Training with Sifu Chris Collins


European vs Hong Kong Wing Tsun

Sifu Chris' student Brett Slansky from the Czech Republic wrote a great article about his reasons for starting practicing Wing Tsun directly in Hong Kong. He talks about his background, his experience of training directly at the source, and the differences between European and Hong Kong Kung Fu

To read the full article, click here to be redirected to Brett's school's website. 

Move of the Week - BJJ Basics - Triangle to Shoulder Lock

Move of the Week - BJJ Transition

Defining You

When asked the question, “What do you do?” “Who are you?” Most of you will start talking about your job and who you work for. A life based on career talk. However, this is not what defines us. We must look deeper and try to understand what we truly believe in, what we stand for, what we value and why we are here, what is our purpose in life.

There have been many instances in my life that were life changing. Moments that made me question who I am and why I am here, from being an athlete and preparing for competition, to being a Marine and going to war, to being a martial artist and having to fight, to being a husband and sharing your life, to being a father and guiding a fresh mind to have his own dreams.  I have always been on a constant search to answer these questions, in order to clearly define myself. Who am I? Why am I here?

Often times we get close. We may be doing something that is similar to what we want, but it is not exactly on track. You can choose to ignore it and be happy where you are, or you can recognize it and decide to make it exactly what you want. The paragraphs below are a way to help you achieve the results you want by first defining you stand, your values, your passion and finally your purpose. It is sometimes an evolving process, but well worth the search. We only have one life to live.

Your Stand

When you ask the question, “What would you do?” This is how we find out what we stand for. What makes you plant your feet in the sand and stand firmly on your beliefs or principles that define your stand in life. These are a set of core principles or beliefs you live by. They can be loyalty, honesty, integrity, leadership, etc. An example could be: If you are short on money and your friend comes to you with a problem that requires financial assistance. What would you do? Would you help him or would you explain that you are low on money. Even though you know you could get by without it. If you have been working hard at your job and you felt stressed, but your friend calls to ask you for help in moving. It’s your only day off and you want to rest or hang out with your girlfriend. What would you do? It’s easy to see that you do not value friendship or think of others needs before yourself. Instead you choose to satisfy your own needs. But I am sure you would be someone to buy a round of drinks when everyone is conveniently in one place. So, as you can, you are not really taking a stand on your principles if you have any. In combat, I may be close to the extract point and out of danger, but my team mate is still in the enemy’s line of fire. What do you do? I can tell you that I am already laying down cover fire to get him into the clear. That’s an example of putting your teammates (friends) needs ahead of your own. This is why we call it a stand. I don’t expect you to be in a life or death situation like that, but when presented with a situation where your stand counts, will you plant those feet firmly in the ground?

Your Values

Defining your stand will lay the ground work for defining who you are and what your purpose is in life. Once you are able to truthfully define your stand. It’s time to clarify your values. Your values can be listed in two columns, Positive values and negative values.

  • Love and passion
  • Friendship and loyalty
  • Hard work and dedication
  • Positivity and action


  • Hate and emptiness
  • Selfishness and dishonor
  • Lazy and entitlement
  • Negativity and inaction

Make your own list. Then see more clearly what is important to you.

Your Passion

This way you understand what you truly value in life. Perhaps then you can define your passion. Start by listing out your interests what truly motivate you. Write them down. Then put them down in order of importance to you.

  • Writing and reading
  • Martial arts and health
  • Helping others and giving back
  • Raising your child and being a good spouse
  • Being my best at work and working with my colleagues
  • Global warming and organic consumption

Again. Make your own list.

You are now getting closer to knowing “you”.

Your Purpose

At this point, you know what you stand for, what you value most and what you are passionate about, now it’s time to define your purpose. This purpose is what you feel you are put on this planet for, the meaning of your existence. The two most important days in your life is the day you were born and the day you figured out why you were put on this earth.

I was put on this planet to be a warrior and a leader. I’ve had my time as a warrior, now I spend my time guiding people on how to live the life of a warrior and a leader. From my family and friends to my students and people I meet. It changes the way most people view their lives and teaches them to look within themselves and visualize who they are by seeing who they want to be.

