Service Across the Pond
August 19, 2019

Fab Service was started with the goal of having the conversation about service. Discussing how we feel as a customer. Sharing our experiences and making our service better as a result. This summer, we had a FAB intern at Fabricare, Mark D’Augelli, and he has contributed the following blog post. I invite everyone to consider contributing with the goal of creating better service for all!

I spent the last week traveling across the pond throughout London, England. As it was my first trip to Western Europe, I really did not know what to expect. I was lucky enough to have a travel partner who had been there for quite some time, to prepare me. It was truly a learning experience from the minute I touched down in London, to the last minute I left. 

To start, I probably came off as a typical American – I get out of the car service and offer my driver a tip. He politely declines. Declining a tip!? Who would ever? I had thought, as someone who works for tips in another job. “We do not accept tips here in London, the 10% gratuity is included!” I did the math in my head, and for an hour and a half trip, he was making roughly £3. I put away the £20 in my hand, and thought: Wow, he was a great driver, he deserves more than 10%. It baffled me that I could receive such great service, and not have to take care of the provider in the end. Off to a great start, I was expecting superb service from there on out.

I close the car door, and approach the hotel. Let me paint you a picture: three tough looking individuals sharing two cigarettes on the front step, all looking at me. As I approach the front door of the hotel I think – This cannot be what I signed up for. As I get closer, two of the three people run off, and one remains seated with a cigarette in his mouth, as I approach the stairs. 

“Hello mate, what can I do you for?” says the man blowing smoke out of his mouth. 

“Hi, um, I think I’m staying here tonight? Where do I check in?” He bums his cigarette, opens the door, proceeds to check me in, and leaves me to find my room. 

“If you have any questions, call my cell phone, I leave at 6pm and live about 30 minutes away. So keep that in mind.”  

I went from seeing both sides of the service spectrum – a charismatic and grateful driver who made the ride very easy and enjoyable, to the concierge who couldn’t care less about making a first impression. His impression alone, made me extremely uncomfortable, and before my stay even began, I couldn’t wait for it to be over. Luckily, it was only one night. 

The first restaurant I went to – the waiter comes to the table and fills my glass halfway with water, then goes onto the next glass. He leaves, and I ask, “My glass is filled halfway, what’s up with that?” Margot calmly explains, “Mark, it’s about service here, the less you have in your glass, the more attentive the waiters are to your table, and will constantly be filling it up”. At that point I was simply confused. In my opinion, waiters should be attentive anyway, filling up water or not. In New York, customer preference is key. My preference, along with every other American that we were with, was to have a full glass of water, and have the waiter come over anyway and ask if we needed anything. If the customer wanted no extra interaction with the waiter, in New York, that wish would be granted. 

In addition, after we had finished our meals, and were enjoying conversational time, the check was taking a while to come. Respectfully, I asked, “Margot… when is this guy going to come with the check?” She replied, “They do not rush you out here, you have to seek out the waiter in order to get the check. You specifically have to ask for the bill.”

So, at this time I was pretty back and forth with what I had seen in regards to service. Some places were very nice and treated us well, and others did not care one bit. How did this relate to visiting New York for the first time? Some of us are used to it, but New York can come off as fast paced, pressing, not friendly, and most of all overwhelming. From that, I was grateful to have seen at least some good service, to relax my nerves.  

From this trip, I learned to not take for granted the type of service that we receive in the United States. It makes me especially grateful for initiatives like FabService to exist. Knowing that there are companies and businesses dedicated to excellent customer service, is an amazing feeling. 

Some simple service tips and takeaways from my trip to London are as follows: 

  • Make a welcoming and comforting first impression – it will go a long way for the customer, and their experience. 
  • Form a relationship with the customer to better cater to their needs.
  • Make simple accomodations for the customer to make their lives easier, and promote good service for your business. 

In these examples, a hotel should never want to make an occupant feel uncomfortable. They should have rules and regulations of their employees, and focus on making an amazing first impression, so that the occupant feels at home! After my experience, I walked away saying “I am never staying there again”. That should never be the case. If the customer has any doubt in the service, there is always a chance they will not return. Make a first impression that leaves no doubt or worry in the service that the customer is buying. Selling confidence in the service, makes the impression last. 

