ICF reports robust Q1 2024 with steady growth and opportunity By Investing.com

ICF International Inc. (NASDAQ: ICFI), a global consulting and digital services provider, reported a strong first quarter for the fiscal year 2024, with significant revenue growth and a positive outlook for the year. The company’s revenue increased by 8.7% compared to the same period last year, excluding divestitures, and the margin profile strengthened due to a favorable revenue mix, high utilization, and reduced facility costs. The backlog at the end of the quarter stood at $3.6 billion, and the company’s book-to-bill ratio was an impressive 1.23, with a business development pipeline of $9.7 billion.

Key Takeaways

  • ICF’s Q1 2024 revenue grew by 8.7% year-on-year, excluding divestitures.
  • Margin profile strengthened from a favorable revenue mix, high utilization, and reduced facility costs.
  • Backlog reached $3.6 billion, with a book-to-bill ratio of 1.23.
  • The business development pipeline was robust at $9.7 billion.
  • Energy, environment, infrastructure, and disaster recovery markets were key revenue drivers, seeing a 20% increase.
  • Federal government client revenues rose by 2.4%, fueled by public health and IT modernization contract wins.
  • Financial performance remained strong with $494.4 million in total revenues, a 37.2% gross margin, and $27.3 million in net income.
  • Adjusted net leverage ratio was 2.29 times, with debt at $474.7 million.
  • Full-year guidance is unchanged, with expected revenue generation of about 48% in the first half of the year.

Company Outlook

  • Full-year guidance remains steady with anticipated revenue, EBITDA, and EPS growth.
  • The company is optimistic about opportunities in federal budget allocations, commercial energy and renewables, and infrastructure and disaster recovery markets.

Bearish Highlights

  • The company noted high valuations in the M&A market, indicating a challenging environment for acquisitions.
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Bullish Highlights

  • ICF sees accelerating opportunities in infrastructure and disaster recovery.
  • There is strong growth in the energy sector, contributing to the company’s revenue increase.

Misses

  • No significant misses were reported during the earnings call.

Q&A Highlights

  • CEO John Wasson discussed the company’s active role in the M&A market, focusing on public health, data and analytics, and energy, despite high market valuations.
  • CFO Barry Broadus confirmed the company’s continued interest in acquisitions and steady RFP flow on the government side.

ICF International’s first quarter of 2024 showcased a company in a strong position, with growth driven by a diverse range of services and markets. The energy, environment, infrastructure, and disaster recovery sectors were particularly notable for their contribution to the company’s revenue growth. The financial metrics indicated a healthy and growing company, with a solid backlog and business development pipeline promising continued success. Despite the challenging M&A market, ICF remains active and poised to capitalize on opportunities, maintaining a balanced approach to capital allocation. The unchanged full-year guidance reflects the company’s confidence in its strategic direction and market opportunities. With a clear focus on key growth areas and a prudent financial strategy, ICF International is well-positioned for sustained success in the upcoming quarters.

InvestingPro Insights

ICF International Inc. (NASDAQ: ICFI) presents a compelling picture with its recent financial performance, and InvestingPro data provides additional context to understand the company’s market position and investment potential. With a market capitalization of $2.74 billion and a robust revenue growth of 6.74% over the last twelve months as of Q1 2024, ICF International demonstrates a steady financial trajectory.

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InvestingPro Tips highlight that, although ICFI is trading at a high P/E ratio of 29.26, which suggests a premium relative to near-term earnings growth, the company has been profitable over the last year. This profitability is underscored by a moderate level of debt, which indicates a balanced approach to leveraging. Furthermore, ICFI’s stock has been noted for its low price volatility, which may appeal to investors seeking stability.

The company’s gross profit margin stands at 36.03%, reflecting its efficiency in managing costs relative to revenue. Additionally, the return on assets is at 4.57%, which can be an indicator of how effectively the company is using its assets to generate earnings.

For investors looking for more insights, there are additional InvestingPro Tips available, including predictions by analysts that the company will be profitable this year and a record of a high return over the last decade. To access these valuable tips and more, investors can visit https://www.investing.com/pro/ICFI and use the coupon code PRONEWS24 to get an additional 10% off a yearly or biyearly Pro and Pro+ subscription. With these resources, investors can gain a deeper understanding of ICF International’s investment potential.

