Sewer Study Summary 2017

It didn’t start last month. It didn’t start a year ago. We were warned in 2011 when our water reclamation plant (WRP) was upgraded. “The development of a comprehensive sanitary sewer collection and conveyance management plan is an important element to consider in planning future operational and maintenance budget needs.” (Technical Memorandum 6; CH2MHILL; November 7, 2011) We’ve had no plan. CH2MHILL, the firm that conducted the 2011 review of our WRP, recommended that the next phase of the 2011 study ‘…should be to examine the city’s wastewater collection system (underground piping, lift stations, etc.) – which have been subject to overflow in recent years.”

The City of Fairhope is in one of Alabama’s most complex and diverse watersheds – the Mobile Bay Estuary. That alone is reason enough to be vigilant about and to be proactive about our waste water transmission capabilities. We must, as a community, realize the condition of the sewer system will not improve until we make it our priority. It must be our priority to eliminate overflows. It must be our priority to protect Mobile Bay. It is not enough to have an award-winning water reclamation plant. If we can’t get the waste water to the plant safely, what have we achieved?

Our priority should be options suitable for an alternative to the direct discharges of wastewater effluents into Mobile Bay.  If the citizens of Fairhope can’t be supportive of the objective to protect and preserve our bay, who will?

We must ask ourselves: Where do we want to be 20 years from now? If we don’t act now, then we must get use to the idea that unnecessary sanitary sewer overflows will be a part of our everyday lives. I find that unacceptable. In 2011 we were advised to perform analyses that would be used to develop a Facility Plan which would present infrastructure improvements recommended to meet the City-endorsed short- and long-term planning goals.

Short-term improvements were those required during the next 5 years (2011-2016) and included improvements required to meet EPA redundancy and reliability criteria.

Long-term improvements were those required between 5 and 15 years (2016-2026) and included planning goals that would be assessed every 3 to 5 years to track flows and loads, to consider current regulatory environment, and to adjust the long-term improvement implementation schedule as needed. The City never endorsed planning goals.

Well, that was 2011. It’s 2017 and our waste water transmission lines are the same as they were in 2011. Meanwhile our population has grown 27% and we hook up hundreds of new homes and businesses each year. In fact, permitting to date has increased 57% since 2000. We don’t need to go into the details of our growth.

Everyone feels it every day. ALDOT is taking 181 to 4 lanes between Daphne and 104 and will possibly extend the four-lane to County Rd 32. When complete we can anticipate development along 181 to accelerate. It’s already accelerating along 104. The Comprehensive Plan completed in 2015 showed same growth pattern yet still there is no plan for sewer. Growth will not stop. Comprehensive Plan was completed in 2015 and showed same growth pattern as relate in latest study yet still there is no plan for sewer. Comprehensive Plan was completed in 2015 and showed same growth pattern as relate in latest study yet still there is no plan for sewer. We have not been looking forward. We cannot afford to continue without a plan. Our sewer system must keep pace with our growth now and our growth in the future.

From Operation Director, Richard Peterson:

“The sewer capacity study and assessment offers an insight into how the sewer system has been allowed to grow. By all indications, future growth of the system in the Point Clear area and the area east of Greeno Road has not been planned where developers are held responsible for the transmission upgrades to handle the extra sewer flows these developments bring into Fairhope. In addition to a lack of planning for future transmission needs, the system has been allowed to grow with a disregard to the standards established by the city.

Numerous subdivisions have been built allowing a low-pressure sewer system, with individual grinder pumps at each residence. The governing standards require gravity sewer as the rule, with a low-pressure sewer option allowed only when there is a defined economic hardship to the developer. Low pressure sewer systems burden the home owner with long-term operation and maintenance responsibility of the grinder pump. We must return to our standard and verify any hardships that exist with gravity sewer installations. And we must assist in the design of each development to assure we approve the best possible system in accordance with our standard.

In addition, above normal rain events, where inflows and infiltration inundate our collection system, can cause problems, such as sewer overflows and high flows through the wastewater treatment plant. These types of problems take time to assess and remediate. Fairhope must devote resources to improve the system monitoring capability (SCADA) and the equipment and manpower to continuously assess the system where annual contracts for specific types of repair are managed through this continuous evaluation process. Rain events will continue. Our system must be designed to handle these events better.”