This customer-employee relationship is key to FabService. Whether it is a driver delivering dry cleaning, or a salesman selling magazines, forming that connection with the customer goes a long way. These relationships have a large impact on customer-loyalty. If an employee builds a relationship with a customer, the customer is more likely to come back, and keep using the services provided. In dry cleaning, the customer would be more likely to go to the dry cleaners that is fifteen minutes away rather than across the street, due to the relationship-oriented service that they provide. It gives the customer a sense of confidence in the brand, and leaves no doubt in their mind that they will be attended to.  

The service was very different in Western Europe, but it is irrational to expect FabService from every business that you step into. That’s why it is important to be grateful that you’re even reading about FabService, you’re one step ahead of most…

… until next time London!

#22 Fab Moments
May 21, 2019

It’s been a couple of years now since we set out on this journey of creating a culture of Fab Service.  This was after concluding that service is not something you can train in a sequential process but rather that you build throughout the organization over time.  We’ve learned a lot over the past two years. For example, service is more of an attitude than what you say or how you handle a situation. That may seem obvious but how you get that attitude is not as clear.

I recently heard the president of the National Cleaners Association talk about a new customer service program they were launching.  I was in the room with about 12 other cleaners who were, like me, interested in training their employees. It didn’t take long for everyone in the room to realize that it was going to be impossible to to get their customer service people away from work for training.  

This was our conclusion and the reason for this blog.  But this blog was just a starting point. The start of the conversation.  The start of looking at service from a different perspective. I’ve had many interesting conversations with our team when we thought the customer was being unreasonable and then changed our minds when we looked at it from a different angle.  We’ve also used this blog as a reference point for certain customer situations and helping us develop our own customer service philosophy.

As I type this, I do believe we have improved our service as an organization and, more importantly, we continue to improve. I’ve learned that building a “culture” of service takes time and starts with a few individuals, a few conversations and builds until it’s part of a company’s DNA.  I believe this because I’m witnessing great service in our organization and it’s happening organically. I’d like to name these examples “Fab Moments.”

Let’s start with 2 Fab Moments that happened on the same day!  The first was when I checked my voicemail around 2:00 after not having access to my phone all morning.  I heard a frantic message from Erica, the owner of the Helen Ainson store. There was a spot on a new dress and they needed to know if it would come out or if they had to order a new one that same day. To save time, I called Vanessa first to see if she could send a shuttle to Helen Ainson and then I would call Erica back.  Vanessa told me they not only picked up the dress already, they cleaned it and delivered it back to a happy business owner. Now that’s a Fab Moment!

Later that night, I got home late from New York (after hearing the NCA president talk about customer service training!). I checked my emails and saw a message from the answering service.  A customer was in a panic because he was leaving for a wedding that night and had his suit at our store in Fairfield. Once again, I’m late to the party. When I checked with Vanessa to see if there’s any way to help this guy, Joy had already gone to the store, fetched the customer’s suit, and delivered it to him.  That’s a Fab Moment! And Joy did that after being at home after a long day working two jobs!

I’ll end with another Fab Moment from Ernst who has a book of great customer service experiences.  Another retail emergency, this time from our friends at Mitchells. Their tailoring department inadvertently got some stains on a gown while it was being tailored.  The customer had to wear the dress that night and the type of fabric was next to impossible to clean. Ernst miraculously got it done AND delivered the dress himself to a happy customer!  

So, we’re learning that Fab Service is really about Fab Moments.  Doing little things every day that make customers happy and the world a little better.  

Eggplant Parmigiana
March 28, 2019

I was recently out to dinner with my wife Michele. We were at an italian restaurant that was new to us since we were visiting from out of town.  I didn’t see my favorite dish on the menu so I thought I’d ask if they could make it.

When I asked the waitress if the kitchen could make eggplant parmigiana, Michele looked at me as if I was being some obnoxious customer.  Why?

Later I asked her why the dirty stare and she said “why can’t you just order something off the menu like normal people?”  

Did I do something wrong? This was an italian restaurant.  It wasn’t as if I asked them to make a special order of Beef Wellington.  Are customers expected to just order off the menu?

This got me thinking of the state of service and what makes for Fab Service.  

In blog #13 “Have it your way,” we talked about how Burger King made a name for itself by making your food the way you wanted it vs the way other fast food chains decide how you’re going to get it.  We talked about the concept of “listen to what the customer wants and give it to them.”  Another Fab Service concept that relates to this is “The answer is yes, what’s your question.”