Full transcript – ICF International (ICFI) Q1 2024:

Operator: Welcome to the First Quarter 2024 ICF Earnings Conference Call. My name is Liz and I will be your operator for today’s call. At this time, all participants are in listen-only mode. Afterwards, you will be invited to participate in the question-and-answer session. [Operator instructions] I will now turn the call over to Lynn Morgen of Advisory Partners. Lynn, you may begin.

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Lynn Morgen: Thank you, operator. Good morning, everyone, and thank you for joining us to review ICF’s first quarter 2024 performance. With us today from ICF are John Wasson, Chair and CEO, and Barry Broadus, CFO. Joining them is James Morgan, Chief Operating Officer. During this conference call, we will make forward-looking statements to assist you in understanding ICF management’s expectations about our future performance. These statements are subject to a number of risks that could cause actual events and results to differ materially, and I refer you to our May 02, 2024 press release and our SEC filings for discussions of those risks. In addition, our statements during this call are based on our views as of today. We anticipate that future developments will cause our views to change. Please consider the information presented in that light. We may at some point elect to update the forward-looking statements made today, but specifically disclaim any obligation to do so. I will now turn the call over to ICF CEO, John Wasson to discuss first quarter 2024 performance. John?

John Wasson: Thank you, Lynn and thank you all for joining today’s call to discuss our first quarter results and review our business outlook. First quarter results represented an excellent start to 2024 and demonstrated ICF’s positioning in key growth areas and the strength of our diversified business model. There are several takeaways worth highlighting. First, revenue growth for the quarter was quite strong. Excluding divestitures, revenues increased by 8.7% from last year’s levels. Second, our margin profile continues to strengthen. Drivers such as revenue mix, high utilization and reduced facility costs, continue to contribute to the consistent margin expansion that we have achieved over the last several years. And third, our forward-looking metrics point to continued growth for ICF. At the end of the first quarter, our backlog was $3.6 billion, our trailing twelve month book-to-bill ratio was 1.23 and our business development pipeline was $9.7 billion. This speaks to how well aligned our capabilities are with the current spending priorities of our government and commercial clients. Taking a closer look at our first quarter revenue performance, ICF’s work in the energy, environment, infrastructure and disaster recovery client market again was a meaningful contributor to our first quarter growth. Revenues in this client market increased 20% year-on-year to account for 45% of first quarter revenues. We are seeing very strong results across both our service offerings and our diversified client base. ICF brings together a complement of deep domain and implementation expertise across a broad platform of interconnected subject matter areas including energy efficiency, decarbonization, electrification, environmental and climate impacts and disaster recovery and mitigation. We combine our expertise with proven implementation skills around program management, environmental monitoring and grid engineering services, supported by cutting edge analytic tools and proprietary energy models that have become the industry standard. Thus, we are offering unique and very customizable services and solutions, which are resonating with utility clients, renewable energy producers and others on the commercial side, while we continue to provide our government clients with research, policy and economic analysis, program design, analytics, grant management services, disaster recovery work and climate impact analysis. Highlights in this market in the first quarter were over 30% increase in revenues from utility programs, including energy efficiency work, reflecting continued expansion in both size and scope of programs, ICF is now serving over 75 utilities across the country. Notable contract wins in the quarter included $85 million of expanded energy efficiency work with a large utility holding company, a new $18 million electrification project for a large Midwestern utility, and in conjunction with our disaster management team, ICF was tapped to support a western state’s wildfire and Natural Disaster Resiliency rebuild program, which provides incentives to help homeowners impacted by natural disasters rebuild all electric homes. We also saw strong double-digit growth in energy advisory revenues, driven by increased demand for both our power and technical advisory work. First quarter contract awards included numerous grid engineering and analytics projects for utilities and developers. Additionally, revenues from our environment and planning services in the US continued to show solid growth, representing continued strong demand