RMM - Dec-20 - Jennifer Reiner


FIRST TIME HOSTING? Check out our beginner’s guide for planning the perfect holiday party. Page 15

Is Your Home Safe for the Holidays? 10 Ways to Protect Your Home This Holiday Page 8

Merry and Bright The holiday light guide you didn’t know you needed! Page 13

mybroker.jennifer@gmail.com 919 694 7244 jennifer-reiner.homesweethome.digital

courtesy of: Jennifer Reiner

Dear Homeowner,

It’s the most wonderful time of the year!

There’s nothing quite like preparing your home for the holidays — the smell of holiday cookies baking in the oven, staircases adorned with lush red ribbon and garland, and twinkle lights glimmering on a freshly cut pine tree. The holidays are also the best time to appreciate what makes your home, well, home. In this issue, you’ll learn why December is the best time to declutter your home — before you’re overwhelmed with even more “stuff” from the holidays. You’ll read tips on how to keep your home safe if you’re headed out of town, plus discover the best kind of holiday lights to turn your home into a winter wonderland.

If you’re preparing to host your first holiday party — whether it’s a small family get-together or full-scale soiree — you’ll find a helpful guide to get your home (and yourself) ready.

As always, I am forever grateful for your business and would be happy to serve you in any way I can in the future. I am never too busy to take on your referrals and would love to work with anyone you send my way. I hope you and your family have a wonderful holiday season and enjoy making precious memories together in your home.

Best wishes,

Jennifer Reiner 919 694 7244 mybroker.jennifer@gmail.com

jennifer-reiner.homesweethome.digital Radius Realty Group 223 S West St, Suite 900 Raleigh, NC 27603





WHY WAIT TILL SPRING? DECLUTTER INDECEMBER! Clear out your home before the new year to give yourself a fresh start (and to make

room for all of the new things you’ll get this holiday season).


FIRSTTIME HOLIDAY HOSTING? You can get everything done that you need to get done and still have time to enjoy the holiday with your friends and family. 10WAYSTO PROTECT YOUR HOMETHIS HOLIDAY The holidays are a prime time for burglaries and other home emergencies, so it’s crucial to ensure your home is safe when you aren’t around. THE HOLIDAY LIGHT GUIDEYOU DIDN’T KNOWYOU NEEDED Illumination has come quite a long way in recent years, and we’ll help you pick the right lights for your decorating project. 13 8



Forget SpringCleaning— DECLUTTER IN DECEMBER!



When you get rid of things you no longer need, they can go to someone else who does need them. Think beyond clothes: electronics, books, games, instruments, and children’s items can all be reused.

You can make some money. If you have gently used (or even unused) items, you may be able to sell them at secondhand stores, on Facebook marketplace, or on websites like Ebay, Craigslist or Poshmark.

Most people have clutter. It’s part of being human. We accumulate stuff, and over time, it can become overwhelming. The best way to stop your home from being overtaken by “stuff” is to keep your clutter in check and regularly clear out your space. It’s common for people to declutter during “spring cleaning,” but there’s no rule that says you can’t also declutter in the winter. December is actually a great time for decluttering; we’ll get into why in just a little bit. First, let’s talk about all the reasons you should declutter any time of the year.


When your home is free from clutter, your life feels less chaotic. A clean and organized home promotes relaxation and creativity and reduces stress so you can be more productive.



If and when you plan to sell your home and move to another one, you’ll have a lot less “junk” to dispose of. Moving can be stressful enough without having to worry about donating or selling all the things you don’t want to bring along.

So why is December specifically a great time to declutter? When you’re busy with holiday shopping, baking, decorating, and preparing for family gatherings, decluttering might be the last thing on your mind. But here are some reasons you should make it a priority:


December marks the end of the calendar year. It’s a great time to think about what in your home is cluttering up your space, your mind, and your life. Give yourself a fresh start for the new year.

for all of the new items that will inevitably fill your home, especially if you have young children. To get your home ready for holiday guests. If you’re going to have people over to your house, you want it to look its best. Before you start deep cleaning and decorating, go through your space and clear out things you no longer use or need. You can make some extra holiday cash. Sell your old things to pay for new ones! Many people will be looking for deals on holiday gifts, so this is a perfect time to sell your gently used or unused items. Shelters and charity organizations especially need items during the winter months. Drop off items like blankets, clothing, jackets, toys, and books at a local church or donation drop box.


