Agency Information Collection Activities: Submission for OMB Review; Comment Request, 45630-45632 [2010-19011]

Download as PDF 45630 Federal Register / Vol. 75, No. 148 / Tuesday, August 3, 2010 / Notices erowe on DSK5CLS3C1PROD with NOTICES September 15, 2010, at the address listed below. ADDRESSES: All nominations should be mailed or delivered to Wanda K. Jones, Dr.P.H., Executive Secretary, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Advisory Committee; C/O Office on Women’s Health; Department of Health and Human Services; 200 Independence Avenue, SW.; Room 712E; Washington, DC20201. E-mail delivery of nominations will not be accepted. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: Wanda K. Jones, Dr.P.H.; Department of Health and Human Services, C/O Office on Women’s Health; 200 Independence Avenue, SW.; Room 712E; Washington, DC 20201; please refer all inquiries to cfsac@hhs.gov. SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: CFSAC was established on September 5, 2002. The Committee was established to advise, consult with, and make recommendations to the Secretary, through the Assistant Secretary for Health, on a broad range of topics including (1) the current state of the knowledge and research about the epidemiology and risk factors relating to chronic fatigue syndrome, and identifying potential opportunities in these areas; (2) current and proposed diagnosis and treatment methods for chronic fatigue syndrome; and (3) development and implementation of programs to inform the public, health care professionals, and the biomedical, academic, and research communities about chronic fatigue syndrome advances. Nominations The Office on Women’s Health is requesting nominations to future committee member vacancies for the CFSAC. The positions are scheduled to become vacant on April 1, 2011. The Committee is composed of seven scientists with demonstrated expertise in biomedical research and four individuals with demonstrated expertise in health services, insurance, or voluntary organizations concerned with the problems of individuals with CFS. The vacant positions include the biomedical research and health services categories. Individuals selected for appointment to the Committee will serve as voting members. Individuals selected for appointment to the Committee can be invited to serve terms of up to four years. Committee members receive a stipend for attending Committee meetings and conducting other business in the interest of the Committee. Committee members also are authorized to receive per diem and reimbursement VerDate Mar<15>2010 14:41 Aug 02, 2010 Jkt 220001 for travel expenses incurred for conducting Committee business. To qualify for consideration of appointment to the Committee, an individual must possess demonstrated experience and expertise in the designated fields or disciplines, as well as expert knowledge of the broad issues and topics pertinent to chronic fatigue syndrome. Nominations should be typewritten, and the original nomination and three copies submitted in one package. The following information must be part of the package submitted for each individual being nominated for consideration: (1) A letter of nomination that clearly states the name and affiliation of the nominee, the basis for the nomination (i.e., specific attributes which qualify the nominee for service in this capacity), and a statement that the nominee is willing to serve as a member of the Committee; (2) the nominator’s name, address, and daytime telephone number, and the home and/or work address, telephone number, and e-mail address of the individual being nominated; and (3) a current copy of the nominee’s curriculum vitae. Federal employees should not be nominated for consideration of appointment to this Committee. The Department makes every effort to ensure that the membership of HHS Federal advisory committees is fairly balanced in terms of points of view represented and the committee’s function. Every effort is made to ensure that a broad representation of geographic areas, females, ethnic and minority groups, and people with disabilities are given consideration for membership on HHS Federal advisory committees. Appointment to this Committee shall be made without discrimination on the basis of age, race, ethnicity, gender, sexual orientation, disability, and cultural, religious, or socioeconomic status. Nominations must state that the nominee is willing to serve as a member of CFSAC and appears to have no conflict of interest that would preclude membership. Potential candidates are required to provide detailed information concerning such matters as financial holdings, consultancies, and research grants or contracts to permit evaluation of possible sources of conflict of interest. Dated: July 28, 2010. Wanda K. Jones, Designated Federal Officer, Chronic Fatigue Syndrome Advisory Committee. [FR