 0 8 nearly e of the m o s d n Gavit a , Kevin . ll e n n o Sue O’C ce Party eith Orr, AC’s 70’s Dan K , y r d n A t n La things a T: Rya TO RIGH groove ir e th e to shak Action itment tothe Blue m m o C h afé ens wit ident of ed citiz Barrios, Pres Reibel, Club C r o n o h t g e n r in r ti b d a e o n J e R a r speake Macy’s nnual M a Haag AAC’s A LEFT: Keynote ation. RIGHT: AAC’s Rebecc d , . awards e Shield Foun Jim Morgrage lu ’s B y a s s B o Cr the er. rbor to and Ha dia’s Judi Hab e m e caus R5 A Day in the Life of AIDS Action The money raised each year by AIDS Walk Boston supports a diverse and far-reaching range of programs and services. Here’s a snapshot of a typical day at AIDS Action Committee, to show the many ways AAC provides care for over 2,500 clients and reaches out to thousands of others in the community. Members of AIDS Action’s team working hard behind the scenes on the thousands affected by HIV. Back row, L-R: Kate Swope, Manager of Client Advocacy; Kevin Gavit, MALE Center Outreach, Education and Volunteer Coordinator; Tony Godek, Hotlines Coordinator. Front row: Kathy-Ann Hart, Staff Attorney; Tonia Hines, Peer Advocate 9:15 a.m. A client’s neighbors have become violent and threatening because of his perceived sexual orientation, and extreme anxiety is affecting his health. His client advocate and the Rental Start-Up Program Coordinator begin the process of finding him a new apartment and providing first and last months’ rental costs, to ensure his safety. 3:40 p.m. A low-income client receives a voucher she can use for clothing at Boomerangs, AIDS Action’s resale store. 10:00 a.m. Through the Maria Talks website, the Mass- 6:00 p.m. The peer services coordinator welcomes the Whole Health Support Group and a physician guest speaker for dinner and a discussion of how HIV affects the brain. achusetts Sexual Health Helpline team gets an email from a teen seeking advice on how to deal with peer pressure about sex. 10:35 a.m. The transportation coordinator arranges a ride to a doctor’s appointment for a client – one of 30 requests fulfilled every month. 11:20 a.m. Legal services advises a public safety official with on-the-job exposure to HIV about privacy and confidentiality protections, allowing him to receive benefits without compromising his protected health information. Approximately 15 new clients contact legal services each week, with issues as wide-ranging as housing law, family law and wills and trusts. 12:15 p.m. The AIDS Action website receives its 20,000th visitor this month, half of whom use the site to access HIV health information. 1:00 p.m. The HIV Hotline receives a call from someone looking for HIV testing locations, one of 250 calls this week with questions about sexual health. 2:20 p.m. Two HIV-positive PERY (Positive Educators Reaching Youth) speakers talk to a high school class about the realities of living with HIV. 5:00 p.m. One of the MALE Center’s HIV testing counselors administers a free rapid HIV test, one of more than 800 free rapid HIV tests administered in the last year. 7:25 p.m. A Check-In volunteer makes one of her weekly calls to an HIV-positive phone buddy, offering a person to talk to and vital information on health or services. 8:30 p.m. The committee for the Bayard Rustin Community Breakfast, which recognizes the work of LGBT people of color in the fight against AIDS, meets to continue planning the 20th annual event in May. 1:50 a.m. The MALE Center’s USE ME Boys outreach team heads home after an evening of handing out condoms and prevention information to patrons at a local gay bar. In the last year alone, the USE ME boys distributed 130,000 free condoms. Through legal support, mental health counseling, housing and rental assistance, education, transportation services, peer advocacy, prevention and outreach and support groups, the staff and volunteers at AIDS Action strive to make a difference in as many ways as possible. Please help us make a difference this year by supporting the AIDS Walk. Join us on Sunday, June 7, 2009 for AIDS Walk Boston and the Larry Kessler 5k Run DCR Hatch Memorial Shell, Esplanade, Boston By walking, running or volunteering you’ll be leaving your footprint on our community by helping to raise money to provide vital services, raise awareness, and to spread a message of prevention and advocacy. For more information visit aidswalkboston.org or call 617-424-WALK. 6L New Ways of Giving Online to the AIDS Walk This year AIDS Walk Boston