The Capacity Study for Gas, Water and Sew Utilities conducted by Goodwyn, Mills & Cawood, Inc. (GMC)

Following is a synopsis of their findings.

GMC tells us Fairhope is “…facing a significant landmark in the life of its sewer system.” We can “…allow the system to continue to function with its current intent and convey all of its sewage to trunk lines through the central business district and old Fairhope. These major pump stations and gravity lines have reached the end of their useful life and need substantial upgrades to continue serving the residents of Fairhope.”

Further, “It is recommended that the City make the critical infrastructure improvements indicated in the report herein to continue providing quality sewer service to its existing customers. Major pumps stations and gravity lines are in need of immediate (emphasis added) attention. Investment into the sewer system is vital to extend its life.”

GMC also recommends that we develop a sewer model which then may be used to create a Sewer Master Plan that meets all the objectives of the City and provides avenues for growth.

 

Going forward, Fairhope Utilities will be tasked with improving the transmission capabilities of the wastewater conveyance system(s) to meet future development needs, while performing rehabilitation work on the existing collection system. Our goals to accomplish these tasks will include priorities for how to manage the treatment and disposal of our wastewater flows in the longer-term future. This should include disposal options for reuse water.

Reuse water is a wastewater effluent that meets all EPA and State standards for use in irrigation. The existing irrigation demands we might identify as suitable applications for reuse water include golf courses, the Auburn Experimental Agricultural Center and established residential developments adjacent to the reuse water transmission mains we install. To fully evaluate the available capacity for a reuse water facility, we need to collect data on the existing irrigation demand. The data will help establish both the daily demand for irrigation water, including storage needs for times when rain reduces the irrigation demand and the reuse water must be stored for future use.

There is a lot of work to be done; it won’t be cheap, but it is inescapable and has now reached the end of the road. Things will not get better unless we take the necessary steps outlined above. Fairhope citizens must understand what is at stake here and be prepared to support the city’s efforts to correct years of neglect and to protect our environment and our property values.

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Future Fairhope: Moving Forward Together

You can pick up a copy of “Future Fairhope: Moving Forward Together” at the Nix Center, City Hall or the Fairhope Library.

LINK PRESENTATION VIDEO (1 hr 25 min)

HISTORY:  Fairhope is rich in culture, heritage, and tradition that lifelong Fairhopers and newer residents alike have come to cherish equally.

PRESENT:  Every day we are reminded that nothing stands still. Change is inevitable and must be guided to reflect the wishes and needs of our citizens, our businesses, our city employees, and our government which serves all stakeholders.

FUTURE:  Fairhope has a future that is being driven by record growth. Growth cannot be allowed to occur randomly. Growth must represent our values. It must add to the quality of life for which Fairhope is known and which is the reason for all this growth. To come to share in what is so special about Fairhope is to share in the responsibility of protecting it.

Because we must have infrastructure that is safe and serve our growing needs now and into the future, we’ve created a team between our Planning Department, Public Utilities and Economic & Community Development departments that allows us to move our vision forward openly and with community input and support.

We will exercise responsible growth that will be resilient and capable of responding to changing times and conditions. We are looking to new technology and innovative ways to treat waste water, provide smart metering and high-speed internet via fiber-to-home service.

Drainage has been a main concern, we’re taking advantage of the moratorium to develop appropriate regulations that will help us get a better handle on storm water drainage. We cannot change the fact we live in the rainiest city in the U.S., but we can learn to live better and build better within our watershed environment.

Because you’ve told us you’re concerned about growing tourism and resulting traffic and parking problems, we are creating a new BRATS transportation hub, improving the parking garage facilities, encouraging entrepreneurial transportation and finalizing our Complete Streets program with improved bicycle and pedestrian lanes.

Now is the time we lay the plans to be implemented to meet the needs of our growth, to preserve our lifestyle and our heritage. We all have different approaches to solving the issue that face our city. That’s good! We eagerly share those approaches. And when we share them with respect for each other, they blend together and take root and form solutions we can all live with.

It will take more than your government alone to accomplish the all-encompassing task that lies before us. We want to partner with our citizens, our communities and our businesses to reach the solutions that will work for Future Fairhope: Moving Forward Together.

