Monday, January 31, 2011

Lifelong Learning...Outdoor Learning Workshop Follow-Up

Ages ago, it seems, I wrote about how excited I was to be able to attend an outdoor learning workshop with Claire Warden as a speaker.  Well, we finally were able to attend this workshop today!  I will say, it was difficult to have this fall on my first day back after being sick!  I'm still running low on energy, so I wasn't quite as excited as I may have been had I not been feeling under the weather still!

Claire is an excellent speaker and clearly is passionate about outdoor early learning!  It was wonderful to get a view of outdoor learning from outside the United States.  Of course, we had already done a good deal of research and came away from the workshop actually wanting a bit more!   However, this is a great start and gave us some very solid ideas to consider and steps to take.
I am still processing information and trying to decide what and how we could actually use in our area.  Although, I know, because of regulations, we will never get to a point even close to our contemporaries in some other countries, I do believe there are many items we can incorporate into our existing area, and area to possibly expand. 

We were able to see documentation panels from a school locally (St. Ambrose Children's Campus) that is nature certified.  This did give me a good idea of where we probably need to focus our efforts (at least at first). 
  1. I think we agreed that we lack an area of green space or open space to move about.  Our outdoor area is relatively long and narrow.  However, we do have a large amount of green space that goes unused.  We decided we will need to talk more about how to utilize this space, whether or not we can technically call it "ours"!  
  2. We have very few loose materials and almost no natural loose materials.  We will have to work on collecting items, talking to children about collecting items and finding a sturdy natural shelving unit to hold wooden boxes with loose materials.
  3. We have no work table.  We would like to find a sturdy wooden picnic table to allow the children to work on.
  4. Plants!  We have very few plants.  We will need to work on raising money for plantings and a garden.  We want to make sure the children are involved in every aspect of this, so we may take it slow at first, depending on what we can handle!
We also have some issues with fundraising, as we have some division over what we should be fundraising for!  UGH!  We have a lot to hammer out still!  This will be a long, step by step process for us.  I know we are only at the very start.  It will take years to fully develop any true in-depth outdoor learning, but the workshop definitely helped us to continue to shift our focus towards more true outdoor learning.   We will continue to take things slowly, one step at a time!  We want to make sure everyone comes on board with us!  Our small group of parents, teachers along with the children all need to truly feel this belongs to the school community!

Sunday, January 30, 2011

New Video Clips Page!

In order to ease back into blogging after my week of illness, I figured I'd simply point out my new page Very Cool Video Clips for Kids!  First, these are NOT my video clips...obviously!  You can find these available on the Internet.  These are simply a few of the video clips I have used with children and that I find the most useful. 

Some of these are simply silly, some focus on literacy concepts.  They all, however, focus on developing simple language.  For many of the children in my classroom, understanding and using language is a huge challenge.  Anything that can provoke a smile and a vocalization or word is good in my book! 

All the clips that I have posted on this page so far come from Super Simple Songs.  I like these video clips and songs because they are so simple, the videos have very little background clutter and the children can focus on the simple movements and song. 

I did have some other video clips in mind, but I can't yet locate them  did locate them- they are from Teach Preschool (see below) I put links to several of the video clips on the page.  There are many more clips to explore!  I will try to add to this page as I find other very simple video clips and songs for kids.  My other tried and true simple songs for helping children understand and use language come from Deborah from Teach Preschool.  Her CD Simple Songs for Preschool (which is AWESOME by the way :) has very simple songs that children can learn and sing or vocalize to easily.  

So have fun exploring some of the simple songs and video clips for kids!  Have you found favorite songs and video clips for kids on the Internet?  Let me know!  I'd love to add to the collection!

Friday, January 28, 2011

Under Self-Imposed Quarantine!

It's been a LONG week!  You might think that I've had some time my P.J.'s for the last four days...but, no, I'm recovering from some illness!  Strep test...negative.   Flu test...negative.  101-102 degree F. temp for 2 1/2 days......sadly, yes.  Attempting to cough up a lung...yes.  Horrible body aches, chills, muscle pain, gland pain, couldn't eat anything...OK, you get the idea! 
I think the doctor finally felt sorry enough for me at about day 2 of this horrible thing and decided it must be some type of infection and broke down and called in an antibiotic.  Well, what do you know, after 2 doses, my fever finally broke!  I'm still nowhere near back to normal.  In fact, sitting here typing this is the most I've done in several days.  I did manage to finish a child's IEP while my temp. was 101.  I was awfully impressed by that!  I hope it made sense, I really don't remember much of what I added at that point!
As you may notice, there are no photos to accompany this post...I really don't think you need any...nor do you probably WANT description of being ill should stand on it's own!  Hopefully, I'll be back to semi-regular blog posts next week sometime, but for now, I'm going back to bed!