  • I want to be my very best and help those around me to get the very best out of themselves
  • I want to change any negativity in my life and convert it to positive thought and action
  • I want to instill that positive change in those around me to help them improve their lives

The most important thing we can do with our knowledge is pass it on. Pass it on to the next generation of positive thinkers and motivated world changers, our children, our family, our students and our friends. It is about knowledge and growth. Develop our knowledge by trial and error. Go out and experience what you have learnt to better understand it and apply it. Show that growth by making differences in our culture and our society. Pass it on, pass the formula on to those you love and care about. Most importantly is to make it a consistent progression in your life.

At this stage I would like for you to focus on the visualization aspect of defining yourself. Start by setting short term and long term goals, as we would call it in the Marines, mini missions or objectives and the overall mission.  These objectives are targets that need to be completed in order to help the overall mission being completed.

Objective 1        

Square away my home life. Get it in order. Make a consistent positive change to instill your discipline, focus on your health, and your intake of necessary knowledge to positively impact your life. Make sure you square away your time with your family. They represent everything you hold dear in life.

Objective 2        

Broadcast that signal by spreading that positive nature at your work and your passion or hobbies by approaching everything with a can do mentality. Turn every negative into a challenge that can be overcome with positive problem solving. Make sure you are operating with the upmost integrity at work. Do not compromise with yourself or your values in order to move ahead. Then distance yourself from those who are doing that. Make your stand clear without creating a political mess. Feel good about yourself at work and your energy levels will rise, due to the positive influence. It’s a rush to be able to sleep at night, knowing you did right. Now that the work is squared away, time for progress.

Objective 3        

Establish a plan to give time and energy to your passion, whether it’s inside or outside of work. It could be a new project. It could be a martial art. It could be a class to improve yourself in your desired field. It could be research you need to do in order to establish your own company.

Objective 4        

Move in on your primary objective. Base yourself. Have everything in order. Make sure you have completed your objectives; you have your resources in place. The timing is right…You are ready. Now is the time to take a deep breath and visualize completing the mission…see yourself achieving your goal. Living your dream…This way you will step into it with certainty. Absolutely ready for your new life, better life…happy life…That first step is not just a step. It is a culmination of objectives completed, the hard work, the dedication, the research, the knowledge, the drive and motivation. Everything you have planned and executed up to this point is about right now. Maintain your front sight focus and MOVE.

Cease the Primary Objective and accomplish the overall mission.

When you go back through the lists above, be sure to write down those core principles and values. Re-evaluate them. Ask yourself how many times you broke them. Ask yourself how many times you took advantage of another person; hurt another person by doing them wrong, all for the sake of yourself. Because it doesn’t matter what you are doing now, if you fail to accept and take responsibility for the actions you took to get where you are.

That’s why this is about defining “YOU” . Define yourself in the moment. Not letting the moment define you.

Thank you for taking the time to read this and I truly hope this will help you live a better life, a life you truly want to live and be a positive influence on those around you.


Sifu Chris Collins  

Recap of Last Quarter of 2013

I have just returned from my European Seminars. I held seminars in Prague, Czech Republic and Stockholm, Sweden. Students from Czech Republic, Holland, Germany, Slovakia, Hungary, England and Sweden.

Let's start with Prague. What an amazing week of WingTsun. These guys love WingTsun and they train hard. They are serious about it, let me tell you. After arriving from the airport in Prague, we drove to the hotel, dropped off my bags and headed to private training with my students Sifu Zdenek and Sifu Jiri. I think we did 3 hours, finishing around 11:30pm that night. The next morning, we started again for about 3 hours, then headed to the city for some sightseeing. They showed me the history of Prague and its people, which is a beautiful city, full of history and culture. Then back to training, we began the first day of the seminar to all the senior students. What started as a 3 hour seminar, turned into nearly 6 hours. They loved it and progressed immediately into my version or idea of the Hong Kong WingTsun system, from GM Cheng Chuen Fun and GM Leung Ting. The next day we started in the morning with all the students, there were so many, we had to get a large basketball court to house them all. It was fantastic. They all trained so hard and listened very carefully about the theories and principles of Wing Tsun. Again, what started as a 3 hour seminar turned into 6 hours. That evening, we continued with more private training. The next day we repeated it all over again, again they were motivated and dedicated to training. I was overwhelmed with their interest and hard work. The next day we were doing private training again and then off to the city for more of the city. This time it was the castle and the Charles' bridge. I have very high expectations for the Czech Wing Tsun Association. I see them improving and growing without limits. Truly inspiring to be with them all.