In seeking ways to encourage civic participation and get more feedback from our citizens, we launched an online tool called One Fairhope Forum on July 27th.

The forum was open for five days on the topic of Responsible Growth.  Here are the highlights from this poll:

There were 12 seeded comments to help generate a conversation including “population growth is putting a strain on our city-provided services” and “the growth in Fairhope is a reflection of the city and demonstrates that Fairhope is a great place to live and call home”.
Around 100 Additional comments were made by those who participated in the survey and these were moderated by a third party (the creators of this platform) to exclude comments that did not relate to growth or that were repeats of similar comments. City officials did not have access to the comments.

Our Economic and Community Development Director was the point of contact for the platform, called polis (Greek for tight-knit, small community), and she communicated directly with their CEO to design the process. The final result was 63 total comments on which people could weigh in.
In total, 6224 positions, or votes, on statements were submitted.

This kind and scale of participation is a very exciting start to an exciting and effective method of gauging citizen input. I hope we can continue to use this platform to get citizen input on a variety of topics.

What we learned from this particular survey is that people feel a lot of different ways about the issue of responsible growth. Of course we knew this going in, but the question we hoped to answer is “What are the specific issues and how do different stakeholder groups feel about those things?”

The recurring themes included: concern about school overcrowding, increases in traffic, zoning outside of city limits, strain on infrastructure – mainly stormwater, and inevitability vs. control (what is inevitable vs. what the city can control).

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Sensationalized Headlines and Innuendos

Dear Citizens,

Questions have been raised regarding invoicing for IT services as well as about surveillancing of city employees. I wish to answer those questions to the extent I am allowed without divulging confidential information. My comments are also tempered by my constant efforts to safeguard the privacy of current and former city employees.

Elias Technologies was hired to perform internet security services for the City and the Police Department. The fact that the City entered a contract with Elias, and the amount of the contract, is not confidential.  Those facts can be released to the public and the media, and I will be glad to continue to discuss those issues publicly.

However, because the services provided by Elias were part of a process to update and improve the security systems of the city, I do not intend to discuss the actual details of that work.  If someone with the City has released such confidential information to the media, that would be a serious breach of the city’s security.  The invoices that have been released to certain media outlets contain confidential security information and I respectfully request that all media outlets use the leaked information in a responsible manner.

I, in my role and capacity as mayor, asked questions about some of the language in the Elias invoices, which may have caused some confusion.  I would like to clear up any confusion to the extent that I can do so without revealing information that would compromise the security of the city’s IT systems.

Elias contracted with the City to perform security services as described in memorandum called “scope of work.”  Elias agreed to perform those specific services for a total amount not to exceed $35,000.  Unfortunately, Elias performed additional services that were not described in the scope of work, and Elias billed for those services.  I did not receive an invoice indicating that this additional work had been performed until well after those services had been performed. When I called this to the attention of Elias, the company redacted those charges and submitted a second invoice containing charges for only those services specifically described in the scope of work.   Elias willingly agreed to remove the disputed charges, and Elias will not be compensated for those charges.   Thus, by bringing this to the attention of Elias, I saved the City several thousand dollars.  I considered the issue a non-controversial and routine day-to-day function of my role as Mayor.  The City Council does not necessarily need to be notified of these ongoing security procedures, but I am happy to discuss these issues with any Councilman who desires to do so.

As with most private and government organizations, when an employee leaves the City, their computer must be processed.  This is done for reasons of routine efficiency, security, and in some cases, in anticipation of litigation for any employee, both terminated and those leaving voluntarily. This process has been in place long before I took office and will continue to be in place long after I leave. To the extent that a former employee’s computer was processed as a result of a security measure, or in anticipation of litigation, it is not appropriate for me to comment.  However, this is a reasonable measure taken by most, if not all, municipalities and counties.

To clear up any confusion, Elias was not hired for purposes of processing the computers or devices used by former employees.  That job is handled by in-house IT professionals working for the City. To the extent that Elias attempted to, or did perform such services, I will not approve any charge related to those functions submitted by Elias.  Due to the confidential nature of the work performed, it would not be appropriate for me to comment further on the exact nature of the work performed on former employees’ computers or devices but I will say this practice has been in place with our City before I took office.