from renewable developers, increased resilience work for utilities, undergrounding power lines, and environmental infrastructure related work for state clients on projects funded under the IIJA. Contract wins in the first quarter were from a combination of utilities, developers and government clients, for the full breadth of ICF’s licensing, permitting and compliance services. IRA and IIJA funds are also starting to flow at scale, including the Department of Energy’s Grid Resilience and Innovation Partnership Program and its National Electrical Vehicle Infrastructure program and EPA’s Environmental Justice Awards. Funding for state energy offices is now in the process of being released, and states and other recipients are beginning to issue solicitations for planning and program support. We are actively monitoring opportunities to provide support at all levels, federal, state and local and commercial. Today, ICF has won contracts valued at approximately $125 million related to the IJA and IRA, primarily from federal and state government clients, and our pipeline is about $200 million. This does not include all the related work that we are doing for commercial clients, where it’s more difficult to tie our engagements to specific legislation. In the first quarter, our revenues from federal government clients increased 2.4% in line with expectations, primarily reflecting the $5 million reduction in passive revenues associated with large international public health contracts, that we referred to last quarter. Revenues from federal government clients, excluding subcontractor and other direct costs, increased 5.4% in the quarter. Our two growth markets in the federal government client category are public health and IT modernization. With respect to public health, our contract wins at SAMHSA last year are now fully up and running and we expanded our clinical decision support work at the Veterans Administration. Also, our business development pipeline and public health is quite strong. There is bipartisan support to address the nation’s mental health crisis and with increased budgets, we see significant opportunities to expand our work for SAMHSA. Also, recent funding for NIH and CDC is in specific areas that are relevant to ICF subject matter expertise and experience, including funding to NHIV and for cancer and Alzheimer’s research. We continue to see a strong pipeline for global health security in low middle income countries where we have historically worked, providing demographic and health surveys, nutrition surveys, and diagnostic testing. Global health security involves identifying and containing infectious disease threats wherever they occur in the world. CDC’s and USAID’s work on Monkeypox and Ebola are two of the most current examples. Additionally, we continue to see strong, steady performance on our environmental health work at EPA with a BPA recompete win for EPA’s Office of Research and Development and Task Order wins to support EPA’s Office of Pollution prevention and toxics. As you know, the EPA issued the final national primary drinking water standards to protect Americans from exposure to PFAS substances in mid-April. ICF supported the scientific and regulatory analyses that informed development of the new rule setting maximum levels of these chemicals for the nation’s drinking water supply. Our work continues as we staff EPA laboratory contracts through which samples are tested for PFAS substances. IT modernization and digital transformation is another area of bipartisan support. In the first quarter, we continued to execute on programs to update workflows and infrastructure and optimize data usage across our civilian agency clients and we continue to ramp up work on the 300 million of contracts we won in the second half of 2023. Additionally, we completed several important projects within the Department of Health and Human Services that advanced research efforts and support public health, including the development of dashboards to support the Medicare Diabetes Prevention program, facilitate health equity data submission, and address vascular health. Notably, in the first quarter, we combined ICF’s domain expertise in energy with cutting edge technology to stand up three unique grant management programs with varying complexity levels for the Department of Energy to support millions of dollars in new IIJA and IRA funding across multiple rebate programs. This project, together with the coast tie in at our IT modernization capabilities have with our public health expertise, demonstrates ICF unique ability to combine subjects matter expertise with substantial IT capabilities to drive growth and positive outcomes for clients. We also have a strong active pipeline in this area, which includes a significant number of opportunities that reflect potential synergies between our open source capabilities and ICF’s policy related experience. Sum up, this was another record quarter for ICF, which has set the stage for substantial organic growth for the company in 2024. Now I’ll turn it over the call to our CFO, Barry Broadus for a financial review. Barry?

