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ADULTS HELPING CHILDREN TODAY-UKRAINE Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 06/13/2012: ADULTS HELPING CHILDREN TODAY-UKRAINE

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 10/17/2014: ADULTS HELPING CHILDREN TODAY-UKRAINE

* The GuideStar Exchange allows nonprofits to regularly update key information directly to GuideStar. It provides richer and broader information about their programs, impact, finances, people and more.

AKA  ACT-UA
Oconto, WI

GuideStar Summary

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&1002; Forms 990 2013, 2012, and 2011 Forms 990 filed with the IRS
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Basic Organization Information

ADULTS HELPING CHILDREN TODAY-UKRAINE Organization Name provided in the GuideStar Exchange* as of 06/13/2012: ADULTS HELPING CHILDREN TODAY-UKRAINE

Organization Name as listed in the IRS Business Master File as of 10/17/2014: ADULTS HELPING CHILDREN TODAY-UKRAINE

* The GuideStar Exchange allows nonprofits to regularly update key information directly to GuideStar. It provides richer and broader information about their programs, impact, finances, people and more.
Also Known As: ACT-UA
Physical Address: Oconto, WI 54153 
EIN: 98-0494328
Web URL: www.act-ukraine.org 
NTEE Category: O Youth Development
O12 Fund Raising and/or Fund Distribution
P Human Services
P30 Children's and Youth Services
Ruling Year: 2007 


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Mission Statement

The mission of Adults Helping Children Today-Ukraine is to respect and nurture the potential of every child by improving the living conditions of Ukraine's underprivileged children by assisting existing organizations to provide for their basic needs.

Legitimacy Information

This organization is registered with the IRS.

This organization is required to file an IRS Form 990-PF.

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Annual Revenue & Expenses

(GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

Fiscal Year Starting: June 1, 2010
Fiscal Year Ending: May 31, 2011

Total Revenue $75,500
Total Expenses $105,336

Revenue & Expenses

(GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

Fiscal Year Starting: June 1, 2010
Fiscal Year Ending: May 31, 2011

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Balance Sheet

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Leadership

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June 2012)

Mr. Earl DeCloux

Term:

Since Mar 2006

Profile:

ACT-UA Chairman, Earl DeCloux, has extensive experience in leading charitable organizations.  In 1993, Mr. DeCloux  was named President of the Leon H. & Clymene M. Bond Foundation, a position he continues in today.  Since its inception the foundation has awarded over $2 million in grants and donations to more than 200 different organizations including many charities serving children, hospitals, schools, and more.   Also in 1993, Mr. DeCloux and his long time friend and mentor, Mr. Leon Bond, founded The Bond Community Center for which Mr. DeCloux served as President.  This charitable organization provided services to underprivileged children and their families in Earl's home town in Wisconsin.  Over time the focus of the organization changed and in 2005 it became Adults Helping Children Today, Inc., ACT-UA's parent organization.     ACT-UA has provided over $200,000 in financial support to organizations addressing the needs of homeless and orphaned children of Ukraine.

Leadership Statement:

Although Ukraine is one of the largest countries in Eastern Europe it is one of the poorest.   Children often bear the brunt of the poverty.  According to UNICEF, of Ukraine’s 9 million children approximately 65,000 live in state-run children’s institutions such as orphanages and boarding schools. The number of children in these institutions has doubled in the past ten years, despite the fact that the population of Ukraine continues to decline. Government funding provided to these institutions is extremely inadequate.  Children struggle with lack of basic necessities, heat, water and plumbing.  Many of the facilities date back to WWII and are in a serious state ill repair, creating dangerous living conditions for the children.  Institutions located in the poorer regions of Ukraine do not have the funding needed to provide educational services and the children are forced to work in the beet fields.  Of the 65,000 orphans living in these institutions, only 10% were orphaned as a result of the death of their parent(s). The other 90% include children abandoned by parents who could not cope with the tough social and economic conditions.  Another estimated 129,000 children are living on the streets of Ukraine. Street children struggle day to day to survive. These children beg, look for odd jobs, steal, collect bottles for recycling and dig through dumpsters.  They sleep under roadways, in abandoned houses, underground heating ducts and storage tanks. Most of these children are in terrible health, suffering from skin and infectious diseases. All of these children face other challenges to their health and safety in the form of drugs, alcohol, prostitution, pornography and human trafficking. The tragic life stories of these children go largely unknown.  Government funding is woefully inadequate and many in Ukraine would rather deny the problem than work together to address the problem.  We at ACT-UA are committed to making a difference in the lives of these children.