To make room for new things. With the holidays approaching, it’s helpful to clear out space


Particularly this year, people will be spending more time at home in the winter than ever before. Why not spend winter in a place that makes you feel relaxed and happy? A lot of people vow to clean out and keep their homes clean as a New Year’s Resolution. But these resolutions often ring hollow because statistically, only about 25% of people actually stick to them a month later — while less than 10% actually follow through over a longer period of time. If you declutter in December, you’ll be ahead of the game and won’t have to worry about doing a lot of hard work after the holidays.




So, how do you go about decluttering in December? TACKLING A DECLUTTERING PROJECT 1

Get out your calendar, whether you use a digital or printed version, and set aside a period of time to declutter each day. Depending on your schedule and how much you have to declutter, you might only be able to commit to an hour or two a day. Try to start your project at the same time each day, so you get used to factoring “decluttering time” into your schedule. If you need to deviate from a planned time or even miss a day, that’s OK — as long as you get back on track as soon as possible. Now that you’ve committed to when and where you’ll start your decluttering project, you’re probably wondering how to tackle it.

Here are some ideas:

If you have boxes of random stuff to go through, consider going through one box a day (if you have more time, or the box doesn’t take long, then do more). If you’re tackling just one room — particularly one that has a lot of clutter in it — try going through it section by section. For example, spend a few days going through boxes and stacks of clutter in the closet, a few more on clothing, and a day each on every drawer in your dressers, nightstands, closets, desks, etc. And voilà! You’ve got the month covered.

If you break down your decluttering into manageable tasks, you can accomplish something every day. First, go through your home and see how much you need to declutter. If there is a lot of clutter in every area of your home, you might not be able to tackle everything in one month. In that case, you can focus on one level of the home (for example, the upstairs) or even one room at a time. This will now be your main, “big- picture” project. It might seem overwhelming. The trick is to break it down into something you can do every single day.




If you’re going through your entire home, you’ll likely need to commit at least an hour a day, if not more, to get through everything. Take a week per level of your home (upstairs, main floor, basement), and then you’ll have an extra week to go through anything that’s outstanding. If you’re choosing to stick to one level of the home for the month of December, then work through it, room by room.

Once you’ve determined what you’re going to do each day, mark it down in your calendar so that you can remember it and stick to it. As you go through each day’s tasks, mark them off so that you can keep track and feel a sense of accomplishment.

Remember, your goal is to declutter something every

single day during the month of December (except during the holiday, of course), no matter how insignificant it might seem. Decluttering your home might seem like an insurmountable task, but if you break it down into bite- sized, more manageable chunks, then you’ll be able to slowly see progress, get it all done, and be ready for a new year in your home come January 2021.


10 WAYS TO KEEP YOUR HOME SAFE DuringHoliday Travels

If you’re someone who spends your holidays out of town, you have more to think about than how to stealthily transport gifts to your holiday destination. Unfortunately, the holidays are a prime time for burglaries and other home emergencies, so it’s crucial to ensure your home is safe when you aren’t around.

can take to safeguard your home before you travel for the holidays.

you’re gone. You can also invest in a system that alerts the fire department in the event of a fire. If you don’t already have environmental sensors — which can alert you to smoke, gas leaks, fires, carbon monoxide, and even frozen pipes — consider upgrading if you’ll be spending an extended amount of time away from home (and even if you aren’t).

1. Check your smoke detectors. Burglary isn’t the only type of home emergency that can occur over the holidays. Before you go out of town, consider investing in a smart smoke detector that can alert your phone to the presence of smoke in your home when

Instead of returning home to a costly disaster, there are steps you


These sensors are a fairly inexpensive investment that can give you increased peace of mind even if you aren’t traveling out of town. 2. Don’t turn off your heating system. It might be tempting to shut down your heating system to save money while you’re out of town, but there are consequences to turning things off completely.

An unwritten rule in the winter is to set your thermostat five degrees lower than it usually is when you’re not home. When it’s cold outside, never set your thermostat below 50° F to prevent your pipes from freezing. If you don’t want to return to a cold home, consider investing in a smart thermostat that allows you to set the temperature back to normal from your smartphone before you come home.