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Barry Broadus: Thank you, John and good morning, everyone. I’m pleased to provide you with additional details on our 2024 first quarter financial performance. Total revenues were $494.4 million, up 2.3% compared to the first quarter of 2023. After adjusting for the divestiture of our commercial marketing business lines in 2023, revenues increased 8.7%, driven by robust growth from our commercial energy clients and solid growth from our government customers. Subcontractor and other direct costs totalled $120.5 million, or 24.4% of total revenue, down from 27.3% in the first quarter of 2023. The year-on-year decrease was due in part to the divestiture of the commercial marketing business lines and lower pass through revenues on certain US government contracts. First quarter gross margins expanded 190 basis points to 37.2% of total revenue, benefiting from the timing of several recently awarded energy efficiency contracts, which are estimated to have pulled forward approximately $0.15 to $0.20 of EPS in the first quarter, but typically these contracts tend to be more profitable during the start-up phase of the program. As costs ramp up over time, margins will level out over the period of performance. The second half of this year, we expect that margins from these contracts will be more closely in line with margins we typically see with our other energy efficiency programs. Indirect and selling expenses were $129.1 million, up 4.3% year-on-year, reflecting the expansion of the business and investments in our staff and various growth initiatives. We continue to realize higher utilization and benefit from our increased scale and reduced facility costs. This, together with our favourable revenue mix and the quarter-specific upside from the energy efficiency contracts I mentioned earlier, drove a year-over-year 21.6% increase in EBITDA to $56.4 million and an 8.2% increase in adjusted EBITDA to $55.2 million. Interest expense of $8.2 million decreased from $9.5 million in the first quarter of 2023, reflecting our lower average debt balances year-to-year. Our tax rate was 20.4% as compared to 23.5% in the year ago quarter, primarily due to tax credits in the vesting of equity compensation, which largely occurs in the first quarter of each year. For the full year, our tax rate guidance remains unchanged at 23.5%. Net income was $27.3 million, or $1.44 per diluted share in the first quarter, compared to $16.4 million, or $0.87 per diluted share reported in the comparable period last year. Non-GAAP EPS was $1.77, an increase of 24.6% from the $1.42 per share reported in last year’s first quarter. First quarter EPS benefit from the margin expansion, including the profit pull forward from our energy efficiency programs I previously mentioned and the favourable impact of our lower year-on-year interest expense and tax rates, as well as greater efficiency in the business. Shifting to cash flows in our balance sheet, in the first quarter, we used $10 million of operating cash for working capital needs, an improvement of $6.8 million as compared to the first quarter of last year. The use of operating cash flow is consistent with our typical first quarter seasonal working capital needs. Our day sales outstanding were 75 days compared to 71 days in last year’s first quarter. Capital expenditures totalled $5.2 million, down from $6.4 million in last year’s first quarter. At the end of March, our debt was $474.7 million above the $430.4 million reported at the end of 2023. The sequential increase primarily reflects first quarter seasonal use of cash for share repurchases and yearend bonuses. On a year-over-year basis. we reduced our debt by $123 million from $598 million at the end of last year’s first quarter. Our adjusted net leverage ratio was 2.29 times at quarter end compared to 3.09 times at the end of last year’s first quarter. Approximately 58% of our debt is currently at a fixed rate. We remain committed to a balanced approach to capital allocation. We continue to prioritize investment in organic growth initiatives, acquisition, debt reduction, share repurchases to offset the dilution of our employee incentive programs and quarterly dividends. Today we announced a quarterly cash dividend of $0.14 per share payable on July 12, 2024 to shareholders of record on June 07, 2024. Now, to help you with your financial models, our guidance from our last call remains unchanged. As a reminder, we expect to generate approximately 48% of our revenue guidance in the first half of the year. Our depreciation and amortization expense is expected to range from $24 million to $26 million. Amortization of intangibles should be approximately $32 million to $33 million. Interest expense will range from $32 million to $34 million. Our full year tax rate will be approximately 23.5%. We expect a fully diluted weighted average share count of approximately 19 million shares. Our operating cash flow is expected to be $155 million and our capital expenditures are anticipated to be between $25 million and $28 million. And with that, I’ll turn the call back over to John for his closing remarks.