Then it was off to Stockholm. I have been teaching them for nearly 4 years and WOW. They are awesome. Big strong guys, with big smiles and big hearts. The Swedes are deep thinkers and really enjoy their Wing Tsun. Every year that I see them, they get better and better. Sifu Patrik Gavelin and Sifu Simon Zeeck are doing an amazing job with them. They really grasped the idea of understanding the system in order to apply at a very high level, but also to be able to teach it methodically and systematically. Super proud of these guys. I had 4 days of seminar here and although we set it as 3 hours, we never did less than 6 hours. When you are motivated, I am motivated. It was nice to go over more advanced training methods with them as they have been with me for some time now. Look for big things from them in the future. The sky is the limit. While giving the seminar, I had a surprising visit from Alexander Gustafsson, UFC title contender. Fantastic guy, with a very grounded and humble personality. I would not be shocked to see him as the next UFC light heavyweight champion. I also would not be surprised if he does it with elbow strikes (wink wink). To close the 4 days off, we went to this mesmerizing VIKING restaurant, complete with swords, music, honey wine and great food. I was able to sit down with E-TYPE, a local celebrity musician, who is the owner of the restaurant. Interesting discussion about self defense and confidence. Sweden is an awesome country with awesome people.

This year has also been amazing in my other pursuits. This year I entered the entertainment industry as you may have read in my previous blogs. To finish off the year, I am working on my 3rd film. The first was White Storm which premiered this past week, to rave reviews. I was able to work as military consultant, assistant action director and played a part as the lead mercenary, having shootouts and fight scenes with the lead actors. An awesome experience. Then I worked on Wolf Warriors with Wu JIng. I played the number 2 man, number 1 man was Scott Adkins, of a foreign mercenary team invading China. We were 6 men up against the entire Chinese army and its special forces. What an awesome experience to say the least. I got to work as military consultant and assistant action director as well as star in the role of the COWBOY. It was like a dream. To be able to go back to my military roots, but without the danger. To top it all off, I worked on my 3rd film, HELIOS. I worked as fight choreographer to bring a modern approach to the fight scenes in the film and will also be playing a role in the movie, which will lead to its sequel. It involves Korea, CTU of Hong Kong and a nuclear weapon. Exciting.

The firearms courses are going strong despite gun bans in the Philippines. We have had sell out courses with students from everywhere. We have recently been asked to train outside of the Philippines to help with anti-terrorism, which is a positive for my company, G-1 Tactical Solutions, which I operate with my partner, Gary Gotidoc.

My focus this year in the martial arts has been a systematic approach. One which is dedicated to a systematic diagnosis of what I am doing and what I am teaching. A “diagnostician” if you will. This leads to correct problem solving and understanding, followed by intuition through recognition. I believe that if you understand the process of learning, you will understand how to build a teaching philosophy. Of course, one must be an expert in the chosen field. Through expertise, you are able to develop “the sixth sense”, recognized intuition. What this means is that you are so clear on the application of the process, you are able to apply by a sense of feel for what is needed to do. But this is only the application side of the coin. Where you are clear on how to “operate” so to speak. But on the other side of the coin is the ability to teach. Being able to teach, you must have the theory, principles of that theory, a methodology to support those principles and of course, a curriculum or syllabus. But if you only have this, it can still end up an empty shell. That is why the recognized intuition is so crucial to being able to develop those in which you teach. Its a sense of what is right or correct, an ability to recognize the direction or ascending/descending of the student(s). Problem solve with intelligent judgment. This process is born through reasoning out your decisions as opposed to going with your feelings “gut”, first. It leads to a greater self awareness on a critical level. If you give sound advice based on intelligent information by way of reason, instead of having a biased approach to what “you” may “like”, then your opinion will be valued by those close to you. In this case, your students. This force of habit, will develop the inner balance of self awareness in your own actions. So that you will be able to advice yourself with unbiased reasoning. “Should I do this, or would I like to do this” Again, this will lead you to that recognized intuition. The common example would be “getting a feel for it” you will recognize a situation faster than others and be able to access that mental picture of what to do quicker and more frequent. Because you will recognize when something is wrong. If I have done this a thousand times, knowing the outcome, when the outcome is changing, you will recognize it, right?