Board Chair (GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

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Board Co-Chair

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Board of Directors (GuideStar Exchange,
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Board Leadership Practices (GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)
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GuideStar worked with BoardSource, the national leader in nonprofit board leadership and governance, to create this section, which enables organizations and donors to transparently share information about essential board leadership practices.

Board Orientation & Education ?
Why does this matter? Without clarity around their responsibilities and expectations, board members are not positioned to succeed. They may find themselves challenged to fulfill their governance responsibilities or frustrated by the expectations that the organization has set for them. BoardSource recommends that every new board member participate in a formal orientation process, and that all board members sign a pledge or agreement committing to their board service and to all of the responsibilities and expectations that come with service. Ideally, board members also should participate in a formal governance training program prior to serving on a board.

Does the board conduct a formal orientation for new board members and require all board members to sign a written agreement regarding their roles, responsibilities, and expectations?
Response Not Provided
CEO Oversight ?
Why does this matter? Oversight and management of the chief executive is one of the board’s most important legal responsibilities. The CEO or executive director is the board's single employee, and - just like any other employer/employee relationship - regular and written assessment is critical to ensuring that the chief executive and board are communicating openly about goals and performance. BoardSource recommends that boards conduct formal, written reviews of their chief executives on an annual basis, which should include an in-person discussion with the chief executive and distribution of the written evaluation to the full board.

Has the board conducted a formal, written assessment of the chief executive within the past year?
Response Not Provided
Ethics & Transparency ?
Why does this matter? A commitment to handling conflicts of interests is essential to creating an organizational culture of transparency. Boards should create and follow a policy for identifying and handling conflicts of interest, whether real or perceived. BoardSource recommends that organizations review the conflict-of-interest statement and require signed disclosures from all board members and senior staff on an annual basis.

Have the board and senior staff reviewed the conflict-of-interest policy and completed and signed disclosure statements within the past year?
Response Not Provided
Board Composition ?
Why does this matter? The best boards are composed of individuals who bring a variety of skills, perspectives, backgrounds, and resources to tackle the complex and strategic challenges confronting their organizations. BoardSource recommends that boards commit to diversity and inclusion by establishing written policies and practices, which include strategic and intentional recruitment of diverse board members, continual commitment to inclusivity, and equal access to board leadership opportunities.

Does the board ensure an inclusive board member recruitment process that results in diversity of thought and leadership?
Response Not Provided
Board Performance ?
Why does this matter? Boards need to regularly assess their own performance. Doing so ensures that they are being intentional about how they govern their organization, which is a critical component of effective board leadership. BoardSource recommends that a board conduct a self-assessment of its performance a minimum of once every three years to ensure that it is staying on track with its roles and responsibilities.

Has the board conducted a formal, written self-assessment of its performance within the past three years?
Response Not Provided

Officers for Fiscal Year (IRS Form 990)

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Highest Paid Employees & Their Compensation (IRS Form 990)

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People information was last updated by the nonprofit in June 2012

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Programs

Program: Hope For Orphans (GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

Budget:
$38,000
Category:
Youth Development
Population Served:
Homeless
Children and Youth (infants - 19 years.)

Program Description:

In the spirit of our mission, to assist existing organizations devoted to meeting the needs of homeless and orphaned children in Ukraine, ACT-UA is pursuing funding to support Hope For Orphans.  Hope For Orphans is a 13 year old, all volunteer organization whose mission is to give orphans the skills and resources to empower them to become healthy, successful Ukrainian adults.   Hope For Orphans is, by Ukrainian standards, an innovative organization and one of the few designed specifically to address the future success of children leaving the orphanages and boarding schools of Ukraine.  Their goal is to prevent orphans from returning to the poverty of the streets of Ukraine.  The organization gained state status in 2008 which means they can officially work in all regions of Ukraine. They currently have representatives in 17 of the 27 regions in Ukraine.  Many of these representatives were orphans themselves.   Hope For Orphans target population is children living in the orphanages and boarding schools of Ukraine with a special emphasis on those located in the poorer regions of Ukraine where government support is the weakest.   Hope For Orphan's strategy is to use adult volunteers of varying ages, occupations and socioeconomic status to build long term relationships with the children, ranging in age from 6-18 years of age, residing in the orphanages and boarding schools they target.  They accomplish this partially by making day trips throughout the year to each orphanage and boarding school.  While there they provide the children with small gifts of clothes, toys, treats and personal hygiene items.  They also engage the children in educational and developmentally appropriate programming where they learn lessons designed to prepare them for life outside of the orphanage and boarding school.  Most importantly, they show these children there are people concerned about their future social, educational and health needs.   Children from these orphanages and boarding schools also attend one or more of the many camps facilitated by Hope For Orphans throughout the year.  These camps are generaly two weeks in duration and serve anywhere from 100-250 children at one time.  The themes of each camp vary.  One camp might be designed to teach an orphan strategies for avoiding those behaviors that prevent their ability to live successfully where another will focus on difficult situations and problem solving skills.  All camps are designed to provide the orphans the skills needed to be productive, healthy and successful members of Ukrainian society.