3. Let your trusted neighbors know you’re leaving. Tell a trusted neighbor about your holiday plans and the days you will be gone. This way, they can keep an eye on your house and collect your mail if you’re comfortable asking them to do so.


Making sure your mailbox isn’t overflowing is actually an important step in deterring criminals. A week of mail bursting out of a mailbox is a sign that no one’s home. Ask your neighbor to grab any packages from your front porch and to make daily stops at your mailbox. You can also request that the post office hold your mail for up to 30 days, then pick it up when you return. You can make your request up to 30 days in advance or as early as the next scheduled delivery day. It’s also not a bad idea to leave your neighbor with a spare key or let them know your garage code in case they would need to check on your home for any reason.

4. Keep travel plans off of social media, voicemail, and anywhere else. It’s tempting to post all about your upcoming travel plans or even post photos from your trip in real time. But letting people know you’re about to go on a trip is also a signal to potential thieves that your home will be empty. A good rule of thumb is to wait until you’ve returned home to share what you’ve been up to, and if you do post other content while you’re away, make sure your location isn’t tagged in the posts.

5. Double-check and lock everything. This might be obvious, but in the hustle and bustle of packing for vacation and trying to get out the door (remember the McCallisters?), you can forget to double check your locks and security system. Check every door, window, and any other possible entries into your home. Make a checklist of things you need to secure before you leave, and go through it before you depart. Lock away expensive jewelry and firearms, close curtains and blinds, set smart timers on your lights if you have them


(a dark house signals an empty house), and designate someone to test all entries from the outside before you leave.

don’t need to be plugged in while you’re gone.

7. Leave a car in the driveway. If there are no cars in the driveway, people might assume no one is home. Even if you have a garage, this is still a good idea. It’s just one way to give the illusion that someone is still around. Of course, make sure the car you leave out is locked and that no purses, coins, or other valuables are visible when you look through the windows.

According to the National Fire Protection Agency, electrical fires account for 13% of all residential fires in the United States. If you aren’t home, you are helpless against them, so taking the extra step to unplug nonessential items can give you added peace of mind.

6. Unplug nonessential items. This may seem like an unnecessary step, but it will save you money on your electric bill and reduce your risk of a fire. Your computers, coffee makers, TVs, and other electronics


Installing motion-activated lights and sensors is another way to scare people off your property. Some systems will even alert you when they’re set off. 9. Clean your storm drains and gutters. If these get backed up during a massive storm, the water will have nowhere to go. It will accumulate and saturate the ground, then possibly seep into your basement. A flooded basement left for several days or longer can cause innumerable damage to your home.

8. Invest in a security system. A well-placed set of security cameras in and outside your home can not only catch

10. Don’t wait until the last minute. Many of the tips on this list are things you can do any time of the year to protect your house and prepare if you ever do go out of town for an extended period of time. The last thing you want to worry about when you’re trying to enjoy a holiday away is whether or not your home is safe. Take the time to protect your house now, and you won’t have to worry about it while you’re sipping eggnog and opening presents.

criminals in the act but also deter them from ever stepping foot on your property. There are a wide range of available systems, many of which are affordable and offer payment plans. Just seeing a security sign outside your home is a red flag for would- be thieves.


The Holiday Light Guide You Didn’t Know You Needed

Pros: Incandescent bulbs offer a nostalgic, toasty glow. They’re usually less expensive to purchase at the store, have more lights on each strand and often come with longer strands. Cons: While these lights are less expensive upfront, they end up costing more on your electric bill, since they use more wattage. They also last fewer hours total before needing replacement (as all incandescent lights do) and get extremely hot to the touch.

Years ago, there was only one kind of holiday light that adorned the interior and exterior of homes: those fat bulbs, scorching hot to the touch as they glowed. But illumination has come quite a long way since then, and the options for holiday lighting nowadays are much more diverse. But what kind of lights should you choose for your home? And, more importantly, do you know all your options? Before haphazardly buying a slew of bulbs at your local superstore, check out this handy

guide. And may your days be merry and bright! INCANDESCENT BULBS Incandescent bulbs, which can come in large and mini sizes, are the old-school bulbs you remember from childhood. Their color is created by the surrounding bulb itself, not by colored light.


also last longer than incandescent bulbs and are always cool to touch, no matter how long they are lit. LED bulbs also use less wattage, meaning a more modest power bill during the holiday season. Cons: LED bulbs are more expensive to buy per strand, so be prepared to pay more upfront at the store if you plan on covering the house. LED bulbs are also more expensive to replace if bulbs are damaged. holiday light shows. “Red, Green, Blue” lights can be customized to twinkle the way you want — each light is individually able to shine as any shade. Pros: Get the look you want, including the rhythm of lighting — these strands are often “Smart” and can be controlled remotely. Cons: RGBs are pricey, and strands don’t connect to each other like traditional light strands. CERAMIC If you’re looking for old-fashioned lights, opt for ceramic bulbs. These days, you can even get LED ceramic bulbs and enjoy the nostalgia while maintaining the benefits of LED lights.