Monday, January 24, 2011

The Mitten...sensory table experience!

Today we started reading the book The Mitten by Jan Brett.  If you want to see an awesome video clip of the story retold with stuffed animals go to visit Strong Start.  Maureen does an awesome job of storytelling!   We also used stuffed animals and a white pillowcase to tell the story for the children.  Although, I'm not sure my storytelling is quite as good!
After we told the story, we talked about how difficult it was for the little boy in the story to see his mitten in the snow since the mitten was white and the snow was white!  We went to our sensory table to experience this first hand!  Prior to this I had hidden white foam and felt mitten shapes in the sensory table with cotton balls on top.
We used spoons, our hands and tongs to move the cotton balls and find all the white mittens.  We had both big and small mittens, but all were white!  This was great fine motor work with the tongs, math concepts with both big and small mittens and tied in nicely and demonstrated to the children why white mittens were so difficult to see in the white snow!
Of course, this will be available to the kids all week to explore during center time.  We will leave the mittens, bowls, cups, tongs and spoons in the sensory table so the children can recreate this again and again if they would like!

Sunday, January 23, 2011

Keeping warm...and exploring Quilts!

During the past week, we read "Cassie's Word Quilt" by Faith Ringgold.  Since we are always working on building language and understanding, I generally try to pull out the one most significant tangible item from the book to focus on during the week with the children.  Since we see the quilt in many pictures in the book and it ties the story together, we focused on the quilt.  And, although, there is much more to this story than just a quilt, exploring the quilt gives us a focal point for understanding the story.
Our paper "quilt" all put together!
We have several small lap quilts in our dramatic play area that we used while reading this book to emphasize that a quilt is a blanket.  Even most of the children from the larger classroom who came to visit knew the WORD quilt, but weren't quite sure what a quilt actually was.   So, we decided to make our version of a quilt at the end of the week...with paper squares.
Apparently you can never use too much paint or glitter!
Friday we talked about how our simple lap quilts in the dramatic play area are made up of many squares all hooked together with yarn.  We followed a few of the squares with our fingers.  We then went to the table and used various colors of paint and beads and sequins to decorate many squares of paper.   While we were working, I attached a few of the squares together with yarn so the children could see that eventually they would all be attached.
One child would ONLY paint squares with a TON of orange paint...nothing else!
Needless to say, we had several children that insisted on painting and glittering and gluing until their square was so wet and heavy that it took nearly two days to dry!!  The kids haven't actually seen the entire project connected together because of the drying time.  It will be interesting to see tomorrow what they think of all the squares hooked together with the yarn!
Even the teachers joined in the fun!
During this activity we even had one child who has never willingly used glue before work to attach sequins and beads and buttons to TWO squares (with just a bit of help)!  We were very excited about this! 
First time willingly using glue!  Yes, some of the buttons fell off, but that's OK!
 I figured for now, focusing on the squares hooked together, was enough.  At some point, though, we may introduce how these can be cut in two to form triangles and more patterns can be made!  We'll leave that for another day, though!  