It's the same pattern we all go through if we were talking about randomness and recognizing patterns. A good example would be listening to a young person in his late teens or early 20’s. Much of what this person has to say is very random. He may be on the same topic, but he is grabbing his information from what is more recent in his brain. Random sayings, or readings. Perhaps something he has heard from someone else or on television. When the same topic is in discussion coming from say, an older person in his 40’s or 50’s (if he has gained experience) he will recognize the patterns, which means he is able to put together the random points and put them all together, through experience in either education, work, social encounters or physically experiencing the situations to multiple outcomes.

If I were to go back to what I said earlier, regarding recognized intuition and the empty shell, it would separate something like this. This person has been doing this longer than me and should have a better grasp on the topic. However, with an empty shell syllabus, he will only have more techniques than me, but not a deeper grasp because he is still assimilating everything randomly and not recognizing the pattern or concept. In which case, he will not actually be “better” than or “superior”. He is just pulling from a picture in order to “show” me something. On the other hand, if he is further along than me and has been able to pattern his learning process through recognized intuition, he will not just be technically superior. He WILL BE superior and therefore be a source of knowledge.

In my opinion, this is the difference between being just a “teacher” or just an “instructor” and being a true “coach” or “professor”

A coach is able to develop the player or athlete by diagnosing his weaknesses. He may see promise in the person. A gift of athletic talent, but he must develop him to understand the game, understand his body, how to read what he sees and know how to respond, develop his recognized intuition.

A professor will not just pass information to the student by cruising through a syllabus of reading and writing. He will cultivate the mind and aid in its development through a more theoretical or conceptual approach. Teaching the student not to just think, but how to think in order to develop his recognized intuition.

Speaking of cultivating the mind, it is interesting to understand how the brain separates multi-tasking and problem solving in the brain. Which, if you are a martial artist, is a big thing. I have been doing a lot of research about how the brain works in terms of automatic responses and thought through effort responses. It's interesting to find that the mind can go on auto-pilot when it comes to simple actions which do not require us to use effort. Such as driving down an empty road, adding 2 + 2 or even multitasking simple actions, driving down an empty street and having a conversation while drinking a coffee. None of these actions will occupy the mind in a way that will exercise thought. They are more on the surface and can be done automatically, much like recognized intuition. However, if it were a busy street and you are passing another car, you cannot have a conversation and drink your coffee as you know, intuitively that you must focus on the one task. Your brain knew how to shut down its automatic processors and extend effort into a given task or thought. The term, brilliant deduction. That's where you have to break things down, a process, if you will. One that requires steps to follow. Steps that have been learnt and stored in the memory. Therefore, we need time to access this step in our memory, then bring it to the front, do the same for the follow up steps, until the process is complete and we can have that brilliant deduction. The next question you should have right about now is whether there is a method to train your brain, to differentiate between these two brain activities. The “intuitive side, automatic side, easy multi-tasking side” and the effortful side, deductive reasoning side, problem solving side.” YES, there is.

Of course, I can go on and lead this in many different directions, but I wanted to put this out there for you to think about and hopefully incorporate it into your day to day life. I will however, put some exercises out there for you in my future blogs.

Life can be truly amazing, as long as you remember to always give. Give more with no expectations of a return and good things will happen to you. Wake up every morning and live your dream and your dream will become your reality.

Thank you for your time.. TRAIN HARD... DEDICATION... 

Strategy & Tactics

A topic very often spoken of in combat sports, but not so much in martial arts or self defense. Often, I hear or see technique(s) in martial arts as a topic or targets as a topic in self defense, but I rarely hear the importance of having a tactic or strategy in both of these categories. Huge mistake.