Moreover, Elias’ scope of work did not include taking any part in the implementation of any other security measures taken by the City, such as the keystroke software that has been publicly discussed and criticized in some circles. I have no plans to involve Elias in this particular security program in the future.

Unfortunately, certain media outlets have chosen to take this relatively minor billing issue, which was easily corrected, and blown it out of proportion with sensationalized headlines and innuendos. This is a perfect example of the media trying to hype an issue when there really was no controversy in the first place.

Furthermore, any insinuation of my being under investigation is patently false.  It is easy to claim and  and publish accusations without any regard for the truth while putting me in the difficult position of having to prove a negative.

Sincerely,

Mayor Karin Wilson

 

Happy Father’s Day!

I owe a great deal to my Dad!  Can you imagine having twins at the tender age of 21 years old?  He went to college with us in tow and raised us with the mentality that you can accomplish anything if you set your mind to it.

(Robbie Wolff, in 1972 when we moved to Troy, AL – the last time he shaved.)

My Dad is the one who shaped my character and taught me the life lessons that still endure today.

BLOOM WHERE YOU ARE PLANTED

When my dad made the life-changing decision to quit drinking when we were around 13 years old, he withdraw us from school to travel the country for three months to figure out where we might consider moving for a fresh start.  It was an amazing experience and the pinnacle of my childhood.  But after three months, home was looking better and better. On our journey back to Fairhope my dad said something I’ll never forget. He compared our trip to the old fable about how treasures can be found in our own backyards. If we’re always focused on greener pastures, we may risk losing out on opportunities that exist right where we are.

NEVER QUIT

He also never let me quit anything. There were many instances growing up where I begged and pleaded but he instilled in me at an early age that if you sign up for something you see it through because you’re invested for the long haul. This lesson has helped me in all aspects of my life from giving me the resolve to endure the hardships of being an independent bookseller to understanding, no matter what conflict face, circumstances always improve if you keep the right attitude.

I want to wish all the Fathers, Single Moms, Grandfathers and Stepdads a wonderful Father’s Day!  And hope you, too, enjoy your day reflecting on the life-lessons this person instilled in you.Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

State of the City Address: Presented 5/8/2017

Mayor Karin Wilson State of the City Address 2017

To understand who we are we have to understand where we came from – how we got to the state we are.  That state is a place where most of you have either chosen to stay or moved because of its unique character and the fact that it is very different from most communities across the country.

There is a reason for this and this reason is where we are today and how we can plan for tomorrow so VISION is once again incorporated into a plan for our future – a vision which began with our forefathers.

In the 1870s, throughout our country, people were responding to the negative changes in their communities.  The People’s Party was formed when the agricultural prices declined while the corporate sector and banks were rising.  Folks believed that special interests were taking advantage of the little guy!

Economist Henry George published his first book, Progress and Poverty, which sold several million copies. Even today that’s a lot of books.

Its sales exceeded all other books except the Bible during the 1890s. Many read his book.  Men and women from all walks of life joined the Georgist movement and proclaimed it changed their whole way of thinking.

It became an International best seller that shaped MANY countries.  His writings were more popular than Walter Scott, John Stuart Mill and William Shakespeare!  John Dewey himself estimated that Progress & Poverty “had a wider distribution than almost all other books on political economy put together.”

Now, lucky for us, 28 followers of Henry George’s writings were so inspired that it  motivated them to envision what a city would look like if a model community was created based on this concept.  They saw a community, free from monopoly, that gave everyone equal opportunity, the full reward of individual efforts, yet the benefits of cooperation in matters of general concern.

This group of freethinking visionaries explored six states before they found the perfect location for their utopian vision.  They became our Founding Fathers and declared it had a “fair hope of success!”

It really is an incredible story.  Fairhope was inspired and founded on a book! People uprooted their lives and families to create a model city to change their lives and world.

Because the vision was good and the implementation of a plan was successful, Fairhope attracted incredibly talented people from all backgrounds.  Educators like Marietta Johnson founded the School for Organic Education in Fairhope in 1907. The school was praised in John Dewey‘s influential 1915 book Schools of Tomorrow. Dewey and Johnson were founding members of the Progressive Education Association.  The Organic School may be the oldest continuously operating progressive school in the nation. nurturing children to develop a love of learning.  And  educator and author Lydia Comings was a writer who penned “Muscular Exercises for Health and Grace”.  She taught physical education across the US, moved to Fairhope in 1904, and was co-founder of the School of Organic Education.

