Using Parental Controls For Blocking Shows On Netflix

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Streaming services like Netflix understand that more than one family member is often watching content in the house. Those family members can have very different interests. While this often comes down to a matter of taste—like when you and your significant other find different comedies funny—younger children often also use the same Netflix account as their parents. While a child might be old enough to be trusted with the Netflix account without constant supervision, there’s enough on Netflix that children of certain ages should avoid that it’s not hard to imagine them stumbling on it by accident. Breaking Bad might be a great television show, but that doesn’t mean your eight year old should be watching the downfall of Walter White when you’re not home.

Here’s the best part: Netflix hasn’t just implemented a series of parental controls that make it easy for you to ensure the lineup of content your kids are seeing are appropriate for their age group. With the newest updates to their settings, Netflix has shown they’re listening to their customers and adding the changes people have wanted for years. In addition to the parameters and parental controls you have always been able to set up from your account, which limits what different users can see, you can now use PIN codes to restrict specific content from your child, allowing them to enjoy Netflix content without you having to watch their usage like a hawk. This lets you keep watching all the action, horror, and romance you want on your account, without worrying about the kids in your house. Let’s look at the various parental controls offered by Netflix.

Applying Parental Controls to All Profiles (Recommended)

There’s something to be said about setting parental controls to all the profiles on your account. Unlike setting profile-specific controls, giving every account the same level of content control means each profile has identical restrictions. This way anyone who can access any content on the service has to enter the four-digit passcode to access mature content. Anyone without the code (like, presumably, your children) will be locked out of specifically rated content. A four-digit code is easy to remember and share, but hard enough to guess that your child won’t be able to force their way in when you aren’t around. You can change the code at any time, making it easy to protect your children from violent media they’re trying to access.

This may sound inconvenient, but it will also halt your child from accessing mature content from profiles that aren’t their own. You can leave Netflix logged into your account, or lend one of your devices to one of your kids, without worrying about whether you’ve given them access to the wrong account. It’s that level of security that makes this our recommended method, though we do understand every family is different, and for some folks, having to constantly use a four-digit PIN to access mature content may be frustrating.


To set up account-wide controls, you will want to follow these steps:

  1. Start by opening Netflix on your computer. You’ll have to do this from a browser, not from a smart TV or set-top box.
  2. When Netflix loads into the profile selection screen, select any of the profiles associated with your account from the opening display. Since you’re setting parental controls to all accounts on the system, it doesn’t matter which one you use to set it up.
  3. Once that profile’s home screen has loaded, locate the name of the profile in the top-right corner of the display. Click on the name of your profile to access the drop-down menu inside of Netflix. This menu allows for you to change profiles within your account, as well as access your profile settings and watch history.
  4. Tap on Account to continue into the settings for your current profile.netflixhistoryediting-step3
  5. Once you’ve accessed your account settings, find the “Parental Controls” listing inside your Netflix settings. Select that.
  6. Netflix will prompt you for your account password, the same password you use to log into the system.
  7. Once you’ve entered that password, you’ll find the parental controls menu, which lists an entry for your four-digit PIN, along with a slider allowing you to control the content played by accounts on the service. This menu will place controls on every profile on your service.netflixparentalcontrols-step3
  8. Use the slider control to place restriction on specifically rated content. Netflix breaks their parental controls down into four different levels.
    1. Little Kids: This category includes G-rated films like Finding Nemo or Toy Story, along with TV-Y and TV-G content from broadcasters. TV-Y typically covers children from the ages of two to six, whereas TV-G covers general audiences without an age range. Setting the slider here will block the majority of content, including PG-rated films like Lilo and Stitch and The Incredibles. This definitely constitutes the most control of the categories, and it’s an easy way to prevent your youngest family members from viewing potentially upsetting content.
    2. Older Kids: Once your children begin to enter the later grades of elementary school, you might want to bump them up to this section. This category includes all the content from Little Kids, plus PG-rated films (like Minions or Despicable Me) and TV-Y7 and Y7-FV content. TV-Y7 is content designed for children ages seven and up, while TV-Y7-FV contains fantasy violence, often some type of action or fighting. Ben 10 and Pokemon are examples of the TV-Y7-FV rating.
    3. Teens: When your child starts getting close to the end of middle school, you can open them up to new content. Setting the slider to Teens allows your profiles to access all of the aforementioned content from Little and Older Kids, along with the addition of PG-13 and TV-14 content. Most films released these days are rated PG-13, including all of the Marvel Cinematic Universe films and Star Wars: The Force Awakens. These films might be fit for younger eyes, but PG-13 can also include raunchy comedies or other content that may be questionable for certain demographics. Shows like Mad Men and Better Call Saul both content violence and sex, but are rated TV-14.
    4. Adults: Allowing content up to the Adult section will remove parental controls completely. This means that all R-rated, Not Rated, Unrated, and NC-17 films available on Netflix become available to anyone’s profile, as well as TV-MA content like The Walking Dead and Orange is the New Black.
    5. Finally, it’s worth noting that setting your slider below Little Kids will require a PIN to be entered before watching any Netflix content. This is useful if you want to approve what your kid watches on a case-by-case basis, or just don’t want them vegging out in front of Netflix without your permission.
  9. If you aren’t sure whether or not you’ve set the slider correctly, check the status of your parental controls above the slider. It should read, “Content for ___ protected by PIN.” For example, if your children are 8 and 6, you can protect them both from all content in the Teens and Adults section by setting your slider at Teens. Once your slider’s been set, the status will read “Content for Teens and up protected by PIN.”