has launched a sweeping social networking campaign designed to reach more people and make it easier for walkers to raise funds. In addition to the Walk blog launched last year (blog.aac.org/aidswalk), AIDS Walk Boston now offers a Facebook application, a Twitter account and online video content as fundraising tools. With the AIDS Walk Boston Facebook application, walkers and runners will be able to use Facebook to recruit donations and team members. A nonprofit 5k run using the same application saw participants who added the Facebook application raise six times as much as those who did not. “This is exciting because Facebook is something so many people are using,” said Martha Staid, AIDS Action’s Marketing and Online Specialist. “And the application is so easy to use, walkers can reach out to people they might never have thought of talking to about the Walk before.” The growth of social networking has already proven very successful for AIDS Walk Boston. Hits to the AIDS Walk Boston website from Facebook are up nearly 600% from the same time last year. AIDS Walk Boston is also integrating Twitter, the much-hyped microblogging platform, to let supporters stay connected with short, frequent updates that include news about the Walk and fundraising ideas. Walkers will even be able to receive Twitter updates through text messages during the Walk on June 7. And stay tuned throughout the pre-Walk season for fresh online video content through AIDS Action’s YouTube account and aidswalkboston.org. To get the Facebook application: Visit aidswalkboston.org and click the Fundraise With Facebook button. To follow AIDS Walk Boston on Twitter: Visit twitter.com/aidswalkboston. To see AIDS Walk videos: Visit youtube.com/aidsaction or aidswalkboston.org. To read and comment on the AIDS Walk blog: Visit blog.aac.org/aidswalk. FROM THE BLOGOSPHERE Posted by: Larry V. Day • February 6, 2009 • 4:55 p.m. My Brothers, My Sisters: National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day February 7, 2009 commemorated the ninth annual National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day. In the year that has passed since last February 7th, what have we learned? What has changed? Are we any closer to defeating the so-called Black Plague of our times? Well, we have learned that the number of new infections per year in the U. S. was 40% higher than we previously were told. We know that nearly half of those new infections are Black Americans, and more than half of those infections are in gay or bisexual Black men. What has changed? Well as the national HIV epidemic has progressively become a disease of color, young Black gay and bisexual men under the age of 30 are bearing the brunt of this still-growing menace. daughters, our husbands and wives, our fathers and mothers, my sisters and my brothers. Oh, my brothers, my sisters who are bearing this heavy burden. Why are we carrying this weight? Why is it that 48% of teenage Black girls have STDs? Why is it that so many young Black gay and bisexual men don’t know their HIV status? Could we use more funding on the federal and state levels? Of course we could. Is there a need for more effective, targeted preventions programs? Yes, there is. Should the U. S. finally create a National AIDS Strategy? I think so. Black men who have sex with other men between the ages of 13-29 have infection rates roughly three times that of their white counterparts. In a recent CDC study conducted in five major urban settings, one in every two Black gay or bisexual man surveyed was HIV-positive. That is an astounding figure, but it gets worse: But I believe it’s going to take more than just more funds thrown at the problem. The Black community itself has to step up and take the lead on combating this epidemic within its own walls. Recently there has been more action and less rhetoric, but the movement must continue to grow. Until we are able to talk openly about stigma and homophobia, until we are willing to put aside our differences and recognize our similarities, until we can go beyond talking about it and begin being about it, none of these things will change. The lifetime risk for Black people getting infected is 1 out of 16 for men and 1 out 30 for women. HIV/AIDS is the leading cause of death for Black women aged 25-34, and the second leading cause for men aged 35-44. Cumulatively there have been over 200,000 deaths of Black people in the United States, in the prime of their lives. Cut down, shut