Let’s break it down. Every competitive sport involving a person against another or a team against another, there is a strategy that will be employed to help secure victory. A strategy that will pinpoint your opponents weaknesses and a tactic that will favor your strengths.

Of course, during these circumstances, you will have time to assess your opponent, make a plan and develop a strategy. So how are you suppose to do this when you don’t know your opponent. Well, this should be part of your training. Let’s go through some examples. Whether you are grappling, sparring or doing chi-sau, it should be a daily goal to make sure you are training with people that have different qualities. Some are tall with a long reach, some are compact with a lot of power, some are fast, some are explosive, some are technically superior. This way, you are developing strategies without even knowing it. Because certain things will work on a particular opponent and not on another. You must always adapt what you know and overcome any type of weakness you may have in order to balance out the fight and find where you can have the advantage. Its also a way to practice setting up your opponent. In combat, you are always trying to outwit your enemy, out maneuver them, out think them. For instance, prior to attacking, I will determine what your best counter options are. I will make sure that my attack will limit your counter-attack. This way I am ready for your counter. I am leading you into your attack, letting you feel like it is your idea or your plan. I will make you feel as if you are gaining the upper-hand. Actually, I have planned for this to happen. Its like playing chess, if you are an experienced chess player, you will be 5 moves ahead, always. This is a practice that leads to the “automatic” brain and the “effortful” brain. This is all a part of the “process” not a short cut.


Sifu's Blog, Jul 2013 is growing. We have recently welcomed the Czech Republic to our WingTsun family. Along with Sweden, I expect to see great things in the future from these two countries.

ChrisCollinsAction in the Czech Republic

We also have one of my students developing Pekiti Tirsia in Isreal. Helping young recruits into the Isreali Army by teaching the Kali as part of their preparation. 

The month of May has also brought about my entry into HK Cinema. Its been over a decade since I did this. However, this time I am doing it right. I will be acting and consulting in the upcoming, White Storm, directed by Benny Chan and choreographed by Nicky Li (my mentor). This was an amazing project to be a part of and I am looking forward to seeing it by years end on the big screen.

White Storm Shooting

White Storm Shooting

June and July has been another big jump for me into HK and China cinema. I was contacted by none other than Wu JIng (Jacky) for his upcoming ‘modern warfare’ movie. I am teamed up with Scott Adkins as we run a team of Special Ops into the mainland. So far, this has been more than amazing. I am again teamed up with Nicky Li (action director) to help design some of the scenes, choreograph some of the action and add dialogue for the team. Not to mention, act as one of the team members. 2 Americans, 2 Brits and 2 Canadians. We are having a blast, literally. I can’t wait for this movie to come out by the beginning of the year. We have explosions, helicopters, jeeps, AK-47’s, M4’s, SigP226’s, COLT 45’s, Snipers, mini guns, RPG’s and more. Its gonna be the very first modern warfare action movie in China. Thanks to Wu Jin’s passion and dream which started 5 years ago to make this movie. Its a different kind of beast to make a movie in China, especially a war movie.

Filming in China

Filming in China

Looking forward to August 2013. Another packed G1 Tactical class Then Its Off to Beijing in October to Teach Pekiti Tirsia Kali, Sweden students visiting in the same month.

December I will be in Sweden and Czech Republic and then hopefully starting up on Benny Chan's new movie. 2013 has been amazing, time to step it up even more......

Take care,

Sifu Chris

Kung Fu, Sparring and Accepting You for You

Some of us begin our path into martial arts for the shear love of just doing it. Maybe we saw Bruce lee movies or Van Damme doing spinning kicks in the air. Some of us grew up watching the wide world of sport seeing Ali or Sugar Ray boxing. The younger generation watched UFC or Pride.

We all have a variety of motivation or reasons for why we enter the martial arts gym. One thing reigns true is you will find out what type of person you really are (if you are honest) and you will find out what you are made of (if you are honest).

A quote I use often from Mike Tyson, “ Everyone has a plan until I punch them in the face.”