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John Wasson: Thanks Barry. We are very pleased with our results to date and the opportunities we see on the horizon. Our first quarter performance, together with strong backlog, our book-to-bill and pipeline metrics, provide excellent visibility that supports our full year 2024 guidance. We’re pleased to reaffirm our expectation that 2024 organic revenues from continuing operations will range from $2.03 billion to $2.1 billion, representing year-on-year growth of 5.2% at the midpoint when compared to reported 2023 and 8.5% at the midpoint on continuing operations. EBITDA is expected to range from $220 million to $230 million, reflecting year-on-year growth of 14.2% at the midpoint. Our guidance range for GAAP EPS is $5.25 to $5.55, excluding special charges, and for non-GAAP EPS is $6.60 to $6.90. The work that I described in today’s business review involves helping clients address many of the most challenging issues of the day. We are proud to participate in this work and to have attracted a likeminded group of professionals who are committed to making a positive impact on society. And with that operator, I would like to open the call to questions.

Operator: [Operator instructions] Our first question comes from Sam Kusswurm at William Blair. Your line is now open.

Sam Kusswurm: Hey, good morning. Thanks for taking my questions here. I know you just mentioned you’re still expecting 48% of full year revenue to occur in the first half. Based on your first quarter, that implies sort of flat growth on the top line in the second quarter here, if we’re using the midpoint of guidance, I guess I want to make sure I’m thinking about that in the right way or if maybe there’s more optimism in hitting the upper range of guidance there.

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John Wasson: Hey, Sam, thanks for the question. Yeah, we think that the revenues will certainly uptick in the second half of the year. We have great visibility into the revenue stream and we think that we’ll have continued strong growth as outlined in our guidance.

Sam Kusswurm: Got it. Okay. Maybe pivoting here, I guess this question kind of relates to your work in commercial energy and renewables. We’ve heard about many of the difficulties clients are facing in that industry, such as interconnection, permitting and just grid organization in general. I guess I’m wondering if you can help us understand how this impacts your business, if it’s limiting some of the work you can finish, or maybe it’s creating complexity that you can help solve. Just want to get your thoughts around that.

John Wasson: Yeah, sure. I think that we certainly work on grid modernization, grid integrated connection, interconnection issues related to renewables energies and so, those challenges in the industry are creating opportunity for us, and we’re advising utility clients and power producers on those issues. And so that is certainly an area where we’re supporting our clients and seeing opportunity. We continue to see significant opportunity around renewable power generation resources at the project level, both solar and wind and are doing a significant amount of work for those clients and that continues to be strong, and we’re quite active on that and so I would generally say the specific issues you mentioned, we’re working with our clients intently to analyse and assess those issues and help solve them and so it’s, I think, generally been a net positive for us.

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Operator: The next question is from Tobey Sommer with Truist Securities. Your line is now open.

Jack Wilson: Yeah. Good morning. This is Jack Wilson on for Toby. Maybe just to kick it off, can you maybe dig a little bit more into what parts of the budget have been sort of most helpful and if there are any sort of headwinds embedded in that other parts of the budget?

John Wasson: You ask Jack, you mean the federal budget or is that what you mean?

Jack Wilson: Yeah, the budget, please.

John Wasson: Yeah. I think that in the federal arena, I think we’ve guided to high single digit growth for the year and our federal markets. I think in our last call we indicated we’d have low single digit growth in the first half as we ramp up our new IT modernization work and we expect our USAID work, which includes seeing the capacitors ramp up as we go forward in the year. And so, we remain quite confident at the high level of that guidance. I would say, as we’ve discussed regularly on this call the last couple years, the two major areas of growth for us are in public health and in it modernization and generally the budgets there have been quite strong. They’re bipartisan. They’ve seen very strong budgets the last several years and I think we’re confident, we’ll see robust growth there for this year. Also, obviously, these are very large agencies and we have a small share. So we’re also taking market share in these agencies, but generally, I think the budget situation in our key federal growth areas remains positive and as I say, we’ve guided the high single digit growth of the year, and we’re certainly confident in that.

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Jack Wilson: Okay. Thank you for that color there and then maybe just as a follow up, can we dig into the IRA a little bit more? Maybe using a baseball analogy, could you sort of describe what inning you think we’re in and if it’s possible to segment that between sort of the supply and demand side of the equation, that would be helpful as well.