off, in potentially the most productive times of their lives. These are our sons and If we continue to wait for responses from on high, and not advocate for ourselves we will continue to lose generations more brothers, more sisters. I am a man of faith and I believe in the power of prayer. But I also believe the words written in the Epistle of James: Faith without works is dead. This National Black HIV/AIDS Awareness Day let us all begin to be about the work of change in our community. R7 AIDS Action Committee of Massachusetts, Inc. 294 Washington Street, 5th Floor Boston, MA 02108 Upcoming Events The 20th Annual Bayard Rustin Community Breakfast The Journey Continues… Saturday, May 2, 2009 10:00 a.m. - 1:00 p.m. John F. Kennedy Presidential Library & Museum, Columbia Point, Boston Keynote Speaker: Nancy Norman, M.D. Medical Director of the Boston Public Health Commission bayardrustin.org AIDS Walk Boston & The Larry Kessler 5k Run From All Walks of LifeTM Sunday, June 7, 2009 DCR Hatch Memorial Shell, Esplanade, Boston Sign up today and start fundraising now. Then join us rain or shine for our single largest and most important fundraising event of the year. For details go to aidswalkboston.org or call 617-424-WALK. Pridelights: A Celebration of Community Tuesday, June 9, 2009 7:00 – 9:00 p.m. Boston Center for the Arts Plaza Tremont St, Boston Join us for the annual tradition marking the unofficial kick off to Pride Week in Boston! aac.org/pridelights Harbor to the Bay: An AIDS Benefit Bike Ride Saturday, September 12, 2009 Support AIDS Action again this year for a one day 125mile bike ride from Boston to Provincetown. 100% of the proceeds of this all volunteer ride go directly to the beneficiary AIDS organizations. Registration for this year’s ride is now open. Start training and fundraising now! Go to harbortothebay.org for more details. Non- Profit Organization US Postage PAID Boston, MA Permit No. 50414 AAC Directory AIDS ACTION COMMITTEE OF MASSACHUSETTS, INC. aac.org 294 Washington St., 5th Floor, Boston, MA 02108 Main Number: 617-437-6200 TTY: 617-437-1394 • FAX: 617-437-6445 • [email protected] FACEBOOK: aac.org/facebook • BLOG: blog.aac.org TWITTER: twitter.com/aidsaction AIDS ACTION HOTLINES AND WEB RESOURCES HIV Hotline: aac.org/hotline 800-235-2331 • TTY: 617-437-1672 Translation services available. Hepatitis Hotline: aac.org/hotline 888-443-4372 • TTY: 617-437-1672 Translation services available. Maria Talks: mariatalks.com 1-877-MA-SEX-ED For questions about sex, birth control and issues about sexual health. STD411: std411.org Information about sexually transmitted diseases and testing resources. HIV HEALTH RESOURCE LIBRARY aac.org/health Those wishing to visit the library are encouraged to call ahead to ensure that a staff person will be available to meet with them. Call 617-450-1432 or email [email protected] The MALE Center Men’s Action Life Empowerment Center malecenter.org 571 Columbus Avenue, Boston, MA 02118 The MALE Center is a community resource and wellness center for gay and bisexual men in Boston offering outreach and a wide variety of other activities that promote health and community. Free, confidential HIV rapid testing is available Tuesday through Friday 12 - 8 p.m. and one Saturday a month. For questions about testing or to make an appointment, call 617-450-1987 or email [email protected] AIDS ACTION’S FUNDRAISING EVENTS aac.org/events AIDS Action’s fundraising events provide money to support our prevention, advocacy and client support programs. For more info: aac.org/events or call 617-424-9255. BOOMERANGS RESALE STORE ONGOING EVENTS: AIDS Action Support Groups • AAC, 294 Washington Street, Boston Every month AIDS Action conducts numerous support groups for people living with and affected by HIV/AIDS. Groups include: Men’s Health, Bereavement, Long Term Survivors, Positive Providers, Heterosexual Men and Women, and the Healing our Community Collaborative support groups for women. Monthly community lunches are also conducted on topics related to living with HIV/AIDS. Go to aac.org/support or call 617-450-1550 for more details. shopboomerangs.com 716 Centre Street, Jamaica Plain, MA, 617-524-5120. 1870 Centre Street, West Roxbury, MA (OPENING MAY 2009) BOOMERANGS DONATION CENTER (OPENING APRIL 2009) 1870 Centre Street, West Roxbury, MA Drop off at the rear of building off parking lot on Corey St. For large item pick-ups, call 617-309-7220.
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