Your PIN can be set at the top of this page, with the default PIN set to 0000 (easy to remember in case you ever assign yourself parental controls by mistake). You should change the PIN to a number difficult enough for your children to guess but easy enough to remember. Most kids will guess 1111 or 1234, for example, but any string of random numbers should stop them in their tracks. You can change this content slider, as well as your PIN, at any time by returning to this menu inside your settings.

Once you’ve set your PIN and determined the appropriate level of parental control for your family, the entire account will become PIN-protected for specifically-rated content. This doesn’t mean you can’t binge House of Cards—it just means you’ll be prompted to enter the four-digit PIN you set up before you can watch it. When you’ve entered your PIN correctly, you can stream your selected movie or TV show, so it’s still easy to watch whatever you want without worrying about overly difficult content blockers. However, if your children try to watch something blocked behind the ratings system, they’ll be prompted for a PIN. If the PIN is entered incorrectly, nothing will play, and they’ll be returned to the selection screen on their device.

Applying Parental Controls to Specific Profiles

While we recommend placing parental controls on your entire device—and then giving out the parental unlock code as needed—we concede that this plan can get old fast. If you share your Netflix profile with family members and friends of different ages, complete with different tastes in media, it can be difficult to manage. For example, if your family has three children aged 14, 9, and 6, each of those children may need different parental controls. Using the primary content slider inside Settings is great when your children match each other in age and maturity, but otherwise you’ll want to use specific account control to customize the viewing experience for each member of your family.

Using PINs

Start by setting up a PIN for your parental controls using the steps above. You can leave the slider alone for now if you’re looking to set custom parental controls on each profile. Once you’ve set your PIN up, you can begin customizing profile settings one by one. (Oh, and if you start changing your profile settings before you customize your PIN, no worries—remember, the code is set to the default 0000.) Follow these steps:

  1. Leave settings and head back to the main display inside Netflix.
  2. Tap on your profile name in the upper-right hand corner of the display to open the drop-down menu for Netflix.
  3. Find the “Manage Profiles” option within this menu. Manage Profiles will load a display that looks awfully similar to the initial profile display, but with the ability to edit and rename profiles and profile preferences from the on-screen display. Each profile picture will have a large “edit” icon on the logo, allowing you to select the icon and quickly edit the preferences and settings for that user.
  4. Select the first profile that needs parental controls assigned. Here, you’ll see a field for entering a name, default language options, and a drop-down menu for parental content control. This menu field has four different options, matching the slider menu we saw in the settings display above: Little Kids, Older Kids, Teens, and Adults. Each option allows you to view content from each lower tier, so setting an account to Teens and Below will display all PG-13 and TV-14 content, along with all the other content with lower ratings like PG, G, and TV-Y7. By default, all profiles are set to “All Maturity Levels.” When a restricted show or movie is selected, you’ll be prompted to enter a PIN. This way, your child will have to ask for permission before watching films with a higher rating than you’ve approved.