So what’s behind customers not wanting to go “off road” when ordering at a restaurant or anywhere? Is it wrong to ask if there are feather pillows when staying at a decent hotel?  The airlines have wised up to this idea and they charge you for it! Want an aisle seat? More money. Exit row? More money. Suitcase? More money. You can’t even get something to eat on some airlines without paying for it.     

So what’s behind the apprehension of asking for more?  Is that viewed as putting the server out of her way? Or, is it that we shouldn’t expect anything more than basic service today’s businessworld of mediocre service?

I’m not sure what the answer is but I know how we approach special requests.  

At Fabricare, we have a long list and a variety of special customer requests.  Starch on shirts can be light, medium, heavy or none at all. Pants can be pressed with or without a crease.  Shirts can be packaged in a paper bag, cardboard box, or a recyclable bag. They can be hung or folded. The list goes on and on.  We even have one customer who likes his hangers turned the opposite way which is a pain because our whole production facility is designed for the hangers to go in one direction.  Then we also have some customers who actually give us their own hangers!

It is my belief, that we have a culture at Fabricare of giving people whatever they want.  In fact, I truly believe we welcome the uncommon request because we’ve built our business and systems around it.  

Please respond to this if you have a customer with a unique request that we service.  

Culture of Service
January 15, 2019

I recently went to Mexico on vacation with my family where we stayed at one of those all inclusive places. While down there, our US president gave his first oval office talk which was about, of all topics, building a wall to prevent Mexicans from coming into our country. I’m not saying that the wall is a bad idea nor am I going to get political but just setting it up as backdrop to the current environment while down here.

It’s been 25 years since I was last in Mexico. I got familiar with the people and the culture while working on the advertising for the country in my former career.  I quickly recalled on my arrival to this country the kindness and passion to serve these people possess.

 My three daughters got a kick out of the way the women staff would sing “holaaaa” letting the letter a hang on like a note in a song while flashing a big sincere smile.  Not only do these people have a passion to serve with kindness but they are truly happy.  

It makes me doubt what I learned in my customer service training that anyone can be taught good service (which is the reason for this blog).  

Are some people/cultures naturally inclined to serve?

Are others not?

These are the questions I ask myself as I’m constantly greeted with smiles and a willingness to serve my every whim.  

No surprise while down here, the staff would respond with “my pleasure” after we thanked them – one of our top service concepts.  They smiled constantly- another Fab Service fundamental.

My family was regularly “surprised and delighted” with the service we received.

These are all Fab Service concepts but the the most impressive thing here is that EVERYONE lives it. It’s pervasive and infectious. You expect this kind of service from the front desk or the waiters but when you get an “holaaa” and smile from the guy weeding in the hot sun, you know something is different here.  More impressive was that I noticed they were like this with each other! They would greet their fellow co-worker with that same sincere kindness they showed to the guests. It was real! 

Although this may be cultural in countries like Mexico, it’s also prevalent in great companies  which build a culture of service. Service has to be understood from our people at the front counter to the people pressing our shirts who never see our customers.   

This reminds me of a breakfast meeting I had in a restaurant in Greenwich.  I got there a half hour before the place opened when the clean up crew was still there.  It surprised me when they let me in and gave me a table while they got ready for the day?  These were not the waiters and waitresses but the clean up crew and I wasn’t just 5 minutes early but a whole half hour.  

Why was I surprised? So often employees are trained to follow the rules and not the customer.  So often employees are focused on the task and not why they’re doing it in the first place.

The culture of service and kindness on vacation is the way I envision Fab Service and if it can be experienced in Mexico and Greenwich, it can be experienced here!

FAB Christmas
December 21, 2018

Aren’t the holidays about giving?

What’s it like to give the perfect gift or get the perfect gift?  

Growing up in a big family and because it was costly to buy everyone a gift, our family practiced what we called Kris Kringle which went like this:

On Thanksgiving, we would all pull names out of a hat and that was the person you had to get a gift for.  But there was a twist, you had to do nice things for the person for all the days leading up to Christmas. And, you had to do this secretly since your recipient was not supposed to know who had them as a Kris Kringle.  The sneakiness made it all the more exciting as a child.