Doc. 2010–19025 Filed 8–2–10; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4150–42–P PO 00000 Frm 00031 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration Agency Information Collection Activities: Submission for OMB Review; Comment Request Periodically, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration (SAMHSA) will publish a summary of information collection requests under OMB review, in compliance with the Paperwork Reduction Act (44 U.S.C. Chapter 35). To request a copy of these documents, call the SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer on (240) 276–1243. Project: Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies and Practices—New The Sober Truth on Preventing Underage Drinking Act (the ‘‘STOP Act’’) 1 states that the ‘‘Secretary [of Health and Human Services] shall * * * annually issue a report on each State’s performance in enacting, enforcing, and creating laws, regulations, and programs to prevent or reduce underage drinking.’’ The Secretary has delegated responsibility for this report to SAMHSA. Therefore, SAMHSA is developing a Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies and Practices (the ‘‘State Survey’’) to provide input for an Annual Report on State Underage Drinking Prevention and Enforcement Activities (the ‘‘State Report’’). The STOP Act also requires the Secretary to develop ‘‘a set of measures to be used in preparing the report on best practices’’ and to consider categories including but not limited to the following: Category #1: Sixteen specific underage drinking laws/regulations enacted at the State level (e.g., laws prohibiting sales to minors; laws related to minors in possession of alcohol); Category #2: Enforcement and educational programs to promote compliance with these laws/regulations; Category #3: Programs targeted to youths, parents, and caregivers to deter underage drinking and the number of individuals served by these programs; Category #4: The amount that each State invests, per youth capita, on the prevention of underage drinking broken into five categories: (a) Compliance check programs in retail outlets; (b) Checkpoints and saturation patrols that include the goal of reducing and 1 Public Law 109–422. It is assumed Congress intended to include the District of Columbia as part of the State Report. E:\FR\FM\03AUN1.SGM 03AUN1 erowe on DSK5CLS3C1PROD with NOTICES Federal Register / Vol. 75, No. 148 / Tuesday, August 3, 2010 / Notices deterring underage drinking; (c) Community-based, school-based, and higher-education-based programs to prevent underage drinking; (d) Underage drinking prevention programs that target youth within the juvenile justice and child welfare systems; and (e) Any other State efforts or programs that target underage drinking. Congress’ purpose in mandating the collection of data on State policies and programs through the State Survey is to provide policymakers and the public with currently unavailable but much needed information regarding State underage drinking prevention policies and programs. SAMHSA and other Federal agencies that have underage drinking prevention as part of their mandate will use the results of the State Survey to inform Federal programmatic priorities. The information gathered by the State Survey will also establish a resource for State agencies and the general public for assessing policies and programs in their own State and for becoming familiar with the programs, policies, and funding priorities of other States. It is also consistent with SAMHSA’s Strategic Initiative, ‘‘Prevention of Substance Abuse and Mental Illness,’’ which includes the prevention of underage drinking and is designed to create prevention prepared communities where individuals, families, schools, workplaces, and communities take action to promote emotional health and prevent and reduce mental illness, substance abuse, and suicide across the lifespan. Because of the broad scope of data required by the STOP Act, SAMHSA will rely on existing data sources where possible to minimize the survey burden on the States. SAMHSA will employ data on State underage drinking policies from the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and Alcoholism’s Alcohol Policy Information System (APIS), an authoritative compendium of State alcohol-related laws. The APIS data will be augmented by SAMHSA with original legal research on State laws and policies addressing underage drinking to include all of the STOP Act’s requested laws and regulations (Category #1 of the four categories included in the STOP Act, as described above, page 2). The STOP Act mandates that the State Survey assess ‘‘best practices’’ and emphasize the importance of building VerDate Mar<15>2010 14:41 Aug 02, 2010 Jkt 220001 45631 collaborations with Federally Recognized Tribal Governments (‘‘Tribal Governments’’). It also emphasizes the importance