Without PINs

If you don’t want to set PIN access on your children’s accounts, you can skip setting up a PIN. This will simply block content above a certain rating for a given account. Instead of entering a PIN in your settings, simply head to the Manage Profiles display mentioned above and set the correct content levels for each profile attached to your account. Instead of offering to unlock content with a PIN, when you select mature content from Netflix that is blocked under a specific profile, that viewer will receive a notice that the content can’t be viewed, seen below. There’s a bit less flexibility here, since you can’t unlock movies like Captain America: Civil War for your nine-year-old comic super-fan’s account—if you want to let them watch it, you’ll need to log into your own account. But if you’d rather your children not have the option to unlock content with a PIN, this method makes it easy to block content entirely.

Checking Viewing Activity

Finally, if you’re worried about your children accessing content through a different profile, you can view each profile’s viewing history inside of Netflix’s settings menu.

  1. Start by launching into the profile whose history you want to view.
  2. Click the profile name in the top right corner of your display.
  3. Tap “Account” from the drop-down menu.
  4. Under the “My Profile” section, find “Viewing Activity.” This option will load a full list of what’s been viewed on a specific profile. You can view dates, episode names, and even remove content from your viewing history.

Setting Kids-Only Access to a Netflix Profile

It’s worth noting that Netflix also has a Kids-Only access mode built into the application, allowing you to easily block all Teen and Adult content from view, helping you maintain control without having to worry about what your child is viewing while browsing through the app. This mode is automatically enabled when using specific content controls on profiles as detailed above. Though the Teens level of content blocking will allow for a normal Netflix display, both the Little and Older Kids options will reformat Netflix into the Kids version of the app, hiding all teen and mature content.

To set any profile on Netflix to Kids-Only access, head to the “Manage Profiles” display detailed in the instructions above. From this screen, click on the profile you’d like to set to Kids-Only. In the corner of the profile display, you’ll find an option to set the account as Kids. Check the box next to this display and save the profile settings. When you load back into the profile, only PG-and-lower content will be displayed on the account, blocking any other content from younger eyes.

You can also switch to a permanent Kids-Only mode inside the profile switcher by tapping on the Kids icon. This eliminates the need for your children to have their own profiles, instead relying on the Kids profile. The Kids view highlights specific characters along the top of the screen and their related content, along with family-safe Netflix Originals like Fuller House, The Adventures of Puss In Boots, and Dreamworks’ Dragons series. 

Blocking Specific Movies and Shows

For years, customers both online and specifically in our comments section have asked for Netflix to implement the ability to block certain specific shows and movies, in order to better customize the experience for their children. Whether it comes down to content that our commenters find problematic or offensive for their families, TV shows and movies that feature messages deemed inappropriate for the children in their household, or content that is simply frustrating and annoying to listen to for hours each day, our comments have seen parents asking for advancements in how Netflix manages its parental controls. While blocking all shows over a certain rating was a great start, it’s become obvious over the last few years that Netflix has needed to do more on their end to truly allow parents and guardians to shape the entertainment their children watch through the service without having to deal with monitoring Netflix usage all day, every day.

Well, good news on this front: in March of 2018, Netflix admitted that they had heard the cries of parents around the globe, and began rolling out new changes to the service to overhaul how parental controls work within the service. Now live to all users, parental controls now have the ability to block entire specific titles from profiles. While the feature still works as described above, Netflix’s ability to enter titles you want blocked is well appreciated.

When you load into the parental controls page, you’re able to see an option on the PIN page (as seen in the photo above) that allows you to restrict specific titles. Entering the title of a show or movie into the system allows you to add a PIN requirement to the title, no matter what rating it falls into. This means you can block your six-year-old from watching a particularly frustrating kids show without blocking him out of Netflix entirely; likewise, you can stop your teenager from watching 13 Reasons Why while still allowing her to catch up on the newest Marvel movie adventures.

Specific blocking has been requested for a long time—just look at our comments section for evidence—but Netflix didn’t stop there. In this newest update, they’ve also added rating information on display when the movie or show begins, similar to what’s offered when a show or film begins airing on network or cable television. This rating information appears as on overlay, so as not to distract you from the content, and offers immediate context on what’s about to be displayed on-screen. It’s a smart, long-overdue addition for Netflix, which operates similar to an online television channel, and both the new ratings information and, more importantly, the addition of specific content blocking, should be enough to make a lot of consumers happy.