You would come home from school and your bed might be made. Or there was your favorite candy bar on your pillow at night. Your chore was somehow done without you doing it.   I remember there was also this feeling of kindness in the house which wasn’t always the case with 8 children!

The tradition continued on Christmas Eve when we would guess who was doing the nice things for us.  Some years it was hard because the person didn’t do much!

Our family tradition continued even when we were married and living in different states.  Gifts arrived anonymously in the mail and the feeling and spirit was the same as when we were all living under the same roof.  Guessing became more difficult since the spouses were included but the fun was the same.

I don’t think this is stretch to connect this to good service.  The feeling you get when doing something for someone else is at the heart of kindness and good service (blog June, 2018).  Or, the feeling you and the receiver gets when you surprise them with something they like is also the same with good service.  In fact, this very idea relates to one of our top service concepts: “surprise and delight.

So, this Christmas season, think of surprising someone you know or even a total stranger with a gift or act of kindness.  I promise you will benefit as well as them.

Happy Holidays!

Happy Thanksgiving
November 21, 2018

As Thanksgiving is upon us kicking off the holiday season and all that goes with it, it’s a good opportunity to talk about service.  

Our last blog was about hospitality and how that concept relates to service.  We talked about thinking of service as entertaining and conversing with guests at our houses versus just giving out customer orders.  This simple change of perspective changes one’s mindset from one of doing a task to one of engagement which completely changes the experience.

Last year around this time, we posted a blog about gratitude and being thankful for our customers as well as the other gifts for which we are fortunate.  As we stated in our very first Fab Service blog, the CARE in Fabricare stands for Customers Are the Reason we Exist.

This is an easy concept to nod your head to when reading about it away from work.  It’s also easy to forget when your dealing with the holiday rush and all of your customer’s stress levels are at their annual highest and they freak at the slightest mistake.  

The NY metropolitan area is arguably the most difficult  place to work in the service sector. People expect and are willing to pay for good service and often won’t tolerate anything less. You can view this as a negative or an opportunity.  Those who view demanding customers as a negative, are often heard complaining about this person or that, business owners included.

But, as we noted in our blog about gratitude last year, customers have the ability to make us better, if we let them. When we learn from our errors and “demand” more of ourselves in anything, we improve.  And guess what? Businesses that run excellently often attract demanding customers who appreciate their excellence. And consequently, those excellent companies have less issues and more satisfied customers during the holidays and throughout the year. As such, excellently run companies have less stress during the holidays as well.

So, what can one do during the holiday season to make things run as smoothly throughout the year?

  1. Anticipate more volume.  I think this goes for most businesses.  Schedule more people than you think you might need.
  2. Anticipate more rushed orders.  Customers want things yesterday and because they’re  busier as well, they’re not as organized as usual.

  3. Communicate with your team.  Make sure your system for special requests is understood by everyone and coach your staff on what to expect during the holiday season.
  4. Be excited! This is the time to shine and also a time when business increases.  This is a good thing! Often you see customers you haven’t seen in a while and an opportunity to serve them again.

So be grateful this holiday season and give some Fab Service!  

Happy thanksgiving❗️

September 7, 2018

One of our top 10 service concepts is thinking of service as hospitality like you were entertaining guests in your home. This is how Danny Meyer the great restaurateur thinks of service. I like this concept as it elevates the “service” to more of an art form and one of engagement with a client versus just serving them.

When looking up the word “hospitality” one will find words like…friendliness, hospitableness, warm reception, welcome, helpfulness, neighborliness, warm, kindness, congeniality, cordiality, courtesy, amenability, generosity, entertainment…

You’ll find things like, “Hospitality is the relationship between a guest and a host wherein the host receives the guest with goodwill including the reception and entertainment of guests, visitors or strangers.”  I like that it includes “strangers” as well as friends.  Shouldn’t we treat everyone with the same level of hospitality?

But maybe the loftiest definition of hospitality I found was by the French scholar Louis de Jaucourt who was a contributor to the Encylopedie in the 18th century. Jaucourt defines hospitality as: “The virtue of a great soul that cares for the whole universe through the ties of humanity.”

Service as a “virtue?”  

A theme of this blog is looking at our jobs in service as more than just doing mundane tasks for customers.  Hospitality is serving others but with a different perspective. How does this relate to handing out clothes at a dry cleaner?  That is for each and every one of us to discover in our own style but, it’s not just about handing out clothes. That’s the message.  