at the Federal level of promoting interagency collaboration and to that end established the Interagency Coordinating Committee on the Prevention of Underage Drinking (ICCPUD). SAMHSA has determined that to fulfill the Congressional intent, it is critical that the State Survey gather information from the States regarding the best practices standards that they apply to their underage drinking programs, collaborations between States and Tribal Governments, and the development of State-level interagency collaborations similar to ICCPUD. SAMHSA has determined that data on Categories #2, #3, and #4 mandated in the STOP Act (as listed on page 2) (enforcement and educational programs; programs targeting youth, parents, and caregivers; and State expenditures) as well as States’ best practices standards, collaborations with Tribal Governments, and State-level interagency collaborations are not available from secondary sources and therefore must be collected from the States themselves. The State Survey will therefore be necessary to fulfill the Congressional mandate found in the STOP Act. The State Survey is a single document that is divided into four sections, as follows: (1) Enforcement of underage drinking prevention laws; (2) Underage drinking prevention programs, including data on State best practices standards and collaborations with Tribal Governments; (3) State interagency collaborations used to implement the above programs; and (4) Estimates of the State funds invested in the categories specified in the STOP Act (see description of Category #4, above, page 2) and descriptions of any dedicated fees, taxes or fines used to raise these funds. The number of questions in each Section is as follows: Section 1: 29 questions. Section 2A: 18 questions.2 Section 2B: 6 questions.3 Section 2C: 6 questions. Section 3: 12 questions. Section 4: 19 questions. Total: 90 Questions. It is anticipated that respondents will actually respond to only a subset of this total. This is because the survey is designed with ‘‘skip logic,’’ which means that many questions will only be directed to a subset of respondents who report the existence of particular programs or activities. To ensure that the State Survey obtains the necessary data while minimizing the burden on the States, SAMHSA has conducted a lengthy and comprehensive planning process. It has sought advice from key stakeholders (as mandated by the STOP Act) including hosting an all-day stakeholders meeting, conducting two field tests with State officials likely to be responsible for completing the State Survey, and investigating and testing various State Survey formats, online delivery systems, and data collection methodologies. Based on these investigations, SAMHSA has decided to collect the required data using an online survey instrument over an 8-week period. The State Survey will be sent to each State Governor’s office and the Office of the Mayor of the District of Columbia, for a total of 51 survey respondents. Based on the feedback received from stakeholders and field pilot testers, it is anticipated that the State Governors will designate staff from State agencies that have access to the requested data (typically State Alcohol Beverage Control [ABC] agencies and State Substance Abuse Program agencies). SAMHSA will provide both telephone and online technical support to State agency staff and will emphasize that the States are only expected to provide data that is readily available and are not required to provide data that has not already been collected. The burden estimate below takes into account these assumptions. The estimated annual response burden to collect this information is as follows: 2 Note that the number of questions in Sections 2A is an estimate. This Section asks States to identify their programs that are specific to underage drinking prevention. For each program identified there are six follow-up questions. Based on feedback from stakeholders and pilot testers, it is anticipated that States will report an average of three programs for a total of 18 questions. 3 Note that the number of questions in Section 2B is an estimate. This Section asks States to identify their programs that are related to underage drinking prevention. For each program identified there are two follow-up questions. Based on feedback from stakeholders and pilot testers, it is anticipated that States will report an average of three such programs for a total of six questions. PO 00000 Frm 00032 Fmt 4703 Sfmt 4703 E:\FR\FM\03AUN1.SGM 03AUN1 45632 Federal Register / Vol. 75, No. 148 / Tuesday, August 3, 2010 / Notices Instrument Number of respondents Responses/ respondent Burden/ response (hrs) Annual burden (hrs) State Questionnaire ......................................................................................... 