Netflix has become the de facto choice of entertainment for millions of families around the world. It has one of the largest libraries of streaming content available on the web today, and it’s considered a pioneer in the streaming space. As Netflix becomes a more independent source of media, with new original films and movies rolling out each week, it becomes more and more important to utilize Netflix’s parental controls to help block certain shows and titles from being seen by younger audiences in your home. For years, the PIN-based parental system has worked well enough, but it became obvious Netflix needed to step up their game.

The addition of specific title blocking is one of Netflix’s most-requested parental features, judging by sources in online communities and in our comments below, and we’re happy that Netflix has finally begun rolling out these changes. As services like Netflix continue to become the go-to choice for entertainment in your living room, parental controls and content blockers become more and more important to use. Setting up parental controls and PIN locks on profiles with Netflix is the perfect way to help your child find appropriate content while remaining independent.

29 thoughts on “Using Parental Controls For Blocking Shows On Netflix”

Avatar Karen says:
It would be great if R rated shows were in a separate category from Adult Porn and extreme nudity programs. To block Porn in my adult household means blocking many R Rated series.
Avatar jaiho says:
Sorry, how are you meant to use specific title blocking? I came here looking for instructions but it’s just an article talking about how great Netflix is at listening to customers. If you read the comments it doesn’t sound like this article is based in truth. I contacted Netflix last night in frustration to find out how to block specific titles and I was told to mark content as offensive so that all the votes from customers would result in having it removed. So ridiculous, just because it’s not appropriate for my easily startled child doesn’t mean that all children should be prevented from watching particular shows. And this isn’t immediate!
Avatar Ruby says:
When you log into Netflix on a browser or computer, click on your profile. (You can’t do this from the app on your phone.) You then go to your profile icon on the top right and a drop down menu shows up, click on Account. From there scroll down to Parental Controls. You’ll need to enter your account password to access. Once you’re in Parental
Controls, scroll down and you’ll see where you can enter specific titles to restrict.
Avatar susie says:
nope, I would never ever do that for my kids, rather I would teach them right between wrong and honestly if they do it then they do it, I cant help it because if I block it on Netflix they would still have so many other places to turn to. And I personally think that the more you block things from kids the more curious they grow to try and see what you are trying to hide from them. so when you think your doing good for your children in a way your not really doing that
Avatar B.F. Skinner says:
Alrighty, then. Glad you’ve got it all figured out.
Avatar Deb says:
When I was 13, 54 years ago, my Dad was away on a business trip and my Mom let my sister and I stay up late to watch TV. My Mom fell asleep and when the show was over at 11 pm we decided to not wake her up as she asked and watched the news and then the Saturday movie, which started at 11:30. The movie was the Boston Strangler (with Tony Curtis). It scared us so much that we ended up waking up our Mom. I can still tap into that fear and for a very long time wished that my Mom hadn’t fallen asleep. All this is by the way of saying that as parents we need to shield our kids to that which can be harmful. And, kids will be kids and will always push the envelope to test boundaries. Our kids count on us to keep them safe based on their age and what is age appropriate. Just my 2 cents.
Avatar Sstronf says:
Is there a way to block all NR movies?
Avatar Mr. T says:
Nope and this is the most glaring example that Netflix really doesn’t care….
Avatar Wayne Hancock says:
The fact that you can’t put pins on PROFILES is a HUGE loop hole!! What’s to stop my kid from selecting my profile and being exposed to inapropriate thumbnail photos when they start to type Power Rangers? I don’t need them seeing Porn thumbnails even if they can’t actually play them because they don’t have the pin. PINs should be applied to Profiles directly!!! (Note, We use the TiVo Netflix App for all our viewing)
Avatar Carlee says:
Agreed! This would solve a lot of the complaints that parents/customers have.
Avatar K.morgan says:
If a kid has access to Netflix on an Apple device then they also likely have the password memorized into their device… which means any sufficiently motivated kid can figure out how to get past the parental controls by just entering the password and changing the PIN and changing permissions and watching whatever they want. Netflix needs to create a family plan with different logins all managed under a paid parent account, similar to amazon, Apple, etc.