I recently circulated a great TED talk by John DiJulian on the topic of service.  He used the acronym FORD to summarize the four things people care about most and like to talk about.

F  is for family and usually the most important thing in anyone’s life.
O is for occupation and the place where most of us spend the majority of our time.
R  is for recreation and it’s something we are passionate about or like to do in our spare time.
D  Is for dreams and what we hope for in our future.

Understanding that these areas of one’s life are most important to them changes the perspective of how you view them whether in conversation or in servicing them.  

An example of this was given to me yesterday while I was discussing the role of management to our HomeCare manager, UB.  I was asking him about a tiny pair of Ugg boots that had been lying around for more than the usual production time which usually indicates a problem.  He said casually, that we had some problems with them in the cleaning but we called the customer to let her know.

I said those aren’t just about of leather boots, they belong to a small child who is the most important thing in the world to that customer.  They are willing to spend money on cleaning these tiny little boots because they adore them on their precious child. We then started to talk about UB’s little girl and what she meant to him and all of the sudden the boots took on a different level of importance on how we treated them and the service toward our customer.    

I think this is a good example for the topic of “hospitality” because we can stretch the idea on how it applies outside our home with guests and to a service where you often don’t see the customer.   

Follow up. Follow Through.
August 3, 2018

The title of this blog has become a phrase that a few of us at Fabricare use to make sure we handle a customer request or issue at the highest level.  Although following up on something is a basic business practice, we want to have a conversation on how that relates to customer service.

Let’s look at one example of how we use this concept.  

We recently cleaned a nice shirt, and it came out of the cleaning process without a button.  The button was unique to this shirt and replacing it with just another button wouldn’t be the same.  

Often these types of “issues” cause employees to panic as they don’t want to tell the customer of a problem.  But procrastination is the worst thing one can do when you won’t be able to deliver an order on time. Here are the steps on how we handled this situation, and how to handle similar ones.

Step #1 – Contact the customer immediately:
Do this even before you know how you’re going to solve the problem.  Often, people avoid this step and try to solve the problem or get information to give the customer but this just delays communication.  This first step also gives you an opportunity to engage an extra time which is just good service. At this first step, since you don’t really have information yet, you can offer a couple of initial options to the customer along with an apology:

“Dear John, we are reaching out to you because a button is missing on your nice Gucci shirt. We know how a button is an essential part of the garment so we don’t want to replace it with something that is not acceptable to you.  While we research replacing with an exact match, we want to let you know the situation and see if you’d like the shirt back with a replacement button while we reach out to the manufacturer. We want to get your shirt back to you as soon as possible and apologize if this causes a delay.”   

Step #2 – Explore your options immediately:
Reach out to others in your organization for ideas on how to solve the problem.  Reach out to your industry contacts for solutions (e.g. fellow dry cleaners). Reach out to contacts outside your industry for ideas (e.g. retailers and manufacturers).  

Step #3 – Execute your plan:
In this example, we exhausted our resources and had to go directly to Gucci. This meant mailing the shirt to Italy so they could match the button exactly.  We quickly sent the shirt while getting them to commit to an estimated time frame. At this point, use your calendar or some other system to make it impossible for you to forget to follow up.  At Fabricare, we use the weekly clipboard for this as well as the calendar.

Step #4 – Communicate with the customer:
Tell him what you’ve done, the next steps and the estimated time frame. Apologize again for the delay and empathize with him for the fact that clothes are seasonal and he is without his shirt for part of that season.  

Step #5 – Follow up:
Check on the status of the order on the date they gave you in step #4.  Often businesses don’t have the sense of urgency you have with your customer and aren’t as committed to due dates. Check to see if it’s on schedule or going to be delayed.  Follow up with the customer and tell him that you’ve been checking on it and that it’s on time (or delayed). If delayed, get the supplier to commit to another date and then follow up again on that date and repeat communication with your customer.

Step #6 – Follow through with the customer:
We sometimes call this “closing the door” because even though things may seem resolved, they’re not really “good” in the customer’s mind. At this step, we communicate with the customer that the order is complete and we will deliver it immediately.  Finally, at this last step, we again empathize with the fact that we didn’t deliver his order on time and as a result will put a credit on his account as a goodwill gesture.  