51 1 17.7 902.7 Written comments and recommendations concerning the proposed information collection should be sent by September 2, 2010 to: SAMHSA Desk Officer, Human Resources and Housing Branch, Office of Management and Budget, New Executive Office Building, Room 10235, Washington, DC 20503; due to potential delays in OMB’s receipt and processing of mail sent through the U.S. Postal Service, respondents are encouraged to submit comments by fax to: 202–395– 5806. Dated: July 20, 2010. Elaine Parry, Director, Office of Program Services. Description: Section 466(a)(17) of the Social Security Act (the Act) requires States to establish procedures under which the State Child Support Enforcement IV–D agencies shall enter into agreements with financial institutions doing business in States for the purpose of securing information leading to the enforcement of child support orders. Under 452(l) and 466(a)(17)(A)(i) of the Act, the Secretary may aid State agencies conducting data matches with financial institutions doing business in multiple States by centrally matching through the Federal Parent Locator Service. Respondents: Financial institutions doing business in two or more States. [FR Doc. 2010–19011 Filed 8–2–10; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4162–20–P DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES Administration for Children and Families Proposed Information Collection Activity; Comment Request Proposed Projects: Title: Financial Institution Data Match. OMB No.: 0970–0196. ANNUAL BURDEN ESTIMATES Number of respondents Instrument erowe on DSK5CLS3C1PROD with NOTICES Financial Data Match Result File ..................................................................... Election Form ................................................................................................... Estimated Total Annual Burden Hours: 402.88. In compliance with the requirements of Section 506(c)(2)(A) of the Paperwork Reduction Act of 1995, the Administration for Children and Families is soliciting public comment on the specific aspects of the information collection described above. Copies of the proposed collection of information can be obtained and comments may be forwarded by writing to the Administration for Children and Families, Office of Administration, Office of Information Services, 370 L’Enfant Promenade, SW., Washington, DC 20447, Attn: ACF Reports Clearance Officer. E-mail address: infocollection@acf.hhs.gov. All requests should be identified by the title of the information collection. The Department specifically requests comments on: (a) Whether the proposed collection of information is necessary for the proper performance of the functions of the agency, including whether the information shall have practical utility; (b) the accuracy of the agency’s estimate of the burden of the proposed collection of information; (c) the quality, utility, and clarity of the VerDate Mar<15>2010 14:41 Aug 02, 2010 Jkt 220001 259 122 information to be collected; and (d) ways to minimize the burden of the collection of information on respondents, including through the use of automated collection techniques or other forms of information technology. Consideration will be given to comments and suggestions submitted within 60 days of this publication. Dated: July 29, 2010. Robert Sargis, Reports Clearance Officer. [FR Doc. 2010–19009 Filed 8–2–10; 8:45 am] BILLING CODE 4184–01–P DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES Food and Drug Administration [Docket No. FDA–2010–N–0382] Animal Drug User Fee Rates and Payment Procedures for Fiscal Year 2011 AGENCY: Food and Drug Administration, HHS. ACTION: PO 00000 Notice. Frm 00033 Fmt 4703 Number of responses per respondent Average burden hours per response 4 1 0.33 0.50 341.88 10.2 The Food and Drug Administration (FDA) is announcing the rates and payment procedures for fiscal year (FY) 2011 animal drug user fees. The Federal Food, Drug, and Cosmetic Act (the act), as amended by the Animal Drug User Fee Act of 2003 (ADUFA) and the Animal Drug User Fee Amendments of 2008 (ADUFA II), authorizes FDA to collect user fees for certain animal drug applications and supplements, on certain animal drug products, on certain establishments where such products are made, and on certain sponsors of such animal drug applications and/or investigational animal drug submissions. This notice establishes the fee rates for FY 2011. SUMMARY: Visit FDA’s Web site at http://www.fda.gov/ ForIndustry/UserFees/AnimalDrug UserFeeActADUFA/default.htm or contact Lisa Kable, Center for Veterinary Medicine (HFV–10), Food and Drug Administration, 7529 Standish Pl., Rockville, MD 20855, 240–276–9718. For general questions, you may also email the Center for Veterinary Medicine (CVM) at: cvmadufa@fda.hhs.gov. FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CONTACT: SUPPLEMENTARY INFORMATION: Sfmt 4703 Total burden hours E:\FR\FM\03AUN1.SGM 03AUN1