John Wasson: Well, I would say on the IRA, I think we’re still in the early innings. It’s still ramping up. We’re seeing that funding has begun to flow. We’re seeing it at the federal level. We’re seeing it also getting to the state level. The states are turning around and starting to put out grants and move that money and so I think we expect that will continue to ramp up for the next several years and then from there, I think that’s five to ten year money and so it’ll be a long term tailwind for us. And so I think we’re in the early innings. I don’t know the IRA, third inning, third or fourth inning, IIJ started a year, a year and a half earlier, maybe we’re getting towards the middle innings there, but there’s still a long tail of spend on the IIJA and so, I think we think those will be tailwinds and continue to present material growth opportunities for us over the next five to ten years. In terms of supply and demand, I think I would say if I focus on the IRA, I think it’s certainly having an impact on both sides. Obviously, the tax credits are providing tremendous incentives around solar, wind and hydrogen and carbon capture, improving the economics of those activities and so we’re seeing tremendous demand from that and there’s also funding available on the demand side, and we’re certainly supporting federal, state clients, utility clients who are benefiting from that around energy related demand programs. And so we’re seeing it on both sides. I think it’s particularly strong right now on the supply side.

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Operator: [Operator instructions] Our next question comes from Marc Riddick with Sidoti. Your line is now open.

Marc Riddick: So I wanted to touch a little bit on how we’re feeling about what the potential acquisition pipeline might look like and maybe your current appetite and views as to maybe what you’re seeing out there and valuations relative to maybe the beginning of the year. It seems like overall M&A seems to be picking up a little bit. I was wondering if you had any thoughts or views or how that might have evolved throughout the year.

John Wasson: Maybe I’ll say a couple words and I’ll let Barry speak to valuations. I think that. I wouldn’t say we’ve seen a material shift in the M&A market in the last couple quarters at a high level. As you well know, Mark. M&A has been a key part of our growth strategy over the years. We did our last material deal in July of 2022. We’ve obviously paid down a lot of debt. We have capacity. So we remain in the market and continue to look at potential deals. Obviously, we’re focused on areas around our key growth drivers. So around public health, data and analytics, energy. I would say the market, it’s not changing the last six months. Valuations are still a bit frothy, but, Barry, do you want to give a little more color on that?

Barry Broadus: Yeah, as John mentioned, we are very active in the acquisition arena. We’re continuing to look at different properties as they come through the pipe. I’d say from a valuation perspective at this point, we thought that maybe the valuations may have, should tick down a little bit based on where we are with interest rates and kind of the equilibrium between the two. But we still see that the valuations are still not that much changed from the previous six months or even longer than that. We have as John mentioned, plenty of capacity. We paid down a lot of debt. So we’re certainly looking for that as we’ve done in the past. We certainly see the different markets that we play in, and depending upon the market, valuations will fluctuate a little bit between some of the hotter markets versus some of the others, but we are very active and continue to look for acquisitions.

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Marc Riddick: Great. And then I just have one quick follow up. I was kind of wondering, with the sort of shifting economic landscape, I guess, or forecasting relative to maybe where we began the year, are you seeing any changes in the pace of RFPs, or are there any particular client verticals that you’re noticing, any shift of behaviour that we haven’t had a chance to talk about yet? Thanks.

Barry Broadus: I would say on the government side, we really haven’t seen a shift. I think we continue to see opportunities here. The RFP flow proposal, flow is good. The pipeline is at or near a record. Our book to bill is very strong and so on the government side, I think it’s business as usual, I would say in the energy climate, I think the results speak for themselves. We had north of 20% revenue growth in our energy environment, infrastructure and disaster recovery market. Our commercial energy business was 34% in the first quarter. We’re seeing tremendous opportunity there. I think I’ve said before, we have our five key growth drivers, but the key growth drivers that are in the energy environment, infrastructure area. Those three are certainly coming to the fore and there’s significant economic activity and significant opportunity across commercial, federal, government, state and local and international. So, in that area, I would say that it’s accelerating.

Marc Riddick: Excellent. Thank you very much.

Operator: This concludes the question-and-answer session. I would now like to turn it back to CEO, John Wasson for closing remarks.

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John Wasson: Okay, great. Thanks for participating in today’s call. We look forward to connecting with you all at upcoming conferences and events. Thank you.

Operator: Thank you for your participation in this conference. This does conclude the program. You may now disconnect.

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