Program Long-Term Success:

Long term success of this program will include the following: *  Orphans from the targeted orphanages and boarding schools will not return to living on the streets of Ukraine after they leave the orphanages and boarding schools. *   Young Ukrainian adults, who were raised in the targeted orphanages and boarding schools will avoid becoming involved in criminal activities to support their basic needs and will attend school or pursue meaningful employment. *  Young  adults, who were raised in the orphanages and boarding schools of Ukraine will have the skills necessary to build and maintain healthy relationships. *   Ukraine as a country will recognize the need to provide these forgetten children with the necessary skills and resources to become productive, Ukrainian adults.

Program Short-Term Success:

Short term success of this program will include:   *  Providing summer camps for over 650 orphans. *  Providing the 650 orphans with basic necessities such hygiene packets, under clothes and foot wear. *  Equipping the summer camps with the necessary basic supplies and sporting equipment. *  Having adquate funds to cover the volunteer accommodation costs.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the Hope For Orphans leadership in partnership with the administration and staff of each orphanage and boarding school they work with.

Program Success Examples:

Examples of program success include orphans who participated in Hope For Orphans programming and enjoyed Hope For Orphans mentoring relationships who went on to further their education or pursued meaningful employment.

Program: Father's House International Charity Foundation (GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

Budget:
$20,000
Category:
Youth Development
Population Served:
Children and Youth (infants - 19 years.)
Homeless
Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General

Program Description:

Father's House International Charity Foundation (“Father’s House” ICF) began informally in 1996 when Dr. Roman Korniyko began working with the homeless children in Kiev, UA. This work began with Dr. Korniyko using his own home to provide daily spiritual, emotional and physical support for homeless children living on the street. It was difficult for those in Dr. Korniyko's community to understand his attitude towards the homeless; they warned him of the dangers of inviting them into a place where his wife and two young daughters lived and played. Contrary to his friends' predictions, the children responded to Dr. Korniyko’s, generosity by inviting him into their own homes: the cellars, sewers and heating pipes of Kiev. Dr. Korniyko was profoundly troubled by the conditions in which these children lived. He quickly realized that the support he provided was insufficient to fully change their conditions.  He soon was able to gain the support of others and with their help rented a two room apartment where he was able to expand the support to the children.   The organization then attempted to register for official status with the Ukrainian government. They were quickly turned down and told there were no homeless children in Ukraine. Despite this difficulty, they proceeded to organize housing for the children within the apartment, despite the conflict with Ukrainian law. Within days, 17 children were housed in bunk beds and 20 more made daily visits to the apartment.   On January 4, 1999, “Father’s House” International Charity Foundation was finally registered by the Ukrainian Justice Department with a vision to “save a generation of homeless children, proclaiming Gospel in work and deed.” Their objective is to partner with churches, charity and public organizations and government institutions to solve the problem of child neglect and homelessness.   Dr. Korniyko and his team have continued to house children, first in a nearby house, then part of Ketrivseke’s kindergarten and finally in the organization’s own house where they remain today.  The children residing at "Father's House" ICF benefit from rehabilitation services, educational programming, medical services and recreational activities.  The staff also makes efforts to return the child to their biological parent, find a guardian or facilitate their adoption.  When these are not suitable options the child is placed at the Center of Family Care, also operated by the "Father's House" ICF.   The Center of Family Care provides the orphans with the opportunity to live and grow in a family environment. The program consists of 6 family groups who each raise up to 8 children at one time. All families live in the Center of Family Care building. The objective is to provide children with a model of a healthy, Christian family and prepare the children to return to their birth family, be adopted or enter independent living.   Families residing at the Center of Family Care are carefully chosen after a rigorous selection process and extensive training period.  A family’s successful completion of the trial period will then lead to the signing of a one year contract with the possibility of extension. Families are then prepared to take on the duties of a parent/caregiver. All parents/caregivers are required to continue participating in training programs throughout their contract period.   In addition to a healthy, loving family environment the children are provided with educational instruction, music lessons, psychological support and heath care services. Financial support for the Center of Family Care is 60% private donations and 40% governmental support for homeless children. Additional information can be found at www.otchiy.dim.org(http://www.otchiy.dim.org/) .