Agencies

[Federal Register Volume 75, Number 148 (Tuesday, August 3, 2010)]
[Notices]
[Pages 45630-45632]
From the Federal Register Online via the Government Printing Office [www.gpo.gov]
[FR Doc No: 2010-19011]


-----------------------------------------------------------------------

DEPARTMENT OF HEALTH AND HUMAN SERVICES

Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services Administration


Agency Information Collection Activities: Submission for OMB 
Review; Comment Request

    Periodically, the Substance Abuse and Mental Health Services 
Administration (SAMHSA) will publish a summary of information 
collection requests under OMB review, in compliance with the Paperwork 
Reduction Act (44 U.S.C. Chapter 35). To request a copy of these 
documents, call the SAMHSA Reports Clearance Officer on (240) 276-1243.

Project: Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies and 
Practices--New

    The Sober Truth on Preventing Underage Drinking Act (the ``STOP 
Act'') \1\ states that the ``Secretary [of Health and Human Services] 
shall * * * annually issue a report on each State's performance in 
enacting, enforcing, and creating laws, regulations, and programs to 
prevent or reduce underage drinking.'' The Secretary has delegated 
responsibility for this report to SAMHSA. Therefore, SAMHSA is 
developing a Survey of State Underage Drinking Prevention Policies and 
Practices (the ``State Survey'') to provide input for an Annual Report 
on State Underage Drinking Prevention and Enforcement Activities (the 
``State Report'').
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \1\ Public Law 109-422. It is assumed Congress intended to 
include the District of Columbia as part of the State Report.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    The STOP Act also requires the Secretary to develop ``a set of 
measures to be used in preparing the report on best practices'' and to 
consider categories including but not limited to the following:
    Category #1: Sixteen specific underage drinking laws/regulations 
enacted at the State level (e.g., laws prohibiting sales to minors; 
laws related to minors in possession of alcohol);
    Category #2: Enforcement and educational programs to promote 
compliance with these laws/regulations;
    Category #3: Programs targeted to youths, parents, and caregivers 
to deter underage drinking and the number of individuals served by 
these programs;
    Category #4: The amount that each State invests, per youth capita, 
on the prevention of underage drinking broken into five categories: (a) 
Compliance check programs in retail outlets; (b) Checkpoints and 
saturation patrols that include the goal of reducing and

[[Page 45631]]

deterring underage drinking; (c) Community-based, school-based, and 
higher-education-based programs to prevent underage drinking; (d) 
Underage drinking prevention programs that target youth within the 
juvenile justice and child welfare systems; and (e) Any other State 
efforts or programs that target underage drinking.
    Congress' purpose in mandating the collection of data on State 
policies and programs through the State Survey is to provide 
policymakers and the public with currently unavailable but much needed 
information regarding State underage drinking prevention policies and 
programs. SAMHSA and other Federal agencies that have underage drinking 
prevention as part of their mandate will use the results of the State 
Survey to inform Federal programmatic priorities. The information 
gathered by the State Survey will also establish a resource for State 
agencies and the general public for assessing policies and programs in 
their own State and for becoming familiar with the programs, policies, 
and funding priorities of other States. It is also consistent with 
SAMHSA's Strategic Initiative, ``Prevention of Substance Abuse and 
Mental Illness,'' which includes the prevention of underage drinking 
and is designed to create prevention prepared communities where 
individuals, families, schools, workplaces, and communities take action 
to promote emotional health and prevent and reduce mental illness, 
substance abuse, and suicide across the lifespan.
    Because of the broad scope of data required by the STOP Act, SAMHSA 
will rely on existing data sources where possible to minimize the 
survey burden on the States. SAMHSA will employ data on State underage 
drinking policies from the National Institute on Alcohol Abuse and 
Alcoholism's Alcohol Policy Information System (APIS), an authoritative 
compendium of State alcohol-related laws. The APIS data will be 
augmented by SAMHSA with original legal research on State laws and 
policies addressing underage drinking to include all of the STOP Act's 
requested laws and regulations (Category 1 of the four 
categories included in the STOP Act, as described above, page 2).
    The STOP Act mandates that the State Survey assess ``best 
practices'' and emphasize the importance of building collaborations 
with Federally Recognized Tribal Governments (``Tribal Governments''). 
It also emphasizes the importance at the Federal level of promoting 
interagency collaboration and to that end established the Interagency 
Coordinating Committee on the Prevention of Underage Drinking (ICCPUD). 
SAMHSA has determined that to fulfill the Congressional intent, it is 
critical that the State Survey gather information from the States 
regarding the best practices standards that they apply to their 
underage drinking programs, collaborations between States and Tribal 
Governments, and the development of State-level interagency 
collaborations similar to ICCPUD.
    SAMHSA has determined that data on Categories 2, 
3, and 4 mandated in the STOP Act (as listed on page 
2) (enforcement and educational programs; programs targeting youth, 
parents, and caregivers; and State expenditures) as well as States' 
best practices standards, collaborations with Tribal Governments, and 
State-level interagency collaborations are not available from secondary 
sources and therefore must be collected from the States themselves. The 
State Survey will therefore be necessary to fulfill the Congressional 
mandate found in the STOP Act.
    The State Survey is a single document that is divided into four 
sections, as follows:
    (1) Enforcement of underage drinking prevention laws;
    (2) Underage drinking prevention programs, including data on State 
best practices standards and collaborations with Tribal Governments;
    (3) State interagency collaborations used to implement the above 
programs; and
    (4) Estimates of the State funds invested in the categories 
specified in the STOP Act (see description of Category 4, 
above, page 2) and descriptions of any dedicated fees, taxes or fines 
used to raise these funds.
    The number of questions in each Section is as follows:

    Section 1: 29 questions.
    Section 2A: 18 questions.\2\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \2\ Note that the number of questions in Sections 2A is an 
estimate. This Section asks States to identify their programs that 
are specific to underage drinking prevention. For each program 
identified there are six follow-up questions. Based on feedback from 
stakeholders and pilot testers, it is anticipated that States will 
report an average of three programs for a total of 18 questions.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Section 2B: 6 questions.\3\
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    \3\ Note that the number of questions in Section 2B is an 
estimate. This Section asks States to identify their programs that 
are related to underage drinking prevention. For each program 
identified there are two follow-up questions. Based on feedback from 
stakeholders and pilot testers, it is anticipated that States will 
report an average of three such programs for a total of six 
questions.
---------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Section 2C: 6 questions.
    Section 3: 12 questions.
    Section 4: 19 questions.
    Total: 90 Questions.

    It is anticipated that respondents will actually respond to only a 
subset of this total. This is because the survey is designed with 
``skip logic,'' which means that many questions will only be directed 
to a subset of respondents who report the existence of particular 
programs or activities.
    To ensure that the State Survey obtains the necessary data while 
minimizing the burden on the States, SAMHSA has conducted a lengthy and 
comprehensive planning process. It has sought advice from key 
stakeholders (as mandated by the STOP Act) including hosting an all-day 
stakeholders meeting, conducting two field tests with State officials 
likely to be responsible for completing the State Survey, and 
investigating and testing various State Survey formats, online delivery 
systems, and data collection methodologies.
    Based on these investigations, SAMHSA has decided to collect the 
required data using an online survey instrument over an 8-week period. 
The State Survey will be sent to each State Governor's office and the 
Office of the Mayor of the District of Columbia, for a total of 51 
survey respondents. Based on the feedback received from stakeholders 
and field pilot testers, it is anticipated that the State Governors 
will designate staff from State agencies that have access to the 
requested data (typically State Alcohol Beverage Control [ABC] agencies 
and State Substance Abuse Program agencies). SAMHSA will provide both 
telephone and online technical support to State agency staff and will 
emphasize that the States are only expected to provide data that is 
readily available and are not required to provide data that has not 
already been collected. The burden estimate below takes into account 
these assumptions.
    The estimated annual response burden to collect this information is 
as follows:

[[Page 45632]]



----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
                                                 Number of        Responses/        Burden/       Annual  burden
                 Instrument                     respondents       respondent     response (hrs)       (hrs)
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
State Questionnaire.........................              51                1             17.7            902.7
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------

    Written comments and recommendations concerning the proposed 
information collection should be sent by September 2, 2010 to: SAMHSA 
Desk Officer, Human Resources and Housing Branch, Office of Management 
and Budget, New Executive Office Building, Room 10235, Washington, DC 
20503; due to potential delays in OMB's receipt and processing of mail 
sent through the U.S. Postal Service, respondents are encouraged to 
submit comments by fax to: 202-395-5806.

    Dated: July 20, 2010.
Elaine Parry,
Director, Office of Program Services.
[FR Doc. 2010-19011 Filed 8-2-10; 8:45 am]
BILLING CODE 4162-20-P