Avatar Meg says:
I’d also love to have a way to block genres, even for myself, not just my kids. Just to help with cont by overload when I’m picking a show or movie myself. For example, I never watch scary/horror movies because I don’t like them/ I’d love to block those so I don’t have it as a choice. I’d also love to pick my own categories to pick from. I love old musicals, so it would be nice to individualize the content to my liking.
Avatar jaiho says:
Yes!!!! Me too!!! And I know people who don’t like chick flicks etc so it wouldn’t just help those who aren’t into horror ‍♀️
I’d love to be able to find Australian content easily as I’m OS and home sick but there doesn’t seem to be an option for that either.
Avatar Nathan John says:
Well, it is a useful tutorial for parents to prevent children from various TV shows.
Avatar John says:
Can the Adult rating be split into two sections one for 15 and one for 18. Setting the appropriate level for older teenagers is not possible and I have to block out all 15 and 18 content or control via a PIN which means I have to be present to allow my older teenagers to view 15 level films and shows
Avatar Dan says:
Agree wholeheartedly. The current level of control is not granular enough. If Netflix is able to categorise content as 15 vs 18, they evidently recognise that some content is suitable for 18 year olds but not 15 year olds. So, why is there no option to allow 15-rated content but not 18-rated content? Madness, and surely an easy fix.
Avatar Robert Gregory says:
Please provide the option of blocking shows by their content not by their rating. You can still find nude pictures in PG shows! I realize you can block the rating, but that does not necessarily block all of the bad content. We experienced that tonight while watching a show with our children. It’s not safe to assume all PG shows are free of nude content and by the time you discover it it’s too late!
Avatar Lisa Bergen says:
I would suggest using common sense media to review content before watching it. I do this with my children so that I don’t have to always preview PG shows.
Avatar Samantha Ryder says:
I want an option to block out single shows and then it has a block list to edit or unblock the shows you block
Avatar Lacy Crook says:
PLEASE provide the option to block single shows! It’s something your customers really need. Thank you!
Avatar DeliaT says:
If Netflix does not come up with the option to control the kids’ content we will have to sadly stop our subscription. There have now been once too many offenders and I cannot keep arguing with a 5 and a 6 year old.
Avatar Jaiho says:
Exactly! That’s what Netflix doesn’t Understand
Avatar samantha wallace says:
When I log into the my account I don’t see parental controls
Avatar Marie Knutson says:
I too agree that specific shows should be able to he blocked. I have taught my toddler manners by saying please and thank you, but he has been watching Masha and Bear in which the girl is very whiney. Also he has started saying “gimme, gimme, gimme”, which i discovered came from that show.
Avatar Kassie says:
Hey guys. Just a heads up. Don’t respond to comments like “Joe.” That’s a troll, and more than likely not even a real person. In a message board where almost everyone is supportive and you see some stupid comment like that, it’s just to sow discord. Like a stray cat, if you feed it, more will come, and they spray and can’t be neutered.
Avatar J Hunter says:
The bummer about this option is that while setting the parental controls at Teen requires a password for “Adult” viewing, all the “Adult” shows are still able to be scrolled through and often previewed. Sometimes even the splash screen is inappropriate. I’d really love a way to be able to actually block the R + show options from being viewed if that’s where the parental controls are set.
Avatar My Take says:
I agree.
Avatar K says:
I agree! This is the info I was looking for. Not a customer & now probably won’t be.
The reason I stayed with Verizon was that the titles of shows that are blocked don’t even show – just says “blocked title” saves lots of arguments
Avatar Liz Gilchrist says:
There is a show I believe 13 reasons, that is bad for teens to watch about suicide and we received an email from her high school warning for the kids not to watch it
Really wish that show could be blocked
Avatar Kelly says:
That’s so stupid. That show’s message is anti-bullying, not pro-suicide. Stop being a helicopter parent and let your kids discover a good show with a good message.
Avatar Larry Plum says:
underlying good message. bad show. don’t blame the school or the parents.
Avatar Holly says:
Please yes make it so we can block certain shows my daughter has been watching horrid Henry which is rated tv g I definitely don’t think it’s a good show to watch the kid is always getting into trouble now my daughter is starting to act out!! So frustrating I wish I could block it but I can’t now I’m going to have to look over her shoulder every minute to make sure she isn’t watching a bratty kid on Netflix when she grabs my phone
Avatar Julio says:
I hate that show too! I’m very frustrated with Netflix for not allowing to block specific TV shows.
This show has the worst reviews all over the Internet. It’s a terrible role model and a very bad example for my 5 year old. I’m actually considering just blocking Netflix as a solution.
Avatar Stephanie says:
I am so glad to see I am not the only one completely disgusted with this show and also frustrated that it is not an option to completely block just this show.
Avatar Kat says:
I really want to individually block one or two of the kids shows. I don’t think I can stand watching another episode of Animal Mechanicals with my 3-year-old, but every time we open the kids’ profile–BAM–it’s right there front and center. Screaming fit ensues if we don’t turn it on. I now avoid using netflix just to avoid these fights over shows Netflix keeps serving that I don’t want to watch on never-ending-mom-again-mom-again-until-tv-time-is-over-MOM-AGAIN loop.
Avatar lori says:
Here’s what I did to solve that issue. When the kids weren’t around, I clicked on shows that I do approve of (like 4 or 5) and played them long enough so that it registers under ‘continue to watch’ section. So now, those shows come up front and center. It has helped a lot.
Avatar Tammy says:
Great idea!!
Avatar Victoria says:
Individual show blocking would be good for anyone, kids or no kids. Getting certain shows, like the gagworthy Santa Clarita Diet, off my profile would be great. It would be nice not having to have shows I absolutely loath constantly popping up. I had hoped someone would have a solution for this but it seems like too much hassle to constantly put in a password to see other things I actually want to see, just to get one or two off.
Avatar Pawel says:
That is so necessary to be able to block certain shows from Netflix. Some of them are like candies to kids, nice to watch and bring nothing to their lives. But difficult for parents to talk them out of it.
Avatar D. Adams says:
I would also like the ability to grant permission for a show above the rating I have selected for my child. Some PG shows are okay in my opinion. (Isn’t that what PG stands for?). I trust my kid to only watch the shows he is allowed to watch. However, I don’t want MA and R shows, often with sexual images, appearing in his browsing window.
Avatar Suzana says:
We really need this option to block specific shows/movies on Netflix ASAP! Netflix please help and fix This problem for us..
Avatar D. Adams says:
I would also like the ability to grant permission for a show above the rating I have selected for my child. Some PG shows are okay in my opinion. (Isn’t that what PG stands for?). I trust my kid to only watch the shows he is allowed to watch. However, I don’t want MA and R shows, often with sexual images, appearing in his browsing window.
Avatar Shelley Ringelstetter says:
Thanks for the info. I agree that Netflix needs to have better parental controls which allow the flexibility to block certain types of shows, specific titles and ratings. Some TV-14 shows are appropriate for my 12 year old son, and others are not.
Avatar Amy says:
Netflix, PLEASE PLEASE PLEASE come up with a way to allow us to block certain movies. Shows are inappropriately rated and even if I put on little kids for parent control, pokemon comes through which is not ok for my kids to watch but they want to. Same with Star Wars/Clone Wars. And my 6.5 year old can watch intellectually older shows, just not with so much violence! PLEASE help us with this. We have no cable and will have to cancel Netflix if I, as a parent, cannot control what my kids see, even if it is on the selection page. Once they see it, like all humans, they want to watch it.
Avatar Joe says:
Why don’t you watch your kids. Then they won’t watch inappropriate shows. It’s called parenting.
Avatar Jeroen says:
Sounds like you don’t have kids on your own. Watching kids 24/7 isn’t an option and they are smart enough to switch shows.
Avatar Elmo says:
I would really like this function, since we have a long term house guest that refuses to stop watching Friends on a constant loop.
Avatar Larry Plum says:
you truly don’t understand and your comment shows your ignorance Joe.
Avatar Cindy says:
I have called Netflix as there are individual shows that I would like blocked for various reasons. It is not just because some are inappropriate, one other reason is there is a series of books by a certain popular author that our kids need to finish reading before they watch the series that Netflix has recently produced. When I called Netflix they are willing to put a ticket into the developers but that is all they will say on blocking individual shows. Perhaps if more people call them they will actually add that feature to their parental controls.
Avatar Jenn says:
Thank you for posting this how-to – I needed to block Family Guy and a few other grossly inappropriate shows from our Netflix account, and since there is not currently a way to block shows on an individual basis, rating-based blocking is how it’s going to be. Thanks again!

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