Program Long-Term Success:

Long term success of this program is shown in the successful integration of formerly homeless children into Ukrainian society.  The program has a proven record of success and to date has had 98 children reside there fulltime and as adults reintegrated successfully into Ukrainian society, 35 children were adopted, 6 children were returned to their birth families and 6 children were placed with guardians.

Program Short-Term Success:

Short term success of this program is measured by the number of homeless children the program is able to place with caregivers at the Center of Family Care.  To date 145 children have lived at the Center of Family Care.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the caregiver's and staff's evaluation of each child they care for and statistics maintained on the final disposition of the child as an adult.

Program Success Examples:

Anastasiya's Story   Anastasiya story is much like many of the children who are and have been cared for at "Father's House" ICF.  Anastasiya was only 6 years old when her mother sent her out to live in the streets of Kiev.  A short time later she was found by one of the Father's House ICF volunteers living in an abandoned car.  She had already been instructed by older street children how to smoke cigarettes and sniff glue.  At that time she was placed in a government run shelter.  There she was uncontrollable and often ran away.  Eventually she was placed at "Father's House" ICF and participated in a lengthy rehabilitation.  The caregivers described her as wolf like, she trusted no one.  After many years Anastasiya was able to move on from her tramatic first years, build relationships and look forward to a bright future.  Anastasiya was recently adopted by a U.S. family who commented that Anastasiya (now known as Kayla) was "a big blessing to all of us today and we know that it is because she lived at Father's House..."

Program: Chernigiv Orphanage and Boarding School (GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

Budget:
$20,000
Category:
Housing
Population Served:
Children and Youth (infants - 19 years.)

Program Description:

ACT-UA is working to improve and enhance the living conditions of the children living at the Chernigiv Children’s Orphanage and their sister boarding school, Chernigiv Secondary Educational Boarding School. Both are located in Chernigiv, Ukraine.    The orphanage opened on September 19, 1997, with the goal to protect homeless and orphaned children. To date the orphanage has served over 2700 children from 3 to 18 years of age. The majority of children arriving at the orphanage are children who have been living on the streets of Ukraine after fleeing homes of several abuse and neglect or have been abandoned by parents who can’t cope with the social and economic challenges of the times. When a child arrives they are first placed at the orphanage where they are provided a medical checkup and treatment for any illness or disease. The staff then works to identify the name and age of the child. They also gather information regarding the reason the child has come to the orphanage and assist the child in obtaining the necessary documentation to attend school. After this is accomplished the child is provided with any necessary psychological services. The last step is to determine if the child can return to his or her home. The orphanage has a history of certification by the Ministry of Family, Youth and Sport as one of the best orphanages in Ukraine.   Those children who can’t return home are then placed at the Chernigiv Boarding School. The school serves approximately 300 children at one time.   The boarding school provides the children with complete educational services and follows the national curriculum. This is in contrast to many boarding schools in Ukraine where educational resources minimal. The children at the Chernigiv Boarding School also have access to medical and psychological services.   Unfortunately the orphanage and boarding school face severe economical challenges in their effort to care for these children. They struggle daily to meet the basic needs of the children and provide them with education and experiences to nurture their growth and development.   The facility itself dates back to WWII and is badly need of repair. Despite these challenges the Chernigiv Children’s Orphanage and Boarding School have established a reputation as an organization able to keep children off the streets of Ukraine and help them to successfully reintegrate into Ukrainian society.

Program Long-Term Success:

Long term success is achieved when:   1.      Children residing at the Chernigiv Boarding School graduate from the program and  enter post high school educational programs or; 2.      Successfully reintegrate into Ukrainian society thorough adequate employment and positive independent living arrangements.

Program Short-Term Success:

Short term success is achieved when:   1.      Children arriving at the Chernigiv Children’s Orphanage are able to be successfully reunited with their families. 2.       Adequate documentation for the child to attend school is assembled. 3.      Children arriving at the Chernigiv Children’s Orphanage, and unable to be returned to their family of origin, remain at the facility throughout the assessment period and are placed at the Chernigiv Boarding School.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by Administration and staff of the Chernigiv Children’s Orphanage and Boarding School and is recorded thorough their statistical records.

Program Success Examples:

Examples of Program Success   In 2009 the Chernigiv Boarding School was proud to report that of the 39 children who finished their program 92% went on to further their education and 8% found employment and entered independent living.