Issues come up in every business and most people understand that.  
How you solve these issues will often make the difference between making a customer for life or losing them.  

June 29, 2018

The upcoming July 4th holiday has me thinking about service from a different perspective. The servicemen and women gave for their country. Starting with George Washington who led his troops against all odds to win the freedom for Americans. Then when the war was over, Washington wanted nothing more than to return to his farm in Virginia and live a peaceful life. But the new country needed a president and no one was thought to be better than Washington for the job. Against his will, Washington accepted as he felt it was his duty to serve.  

What does George Washington have to do with customer service in today’s economy? I think to answer this, we have to get at the core of service and what it means to serve.  

We started this blog as observing that customer service is more than just handing a customer his or her order.  Over the past year, we’ve written about kindness, honesty, listening to customers and more. We shared experiences in service that made us feel good and not so good, and we tried to translate it to how we can each provide better service to others.  

Despite these concepts helping us with the how to give good service, it doesn’t get to the why we should give good service. To help me dig deeper on service to the country and how that relates to service in business, I called my nephew Mathew who is a captain in the United States Army. I asked Mathew why he decided to serve in the military when most of his friends were going into different careers? Matt had no problem answering this question and simply said, “Uncle Mike, I wanted to be part of something meaningful. Something bigger. I wanted to make a difference in this world.” Matt used words like “purpose” and “cause.”

My nephew went on to say honestly he sometimes forgets his purpose when he has to do mundane tasks.  When this happens, he steps back and looks at the bigger picture as to why he signed up in the first place.  

I’m typing this at the local Starbucks and, like every Starbucks I visit, the staff all seem to be really good.  They’re certainly more service-oriented than Dunkin Donuts (in my opinion). Why? What’s their purpose? I’m curious enough to ask but they are pretty busy and I’ll have to save that for another time because I want to get this posted for the July 4th holiday!  But if I had to guess, the staff sees a bigger purpose working for Starbucks which has a number of causes for which they are connected.

So, ask yourself why do you serve others?  What purpose does this serve? What satisfaction do you get from serving others?  I think these are good questions for a dialogue for which I look forward to having with each of you.

Have a great 4th and let’s all be grateful to those who serve us.  

June 1, 2018

Service is ultimately about being kind.

When I first had the idea of developing a culture of service, I quickly wrote down the top ten “concepts” I learned over my 30 years in service industries.  It wasn’t until my web designer told me there were 11, not 10 concepts that I realized I miscounted. As it turns out, the 11th may be the most important that I had heard while listening to a podcast on customer service.  The 11th Fab Service concept we’ve all heard at some point in our lives “do unto others as you would have them do unto you.”  Also known as “the golden rule.”  The company featured in the podcast was The Colonel Littleton leather company.  When the founder was asked what’s his secret to his great customer service, he said it’s simple and we have it posted in big letters on our factory floor.  He was talking about the golden rule.

Isn’t it that simple?  Do we really need more advice than that?

For some more ancient wisdom, I like to get advice from the Stoics who had some sound fundamental advice on how to live and behave. I’m most intrigued by the stoic philosopher Marcus Aurelius who was the Roman Emperor in the second century.  Here the most powerful man of his day, and possibly ever, believed that joy in life comes from “acts of kindness to other human beings.” He wrote those words in his “Meditations” which was a diary to himself on how to be better.  The Roman emperor writes that the secret to joy is being kind to others? Who was this guy?!

In reading on customer service, I just saw that there are 1,324,570 books available on sales and marketing from Amazon and only 30,198 on customer service.  Is it no surprise that good service in our world today is lacking yet we are bombarded by sales and marketing messages by the second?  

Being service-oriented is an attitude but it also has to be practiced.  

Reading about how to give good service is easy.  Putting it into practice is another story. Reading about being kind is easy.  Being kind when someone is rude to you is difficult.

So how do you act kindly when a customer is demanding or even wrong about a situation?  Like everything else in life – practice! Practice not getting upset when outside of your job.  Practice not judging a situation before hearing the other side. Practice putting yourself in the other person’s shoes.  Maybe he had a bad day or is dealing with some personal issues, etc.

If Marcus was right, the service industry provides ample opportunity to find joy. I think it starts there. Being grateful for the opportunity to serve and being positive about it.  That attitude will certainly result in kindness, which is the ultimate in good service.



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