LED BULBS LED bulbs are newer and better for the environment. Although LED lights are not always everyone’s favorite due to their “colder” glow (the light itself is colored, instead of the surrounding bulb acting as a filter), they continue to evolve and offer more options. Pros: LED bulbs are better for the environment because they emit fewer greenhouse gases. They WIDE ANGLE LED Wide angle LED lights are perfect for outdoor light displays. With a bulb that doesn’t end at a tip — hence the “wide angle” description — and a sealed construction, they are safer against the natural elements. Pros: These bulbs are good for outdoor use, since they are impervious to rain, sleet, snow and moisture. Cons: They don’t last as many seasons if you use them as exterior lights — and they are slightly too bright for indoor use. RGB LED These lights are the animated variety you often see at professional

Pros: While the C9 “fat bulbs” look similar to days gone by, the LED engineering means they’re more environmentally friendly and use less wattage. Cons: As with other LED varieties, expect to shell out more cash per installation and per bulb. PLASTIC The days of wrapping your holiday lights gingerly, afraid the bulbs will clatter together and break, are over if you choose to buy plastic bulbs. Pros: Plastic bulbs are much sturdier, meaning easier storage after the holidays are over. You can also find both LED and incandescent options.

Cons: The color might not look as brilliant with a plastic bulb.


This year might look a little different in terms of holiday

If you’re completely stressed out about everything you have to purchase and do before the day arrives, take a deep breath. When you break down your mountain of tasks into smaller steps, you can get everything done that you need to get done and still have time to enjoy the holiday.

celebrations. More people will be staying at home and spending time in smaller groups. But that doesn’t mean you can’t get a head start planning for next year, or make your small family gathering one that everyone will remember.


Feeling lazy? These 10 tips are for you. We’ve all been there. It’s a couple of days after Thanksgiving, and you’re worn out. You’ve already committed to hosting your family for the holidays. It didn’t seem like a big deal when you were a guest at your sister’s house. But now, the thought is overwhelming. Luckily, it’s 2020, and it’s never been easier to be a holiday host. Heck, a lot of these ideas are so foolproof, your guests may not even realize you did the bare minimum. Holiday decor can be bought and set up, with barely any effort. Here are our 10 tips for being a lazy holiday host. 1. Use a fake fireplace. What else provides a cozy holiday feel like a fireplace? If you don’t have one (or have one that needs some work), there are a couple of options to replicate that feel. One option is to use a cardboard cutout. There are lots of realistic looking options all over Amazon and other online retailers. While these fireplaces are clearly fake, they can add a festive feel to your living room and provide a fun backdrop for family photos. An added bonus is that they’re much safer than a real fireplace.

The good news about decorations is that once you buy them, you can reuse them year after year. You can also add to your decorations over time rather than spending a ton of money your first time hosting. If you’re comfortable doing so, you can ask your guests to bring side dishes, crafts or games for the kids, and anything else to offset your spending.

STEP 1: Budget out how much you can spend. Holiday parties can be expensive. But if you plan out a budget ahead of time and stick to it, you can avoid careless overspending. You’ll need to consider the following:

Decorations Food and Beverage Games/Entertainment


Another option is to play a recorded video of a fireplace on your tv. The crackling sound and warm glow will create a familiar feeling in your holiday guests. 2. Use a pop-up (fake) tree. These trees save so much time and effort compared to real trees. You don’t have to go out into the cold and transport them to your home. Plus, you don’t need to constantly water them, trim their branches or pick up fallen pine needles. While they cost more than real trees, they can also be used for a long time, and if you get one that comes fully decorated, you can just set it up and start enjoying it right away.