Saturday, January 22, 2011

Plants in the Classroom

I've always loved the IDEA of plants in the classroom.  However, I'm not always the best about caring for live plants, we have a huge list of plants that CAN'T be in the classroom and I do sometimes have children in my classroom who may decide to throw a plant at your head!  I also have children in my classroom who are unable to defend themselves from a plant thrown at their head!  When I found this deal though, I couldn't pass it up, and decided to really weigh the benefits and risks!  (I originally posted about this deal on facebook.)
One of the small plants by our sign in/parent area!
I do love how Sherry and Donna at Irresistible Ideas for Play Based Learning use plants, both real and artificial, in the classroom.  Not only do they add to the atmosphere, but the children incorporate them into many different dramatic play schemes! 
A large plant by our book/'piano' area!
We have a few risks, though, that come with any item that can be picked up and thrown.  However, we have LOTS of other items that also could be thrown...and, of course, we don't remove those from the room!  After really thinking about it, it just didn't make sense NOT to try this.  We just may need to provide a little bit more supervision until the children are used to the fact that the plants are part of the room!  (and truly, the plants are artificial and are not very heavy...plastic pots don't have a lot of weight behind them!)
A large plant behind the childrens' computer.
The deal at Walgreens on these artificial plants was the tipping point!  It was decided!  I could handle this!  I decided to start with artificial plants, basically because I am not known to remember to WATER plants on a regular basis!  I found these artificial plants for $4.00 (for large) and $2.00 (for small) at Walgreens in my area!  These were normally $20.00 and $10.00!  (of course, I wouldn't have actually paid THAT much for them :)

A large plant in the dramatic play area.
When I get an idea in my head, I tend to go a bit overboard!  That would be how we ended up with 5 large artificial plants and 3 small plants in the classroom!  Just look though!  They really do warm up the room quite a bit!  Now, to find one real plant to have in the room....I know I can remember to water just one plant!

Friday, January 21, 2011

Bumpy Ball Painting #3...the last experiment... and documenting our work!

OK people...we've progressed from rolling our bumpy ball to bouncing our bumpy ball and now we are kicking our bumpy ball!  Talk about 'having a ball'!  We used our original LONG piece of blue paper and connected another LONG piece of blue paper, put this in the hall (our LONG hall!) and put the ball in paint and kicked it down the hall!   A word of warning...this IS messy!  It was great large motor work but definitely required a bit of clean up afterwards!
Here is my super simple documentation board for our bumpy ball painting experiments.  Again, I kept this very simple and put the large photos at the bottom of the board so the children can really see them.  
 We also have LOTS more bumpy ball painting papers, but we really only needed a bit of each for the children to see.  This is truly a project based on the process rather than the product! 

The round paper is the circle target I drew for the children when we bounced the ball.  The long sheet is the rolling ball paper.  Our kicking looked very similar to this, but didn't show up quite as well since the ball kept going off the paper!  So, we just put these up. 
I haven't really put any printed documentation up about what the children are learning while they do this, but that certainly could be done as well.  Again, I try to keep the words to a minimum so adults and children will actually look at this and get a quick overview of the activities we did! 
Also, the majority of the children in my classroom ride a van to school and home from school, so the parents are not in the classroom on a daily basis. If I did have parents coming into the classroom on a daily basis, I would definitely put words up about what the children were learning in the process of doing this project: In this case- large motor skills, social skills including cooperation, turn taking, making eye contact with others as well as language (mainly receptive, since what we heard most during this (expressive language) was laughing from the children :)

Thursday, January 20, 2011

Bumpy Ball Painting #2!

This bumpy ball painting has just been so much fun!  Yesterday we rolled the ball on the paper and just used one color paint.  Today we bounced the ball and used several colors of paint!  This was just a ton of fun!  Not only were we getting a great physical workout and working on some large motor skills but the social interactions and turn taking opportunities were absolutely wonderful!  I drew a large circle on the paper to give the kids a target to bounce the ball at and we stood on either side to catch the ball!  Boy was it fun...and messy!

We used three colors of paint this time.  We started with white and then added red and orange.  We ended up with paint on our hands, on the paint shirts and a little on the floor...but it was worth it!  You should have seen the kids laughing as the ball bounced on the paper and splattered the paint!  

Shared on:
PreK + K Sharing

Tuesday, January 18, 2011

Bumpy Ball Painting!

Yesterday we began exploring what we can do with balls...and a bit of paint!  We decided to start with rolling balls!  We taped a large blue sheet of paper to the table and rolled our "spikey ball" in white paint and then rolled it to our friend on the other side of the table!  I found this ball at Target the other day, and it really just was a matter of time before I found something like this to try!
This was a great activity for some social interaction!  One child couldn't stop laughing as he watched the ball roll across the paper and leave little white specks!   And the child opposite him smiled and watched as the ball came back to him!

The texture of this ball is just great!  It feels sticky all over, making it great to hold on to, and the spikes gave a great sensory experience!  
This is definitely an experience we will try again.  We have a few other fun painting ideas with our great bumpy ball before we're done!  