Lizzie Maggie invented the landlord’s game to demonstrate how rents enrich property owners and impoverish tenants.  Parker Brothers published the 1925 version which is the popular Monopoly Game we play today.

Jimbo Meador -Inventor of the Paddle Board

He was a creator of the paddle board which he used for fishing.  Jimbo is known to many as the real life character of Forrest Gump… except he’s really smart!

And speaking of Forrest Gump, Winston Groom authored this best-seller inspired by one of his best friends.  Fairhope has attracted so many creative writers.

FROM UPTON SINCLAIR who wrote over 100 books including The Jungle, a novel about deeply rooted corruption of people in power to Bill Butterworth (who wrote under the name W.E.B. Griffin) who produced multiple best sellers, Fairhope attracted authors, artists, creative freethinkers…and this culture is alive and well still today.  It was Butterworth who suggested when a new town sign was being planned “Welcome to Fairhope: Where more people write than read!”

During this time everyone was an entrepreneur. The fact that we are still a town full of entrepreneurs is one of the main reasons we have our unique character.

Seecoast here in Fairhope has installed telescopes all over the globe.  Many may remember the ones on the municipal pier, but there’s one on the Eiffel tower too.

Fairhope has always been rich in the arts, literature and music.  Since the turn of the 20th century, the bluffs along the Bayfront were used for plays and concerts from our early days.  The site has been the location for countless plays and concerts for almost 100 years.   The internationally known actress, Floy Mann Schermerhorn, helped produce The Merchant of Venice right here. It was her father, Shuah Mann and Professor James Bellangee who discovered the site that became Fairhope. This picturesque spot was the backdrop for a production of Robin Hood decades ago where the hero actually jumped from the branch of a tree onto a horse in motion!

Millions of dollars of the city’s operating expenses have historically been misappropriated in the utility department expenses.   As you can see, when these expenses are recorded correctly, the city ran at a deficit of over $4.2 million last year and above reflects the true profit of our utilities.

While we still will use utility profits to subsidize the city’s deficit, it will be done as a transparent transfer from utilities to the city.

Although debt reduction is very important, proper investment in our infrastructure is paramount.  Failing to do so is more costly.

As many of you know, Fairhope is THE fastest growing city in the whole state.  We’ve experienced 24% growth in population since 2010.  In 2016 the total population inside the city limits was 16,857.  But did you know the population as a whole in Fairhope is 32,079?

This table demonstrates that full time City employees has increased only 2% from 2010 to 2016. We spent over $560,000 in overtime in fiscal 2016.   If we’ve experienced 24% growth in population since 2010, you can see that our growth in personnel has not followed suit.

The pink outline in this maps represents 76.67 square miles.  The hunter green area is the area inside the city limits.  The 2016 Population in our school district is 33,093 and the enrollment for 2016-17 school year was 5,030 students in our five public schools.

Although Fairhope schools are a part of a county school system, our city pays approximately one million dollars a year to support our schools. Since about half of the population live inside the city limits, only half are paying for the subsidy.

I will talk about this and our police jurisdiction in more detail in my next presentation.

It is clear that Fairhope was founded on a VISION and a PLAN.  Over the last twenty years while enjoying the good life in Fairhope,  the vision has been blurred.

There is still a great deal of planning to do to keep our forefathers’ vision alive.  We have challenges ahead, but I’m confident we have the right people in place to carry out a great plan and build upon what makes Fairhope so special to us all.

This presentation focused on Where We Came From and Where We are Today.

In order to discuss Where We Want to Be, the Vision needs to be refocused.  Growth is here and it will continue.  The balance must be to protect the unique character of Fairhope while implementing planned economic and community development.

Since August 23, 2016, I’ve been listening to constituents and your input has helped me craft a list of strategic priorities needed to implement and enforce this vision.

I will be presenting this to you around the end of July date TBA.  This will be the exciting part and I hope you can make it!

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Fairhope Marina & Boatyard: A City Asset for Our Community

Some Fairhope residents may be unaware that the city owns the Marina, beachfront, and boatyard located at the end of Seacliff Drive. This area is currently known as the Eastern Shore Marina, but at one time was called the Fairhope Docks and was completely owned and operated by the City of Fairhope.