3. Project your lights. There are so many options for

projected lights these days that you might not even miss the kind that come in strands. You can project fun holiday designs like candy canes, snowflakes and gingerbread men strategically on different areas of your home. They even sell projectors that show looping footage you can project in a window so it looks like Santa is waving from your window. If you aren’t ready to commit to a fully projected lighting design, you can mix it up and use strand lights in easy-to-hang locations. Then, project your lights on higher up or less accessible areas. This way, you get the best of both worlds without spending hours on a ladder stapling cords. If you don’t want to worry about plugging in your lights every night, consider investing in a timer.

Will you stick to classic options like turkey or ham? Or will you go for something more outside the box like a grilled branzino? Ask your guests if they have any food restrictions or preferences, and plan accordingly. Make sure you have enough food to serve all of your guests, and consider that some people may want to take home leftovers. If you’re feeling overwhelmed, desserts can be made or bought in advance. As we mentioned before, it’s OK to ask one of your guests to take care of dessert.

STEP 2: Plan out your menu. The meal you prepare is the centerpiece of your party. Don’t just decide which dishes you’ll serve as you wander the aisles of your local grocery store. Sit down ahead of time and write down all of the ingredients you’ll need for the recipes you’d like to prepare. Get input from your guests on what they’d like to eat, and see if anyone wants to bring a side or dessert.

Continued on the next page


Simply set your lights to turn on and off at a certain time every day and forget about them. 4. Utilize holiday-themed chair covers. Chair covers are an easy way to switch up your home decor and make your home more festive. You can find them online or in brick and mortar stores. We found several sets on Amazon for $20, and most other options are reasonably priced. These are perfect for the lazy party host — quick and easy to take on and off and wash if you need to. Pair them with a holiday table cloth, and you’ll be good to go.

5. Drape some lights inside. I know we just told you not to

hang lights outside, but inside is a different story. Hanging lights inside is usually a lot less labor intensive, and you don’t have to freeze outside trying to put them up. Take the lights you would have used outside and wrap them around your bannister, drape them behind your curtains or wrap them around your house plants.

You also need to consider how long your meal will take to prepare and any other obligations you have earlier in the day. Again, this is where preparing certain items ahead of time will lessen your burden in getting a meal on the table at a designated time. Once you have your meal time in place, you can schedule the rest of your day around it.

STEP 3: Plan when you’ll eat. Some families like to eat an early meal for Christmas, while others stick to a traditional dinner time. Find out your guests’ plans for the rest of the day, and determine a time that works best for you and them.

6. Prepare simple meals leading up the holiday.

When you’re planning a big holiday meal, you don’t want to worry about putting together complicated dishes on the days leading up to the big day. Find easy crockpot recipes that you can just drop in and let sit all day while you clean and prepare your home.


Beer is more difficult to serve since most people have specific preferences. Let your guests know ahead of time what you’ll be serving so they can bring something else if they prefer. Christmas is also a fun time to try out a new mixed drink recipe. Many people love eggnog and will be expecting it, but you can also have fun with things like warm ciders, cranberry cocktails and even drinks with cinnamon and other festive spices. When it comes to alcohol, you’re always better off having too much than not having enough on hand. And of course, as a responsible host, make sure anyone who is drinking has a safe ride home from your house.

Another idea is to prepare extra meals the week before and freeze them so you can just pop them in the oven during your busy week. 7. Pick foods that can be prepared early. If you don’t want to spend a lot of time preparing a big meal on Christmas Day (or on any other holiday you celebrate), make as many things ahead of time as you can. Most desserts can be prepared and bought in advance, so start there. Pick something with a long shelf life. Other items that can be prepared early are some casseroles, mashed potatoes, cranberry sauce, and some versions of squash dishes. You can get ahead at your own speed, moving at your own pace, while reducing the load you have on Christmas.

STEP 4: Don’t forget the drinks.

Whether you plan to provide alcoholic beverages or prefer that your guests bring their own, make sure everyone is on the same page. If you’re serving alcohol at your party, it’s important to provide different options that everyone will like. Prosecco is a great option for celebrations, as are champagne and wine. If you plan to serve wine, make sure you have dry/sweet and white/red varieties available.

8. Host a potluck. Who doesn’t love a potluck?

Everyone feels involved when they bring something themselves. A great idea is to cook the main dish or two yourself. Then, ask your guests to bring their favorite sides, desserts, and other parts of the meal. Make a list of suggested items, and ask everyone two weeks ahead of time what they can bring. For 8-10 people, you usually need 2-3 appetizers, 3-4 sides, and 1-2 main dishes.