Come Visit "How Long is this Hall" on Facebook!

I started a "fan page" for How Long is this Hall on Facebook.  I'd love to have you come join me and "like" the How Long is this Hall facebook page as well!  I will probably use the facebook page for smaller posts (such as items I find to use in the classroom) as well as posts and articles I find around the internet regarding preschool, early childhood special education, outdoor learning and other early childhood related items I find interesting!  Feel free to check it out HERE.   Please feel free to leave comments or suggestions.  Let's get a conversation going about how to meet the needs of and provide wonderful learning for young children with special needs and, of course, all children!
Example: Yesterday I posted on facebook about these very cute little stuffed farm animals (and tractor) I found at Target in the $1 section for, of course, $1.00 a piece. I plan to use these with our Old McDonald parachute game!

Monday, January 17, 2011

Brrr....Winter Clothing Book and Game

One of my favorite super simple winter books for my classroom is "Under My Hood I Have a Hat" by Karla Kuskin.  This is a very simple predicable book that goes through several winter weather clothing item a child will need to put on before going outside. 
 We created a bit of a game of naming each winter weather item we need to put on.  Now, I'm not sure how it happened, but this little song (below) literally just jumped into my head the other week when I was planning.  I'm sure I must have heard it somewhere.  If I could remember where, I would certainly credit that person with this.  So, if you posted this song on your blog or have seen it in a book, please let me know, so I can link back to it.  We sing this song while holding on to the handles of our parachute and going around in a circle.  Each time we sing about a new winter weather clothing we put that item in the middle of the parachute and go around while singing.
(sung to the tune of Here we go round the Mulberry bush)

"What do we wear in winter time, in winter time, in winter time?
What do we wear in winter time...when it's cold outside?

We wear a hat on our head, on our head, on our head.
We wear a hat on our head, when it's cold outside.

We wear a scarf around our neck, around our neck, around our neck.
We wear a scarf around our neck, when it's cold outside.

We wear snowpants on our legs, on our legs, on our legs.
We wear snowpants on our legs, when it's cold outside.

We wear boots on our feet, on our feet, on our feet.
We wear boots on our feet, when it's cold outside."

Sunday, January 16, 2011

"I'm Just a Little Bit Shy"

The children in my class have recently been more and more cooperative and excited to engage in some simple play with other children.  This is a big and very exciting step for many of them!  Rather than attempting to find an area furthest from other children and turning to avoid the activity, they have wanted to join in and find another child in the gym or in the classroom, take a hand and smile! 

If this is as far as the interaction went, I would be happy!  But lately, with a bit of adult assistance, it has gone even further!  While in the gym the other day, a very sweet little girl from the other classroom came up to one of the children in my room and handed him a bean bag.  I gently reminded her to let him know who had handed him the beanbag since he couldn't see her.  We then suggested that she could talk to him.  (She clearly wanted to interact with him, but wasn't sure what to do after handing him the beanbag).   After several minutes of silence and smiles, we suggested that she might want to the ask him to play row, row, row your boat. 

She smiled, and looked like she would say something to him several times, but then stopped.  She leaned over and said something to me.  I couldn't quite hear her.  Her teacher, who was sitting next to me, listened and then said, "She says...I'm just a little bit shy!"  Well, that would explain why she wasn't talking!  I suggested she could just whisper the question in his ear. 

Apparently, that was all it took to overcome shyness!  She whispered the question, he said "ya" and they happily sat on the floor holding hands and pretending to row back and forth singing "Row, row, row your boat."  And in OUR version we sing the regular verse one time, then sing "row, row, row your boat gently down the stream, if you see a crocodile, don't forget to scream!" And we scream loudly!

They played together for almost five minutes! Do you know how big this is?!  This is VERY big!  They played with no adult facilitating the play!  They sang together!  They held hands!  This reminded me that sometimes, as teachers, we become so busy we easily overlook these small moments!  So, I'll try to remember to slow down more often, because sometimes those small moments are a BIG deal for that one child! 

Friday, January 14, 2011

Super Simple Snowy Sensory Table

The last few days we have really enjoyed playing in the our sensory table!  We added a spray bottle with water and red food coloring to turn the snow pink, several cups and rollers and let the kids explore!

We offered mittens if hands were getting cold, but several children enjoyed playing in the snow without any mittens on at all!