Program: International Leadership and Development Center (ILDC) (GuideStar Exchange,
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June 2012)

Budget:
$20,000
Category:
Human Services
Population Served:
Children and Youth (infants - 19 years.)
Homeless
Poor/Economically Disadvantaged, Indigent, General

Program Description:

ILDC was formed in 2007 to address Ukraine's urgent need for best practice training in child welfare services and leadershi000 children presently live in orphanages, boarding schools and on the streets of Ukraine.  This is partly due to the belief that children living with at risk families are better off being removed from their homes and parents deserve to be punished for their inability to adequately care for their children.  ILDC operates with a vision that "children will live in families free from abuse and neglect as a result of families being responsive to their children and keeping them safe; communities being supportive of families; and professionals being well equipped to help strengthen families and protect children."   ILDC was formed by a team of international experts specifically to offer quality training and consultation to child welfare leadership, management and staff.  This team assisted in developing curriculum and trained over 30 national trainers in Ukraine.  They have since conducted training sessions for government organizations, NGOs, child welfare staff, foster families and adoptive families.  They are slowly changing the face of child welfare services in Ukraine.   In addition to trainings and consultations ILDC also administers "Adopt Ukraine."  Adopt Ukraine was formed to change the historically negative view of adoption in Ukraine.  Since 2007 they have facilitated 80 adoptions and have consulted with over 200 people regarding adoption and provided post adoption services.    ILDC is a small organization with a modest, dedicated staff working with a limited budget.  Their work is making ground breaking improvements in the treatment of at risk children and their families.  For additional information on the innovative work of this organization please consider visiting their website at www.ildcua.org(http://www.ildcua.org) .

Program Long-Term Success:

ILDC has had the following long-term successes: *   Developed materials and curriculum to be used to train national trainers, child welfare leaders, social workers, foster and adoptive parents. *   Built a core of over 30 national trainers who are qualified and available to train social workers in child welfare best practice. *   Published "Telling the Truth to Your Adoptive and Foster Child". *   Tranlated to Russian:  Field Guide To Child Welfare, a four volume child welfare resource textbook now available at ILDC, Telling The Truth, for parents of adopted or foster children and Step to Step to Effective Parenting, a series of 71 different titles addressing parenting needs and challenges.

Program Short-Term Success:

ILDC's short term success includes: *   Conducted a full series of trainings for Case Worker Core for the workers of the Kiev City Children Service. *   Provided over 40 days of training in regions of Ukraine for social workers, foster and adoptive parents. *   Facilitated over 80 adoptions, consulted with over 200 people regarding post adoption issues.

Program Success Monitored by:

Program success is monitored by the Executive Director of ILDC who is responsible for monitoring all stages of activity and ensuring all deadlines are met and expected results are achieved.  This is done in part through telephone surveys, ILDC worker reports and feedback from the training participants.

Program Success Examples:

As a result of the positive response of training participants ILDC continues to receive a large number of requests for training from government organizations, child welfare organizations, NGOs and parent groups.

Impact Summary from the Nonprofit

Our impact comes through partnerships with and support for Ukrainian organizations supporting the needs of homeless and orphaned children.      Some examples of the organizations we supported in 2011 include:   in Chernigiv, UA.   The boarding school serves approximately 300 children at one time. Because of the schools emphasis on quality education over 90% of the children ageing out of this boarding school go on to pursue additional education in universities, technical schools and colleges.  In 2011 ACT-UA provided funding for capital improvements and basic needs.  . This all volunteer organization in Ukraine provides education and long term mentoring services for Ukrainian orphans age 6 – 18 years old.    The mission of Hope For Orphans is to prevent orphans “ageing out” of the orphanages from returning to the streets of Ukraine and the dangers they face there.  In 2011, ACT-UA provided funding for winter and summer camps, a yearly Christmas program and a food share program in two Ukrainian villages. . ILDC is an international non-governmental organization focused on promoting child welfare best practice in Ukraine through trainings, consultations, publications and services.  In 2011, ACT-UA provided funding for the translation and publication of the book Wounded Children, Healing Homes a valuable resource for foster parents, adoptive parents, trainers and professionals.   Other donations included, but are not limited to:            ·         Provided Funds to improve and expand services to juvenile burn victims at the City Clinical Hospital No. 2 Center for Thermal Injuries and Plastic Surgery. ·         Funds for Ophthalmological medical equipment and computer software for the School No. 11 for the visually impaired in Kiev.   Goals for 2012 include: *    Increase the amount of funds available to support worthy Ukrainian organizations devoted to assisting underprivileged children.  *    Improve upon the success of previous fund raising efforts by maintaining relationships with previous funders and building relationships with potential new funders.

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