Continued on the next page


9. Don’t be afraid to ask for help cooking and preparing. Almost all of the time, your guests will be more than happy to step in and give you a hand. It is the season of giving after all, and people like to feel that they had an important role in preparing the meal. Hosting can be a daunting task. Don’t be shy about getting a helping hand. 10. Use a cake topper to spruce up the dessert. If you have a cake or pie for dessert, take this simple step to make it a holiday-themed dessert. Find fun toppers in store or online and place them on top of any cakes or pies you serve. Now, you have a festive dessert that looks like you put way more effort into than you did.

STEP 5: Make your home look festive. Concentrate on the rooms your guests will spend the most time in. A great-looking tree is always a reliable addition. You don’t need to do a lot to get that perfect holiday feel. Keep your decorations light and tasteful, using things like lights and candles in strategic locations. Add greenery around your house. A holiday table cloth, chair covers, and some stockings can transform a room.


creating a playlist. Don’t play music too loudly during your party — just loud enough that people can hear it but still have a conversation without having to raise their voices. STEP 7: Entertain your guests. The best conversations and memories are formed when people are engaging in something as a group. Create areas of your home where people will gather

— like a drink station or dessert table. You want to direct people to common areas so they won’t be too spread out or disengaged. You can also put together fun holiday games without a lot of planning. There are lots of trivia games available on YouTube or on Google Home or Alexa devices. Split your guests into teams and see who knows their stuff. You can offer prizes for the winning team members. Dig out an old karaoke machine, and have fun singing Christmas carols at the top of your lungs.

STEP 6: Choose the right music. Having a little music in the background of your party can get everyone into the holiday spirit. You don’t have to only play holiday music, but stick to songs that are easy to listen to and create the ambience you’re going for — think Michael Buble, Elton John, Frank Sinatra. If you’re stuck on a playlist, ask your guests for song suggestions, or put one of your guests in charge of


STEP 8: Do A Gift Exchange

FINALLY , It’s Time To Clean Up This is the best piece of advice we can give. Don’t spend your entire holiday cleaning up. You’ll have plenty of time to take care of picking things up after everyone has left. Take the time to enjoy your holiday and make memories with your family. Drop any dirty dishes into soapy water so they have time to soak and can be easily washed clean later. If you have food to put away, recruit some of your guests to help you pack everything up more quickly. When you do finally get to cleaning, put on some festive music and spend some time reflecting on the memories you just made.

Rather than having everyone spend a lot of money on gifts for everyone else, suggest a gift exchange, like a white elephant game or secret Santa. Gift exchanges bring everyone together in the best way possible. Giving is what the season is about, after all. If you want to do a secret Santa, you need to have a reliable list of guests. Randomly pick who each person’s secret Santa will be out of a hat or using an online random selector tool (just Google it). A white elephant requires less foresight. Just tell your guests to bring a gift if they want to play. If they don’t, no worries, they don’t have to take part.



To Request a Free Housing Market Report : Call me at 919-694-7244 Or Email mybroker.jennifer@gmail.com

This is all 100% free with no obligation. After you submit the online questionnaire, you will receive my free report with information that will help you determine your home’s value. I recommend printing it out and taking a drive to see the homes I’ve identified as comparable to yours. See how your home measures up. This will help you get an even more accurate idea of what your home is worth.

An appraiser would charge hundreds for this service, but I will provide one at no cost.

If you would like my free, professional opinion on the value of your home, I’d be glad to help. We can talk on the phone, or we can meet in person. I look forward to helping you!

Jennifer Reiner 919 694 7244 mybroker.jennifer@gmail.com jennifer-reiner.homesweethome.digital


Thinking of Selling Your Home? Contact me today! Jennifer Reiner 919 694 7244 mybroker.jennifer@gmail.com jennifer-reiner.homesweethome.digital

Page 1 Page 2 Page 3 Page 4 Page 5 Page 6 Page 7 Page 8 Page 9 Page 10 Page 11 Page 12 Page 13 Page 14 Page 15 Page 16 Page 17 Page 18 Page 19 Page 20 Page 21 Page 22 Page 23 Page 24

Powered by