A super simple sensory table, but lots of fun!

Thursday, January 13, 2011

Boxed In...A Bear Cave!

After our wonderful abstract art bears we made this week, we have worked dillegently on creating a "bear cave" in our room.  We decided our small stuffed bear may need a bear cave just like the bear family in the book we are reading:  Bear's First Winter. 
So, off we went, box in hand and with LOTS of black paint!  For the last two days we have spent time painting each side of the box.  The children made sure pretty much EVERY single space was painted black!  The bumpy cardboard surface offered a great bumpy tactile experience as well as a chance to make some wonderful bump, bump sounds as the brush went over the cardboard bumps!
Today, after painting, we began gluing some cotton balls to the side of the box. Because, of course, it's winter...we needed some "snow" on our cave!

I can't wait to use our bear cave tomorrow to do Going on a Bear Hunt!  I have a feeling, we might just find our stuffed bear in the cave!

Wednesday, January 12, 2011

Simply Documenting our Learning

I thought I'd share with you a very simple documention panel I recently put up on a part of the bulletin board in the classroom.  Documentation boards can be as simple as mine (shown below), or extremely complex.  Mine is really just bare bones.  I've documented what we have been doing in relation to exploring the outdoors.  This just includes a few activities.  Many documentation boards will cover entire weeks or months of a project or topic study. 

I've used photos of the children engaging in several different activities and have added photos of the things we saw while outside.  I have kept the words to a minimum on this board.  The two panels that have descriptions basically explain that we have taken several nature walks and have followed this up with activities such as the bagel bird and squirrel feeders.  The second panel explains several of the things we worked on while exploring the snow (such as balance!). 

I seem to have better luck by keeping these boards relatively simple and uncluttered.  The children seem to notice and point to photos more when there is not a lot of type around the photos.  While parents tend to be drawn in by the photos of their little ones, and then will read the short descriptions of activities and the learning involved.  Since most of the children in my room are not yet using language, photos of the activities their children are engaged in at school are even more important for parents!  This truly is a visual trip "to school!"

Tuesday, January 11, 2011

Yikes! It's a Bear!

This week we have been reading and listening to the story "Bear's first Winter" on CD (I think this was first published as Chaucer's First Winter).  The children have thoroughly enjoyed the fact that there are such wonderful sound effects on this version of the book on tape!  Seriously, though, you can hear the bear slide across the ice and fall down!  If you don't have this book on CD, I highly recommend looking for it through Scholastic as it is very cute!  The book on CD uses various sound effects to represent the snow falling, the ice and the animal's voices are just too cute!
After we listened to this story today, we decided to make some simple bears.  The children tore or cut brown paper into small pieces. 
This little guy would make one large tear down the piece of paper
then clap and smile at the great work he'd done!
Then they were able to paint a paper plate with glue and stick the brown paper all over the plate.  When we were done covering our paper plate with brown paper scraps, we glued button eyes on our bears!
We had to use the GREAT BIG (and old) paintbrushes
since glue really ruins the brushes!

When we were finished, we had something that looked similar to a bear!  We know, we know....use your imagination!  They're missing some ears, a nose and a mouth!  But we had fun creating them!

These would be considered "abstract art bears"!

On another note...we made it outside today for about 35 minutes!  Yippee!  The kids had a blast in the snow!

OK- really, he was excited to be in the snow a minute before!

Monday, January 10, 2011

Hmmm...would a community garden work?

As you may have realized by now, this blog is really every single idea that pops into my head about school!  So, here's another one!  Enjoy the photos of center time while I brainstorm ways to keep any new addition to our outdoor learning area safe. 
The area in which we are located was probably originally developed as a way to house the workers from the nearby factories which, for many, are no longer in existence.  The neighborhood surrounding the school is a working class area.  The houses tend to be very small and many families are struggling.  When we created a small garden, the children rarely were able to harvest the vegetables, as the neighbors would come over and help themselves to the produce!    
Rocking Out on the key board!
We have also had problems with vandalism of the current outdoor learning area and previously on our playground.  People have climbed the fence to enter, destroyed things inside and have left graffiti and trash.  Needless to say, we are a bit cautious about any new addition to our outdoors!