Currently, the existing leases will expire for the boat slips and a boatyard this October and we have an opportunity now to enhance this city asset to bring better services and quality of life to both citizens and visitors.

The City Council and I have discussed the following options:

Although a final decision for future plans for the marina should be made with input from an experienced marina planner, Sea Cliff residents and more citizens, the decision needed today is how to handle the two leases expiring in October.

The prior council resolved to begin bidding these waterfront properties out six months before October 2017. We are officially five months out before the leases expire.

Marina’s History:

Unfortunately, we are unsure of how the city originally acquired this property but I’ve sent a request to the city attorney to formally investigate the title to the marina properties and to return the original deeds and any dedications or resolutions of these waterfront properties to me and city council to review.

We do know that the Fairhope Docks came into being during World War II. A string of shrimp boats lined the western side of Fly Creek, and a small concrete block building served as Fairhope’s fish market where shrimpers and fishermen sold their daily catch to our residents. Its reputation was far and wide. Today, that building houses 17 Turtles, an entrepreneurial endeavor, which our city will continue to foster, that rents out kayaks and canoes for those who want to venture up Fly Creek or out into the Bay on a calm day.

For a city that treasures its history like we do, we have sadly lost much of which now belongs to the Fairhope Marina at Fly Creek. We know the fishing industry suffered over time and only a few shrimp boats remain reminding us that not only have we always been an art “colony” but we have also been a fishing town. Shrimping continues today at the marina though on a smaller scale.

Roy Reynolds who lived on Volanta Avenue “went down the hill” in the 1970’s and started the first ‘boat fixing’ business at the marina. We know this because Donnie Barrett, our Fairhope Museum Director, worked for Mr. Reynolds “lifting heavy equipment and working in the heat” for 50 cents an hour. In the 1980’s our government decided to lease out the marina property. That lease is coming to an end this year, and the City has the great opportunity write a new chapter to better serve our community.

 

Click to Download Marina Lease October 2002 

Click to Download Boatyard Lease – Eastern Shore Marina 01-11-2016

Why were the Fairhope Docks originally leased out? By law a city cannot lease or sell its property unless the council says it is “not needed.”

This city asset has been classified as “NOT NEEDED” by prior council and
leased to a private operator since the 1980s.  The most recent lease  required $3,000 per month or 6% of gross revenues. (For the previous 15 years the lease was $1,000 or 5% of revenue and for 14+ years the $1,000 threshold has never been surpassed).

These low rents do not properly reflect the worth of the $3.3 million property. Overall, the City is only paid $43,500 annually in rent for this property. In comparison, Fly Creek Marina charges $300 per month for a 25-foot boat. Just four 25-foot boats generate $1,200 for the Fly Creek Marina. In contrast, the City of Fairhope generates $1,100 for 62 leased slips.

This city asset could in fact be “needed” by the citizens of Fairhope for many various purposes. One major purpose to keep in mind is the City’s responsibility to maintain environmental protections and upkeep of our bay and bay front properties. In addition, Fairhope citizens certainly use our other parks for recreational and leisure purposes.

The parcel of land that is currently being leased is worth $3,102,800 at fair market value. How could something so valuable be considered “not needed.”  The land, the buildings and the piers altogether are worth $3,381,000.

While our lessee may have provided a much-needed service to boaters with slips and boat repairs, there has not been accountability for the general maintenance over the years.

As Mayor of the  City of Fairhope, I am one of a 10-member council for the Alabama Gulf Coast Recovery.  When I took office I submitted a proposal for $6,000,000 to invest in the marina and bay front city assets and the proposal is currently in its second phase of approval. Regardless of its approval however, the city needs to revitalize, invest and maintain our marina with your tax dollars:

The demand is high for boat slip rentals. It only makes sense the city receive 100% of fair market value on the revenue from the marina slips rental and fuel dock to maintain this asset for future generations.

And I’m not alone in this opinion.

Click here for the marina case study summary.

Click here for Comp study other municipal marinas.

The next step is obtain the title to the marina properties and to return the original deeds and any dedications or resolutions of these waterfront properties from our city attorney.  Review the findings and council will make a decision on how to proceed with the two leases.

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save

Save