So, here's where my idea comes in. As soon as possible, I'm going to talk to our principal about the idea of starting a Community Garden, rather than a preschool garden. We certainly have the space if the district is willing to allow us to use it (still up in the air about this). We are housed within a small elementary school. So, not only would our children learn about where their food comes from, but the elementary classes could help with this as well. 

If we could drum up enough support from the neighborhood, and get enough people on board, we really could have a rather large community garden!  If the community surrounding the school as well as the older elementary children who live in the neighborhood around the school, felt that this belonged to them as well, I'm hoping they would help keep an eye out for any vandalism while we couldn't!

So, I've emptied the contents of my brain onto the blog now!  Ideas are still rummaging around in there somewhere!  I'll let you know what happens with this one!

Sunday, January 9, 2011

Making Use of Those Wonderful Resources!

It took me quite a while as a teacher to learn to really make good use of all those wonderful community resources we have!  Now, I'm not talking about paper or equipment resources, but rather those people who have something wonderful to offer the children or our program that I can certainly not provide in the same way!  As a new teacher, I think we sometimes think we need to do it all ourselves!  But, of course, that's impossible!  THAT is where those wonderful resources come in handy!                              
Our "Story Lady" reading to the children!
My mom recently retired and has become our "Story Lady".  She comes down once a month to read stories to each classroom!  The children absolutely love it!  And, while we read lots of stories every day in class, it's just a little bit more special when a "guest" reads the stories!                                  

We also have resources in our community that in the past have gone unnoticed.  We have had a local children's theatre group, Junior Theatre, come and work with the children on "acting!"  The children absolutely loved the half hour interactive class!    We've also had a local children's dance group work with the children on dance and tumbling!
The Jr. Theatre preschool director demonstrating how
facial expressions show us different emotions!
We've had musicians from a a local historical music center come to play blues music for the children.  This program was funded though Blues in the Schools and the River Music Experience.  
Blues Musicians
We've had local firefighters visit the school!  As well, we've also had a small local zoo come to visit with many animals!  We've had family nights at a local Family Museum and many of our children participated in the local Special Olympics Playday!

We are also currently looking for more community resources in order to expand our Outdoor Learning area.  Working with parents and community members allows us to offer more to the children than we can offer alone.  These are the people who are working to improve community programs! 

Local Firefighter
Of course, all of the resources shown above were available in OUR area.  Each community has their own set of wonderful resources available. Sometimes all it takes is asking to find out if a community member or group would be willing to come visit the preschool!  Really; what is the worst answer you could receive?  No!  The wonderful thing about those community resources is the fact that often they will be more than willing to come back multiple times!  And, of course, NONE of these visits cost us anything!  We are always excited when a community member or group is willing to donate a bit of their time and expertise to our children and program!

Saturday, January 8, 2011

Outdoor Learning...While Inside?!

Our wonderful plans to increase our outdoor learning have hit a bit of a snag recently!  Our preschool programs' rule is that the children are not to go outside at all if the temp. is below 18 degrees (including the wind chill).  We have quite a few "below 18 degree" days during winter!  We would love to bundle up and at least go outdoors for 5 min. during the day.  We'd love to check on the bird feeders we made, have the children help replenish the bird feeders, have the children help take photos of the animals we see in the winter, examine how trees are different in the winter than spring...and more.  We have extra warm winter clothes here at school for the children to wear if they have forgotten their own.  We have boots, snow pants, coats, hats and mittens.   
 NOT taking right out our classroom window...but possible!
Well, instead we are reduced to having children run back and forth from the window to the carpet to keep minute by minute updates on how many squirrel and bird feeder bagels are left beneath the trees!  Believe me, some children feel this must be a minute by minute update!  We are looking for more ideas to bring us closer to the outdoors, while staying inside!  We know, this is not ideal....but we work with what we have! 
We want the children to be able to experience these things
first, before they view them on a photo!

Here are a few of the things we have done so far:  We have blown up the photos we took recently on our nature walk, and put them together on a ring for the children to view.  As soon as it snows again here, we will bring snow inside to our sensory table to explore.  We plan on putting our sensory table outdoors with water in it to find out what happens (we bet it will freeze by the afternoon!)  We are looking for books about animals we might see in our area in the winter.  I will be putting up my permanent bird feeder out our window for the children to see.

What other activities do you do that involve nature and the outdoors, without actually being outside?

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