In part this is true. Often, students enter the gym in hopes of being able to defend themselves or to be a fighter. The truth is, we as trainers and teachers can perform miracles. Of course we want you to achieve your goals, but it cant happen over night. If you have difficulty with coordination or understanding mechanics, it will be a problem in any martial art you decide to take part in. You may hide the fact by choosing a so called combative system, but you will fall short again because it will catch up to you. the best thing to do is focus on your weakness. If you have coordination issues, take the needed time to address this issue and develop it. This way you are setting yourself up for progress. Instead of getting fed up and moving on. thus continuing like that throughout your journey in the martial arts. The first step in solving a problem is recognizing the problem. then you can develop a solution. 

A problem that cannot be fixed is having a “chin” some of us have it and some of us don’t. Many people find that they weren’t able to handle combat sports because of the contact. It became clear they could not take a punch. So they moved on into a martial art with less full contact. this is fine. Martial arts can be enjoyable and you can learn not to be hit instead of taking a hit. But sometimes you get students who are very enthusiast about their martial art and want to be a fighter. However, when they get a taste of a full force punch or kick it is clear they are not cut out for this. even when they are keen to continue, as a trainer/instructor you have to be aware of this and not let he or she continue. It will only negatively effect their health.

People don’t realize the effects of head trauma. When you take a few punches in a sparring session and have a headache for 3 days, its not a good sign. Especially when you have only taken a few punches. The headache is a sign of swelling of the brain. It can cause serious damage later in life. Known as punch drunk. And if that doesn’t cause  the damage, another common injury is a slipped disk in the neck region of the spine. This is due to impact and will cause nerve damage. Something like a quick motion of the head via the neck will cause freezing of the arms and fingers. So think about it long and hard before you decide what you want to do.

Best regards,

Sifu Chris

Sifu's Blog, Mar 2013

WOW. It has been a while since my last blog. Seems like I always sit down with the intent to write it, but end up moving on to something else, usually more priority driven. This is actually something I wanted to mention. I have posted it previously on my facebook page,

Its about “time”, something we seem to always find ourselves short on. Well, since life is the longest thing you will ever do. I am certain we can always find time to complete our tasks, our goals and our desires. So if you are constantly failing to  follow through with your goals or find it hard to start. Just remember that once you do, you will naturally work through the scheduling and find a way to make it work. Starting is the hardest thing, then maintaining consistency becomes the next milestone. Just remember why you are doing it.

Delivery Methods in Teaching WingTsun

Hello everyone,

After receiving a lot of positive feedback from my blog concerning methodology, I am writing another in relation to WingTsun training and teaching.

For me, as I continue to learn and continue to teach. I am always focusing on these main delivery methods. 

  1. Theory - In order to develop a system or style, it must begin with a theoretical approach. In the case of WingTsun, it is the Centreline approach. Within that centreline theory, we have our own center and maintaining it. Whether we are striking from it or defending from it, our theory is to “maintain it”. Never leave it. Then, we have our opponents center. Our goal is to strike out to our opponents center. Last, we have what is called the “Floating center” The floating center is the area located in between the two persons. Where they meet. It is extremely important to understand these 3 centers.
  2. Principle(s) - This Theory must be supported by a set of principles. In WingTsun the principles of releasing your force, giving way to a force greater than your own, using your opponents force and applying your force to your opponents force. These 4 principles support the centreline theory. So, if you imagine that “floating center” I mentioned earlier, it is there that you will be able to feel these 4 principles in play. It is there, where you are able to develop the reflexes “proactively” without delay. This sounds easier than it actually is to apply. That is why the methodology must be clear and easily understood to the student.
  3. Methodology - Those principles must be taught within a correct methodology. Meaning, first, the student must grasp the concept of releasing one’s force. For example, singular application of defense or counter offense against simple straight line attacking both low, medium and high attacks to name but a few. Then developing the student in how to give way to the opponents greater force, or a force that will pass the “floating center”. This could be, for example the bongsau or the jumsau against an intruding punch. Then taking the next step to pushing or pulling the student. This methodology must be able to develop and support the students growth and understanding of the system. Otherwise, he or she will be unable to develop his or her own “problem solving skills” which enable us to work within a cycle of attacking, counter attacking and re-countering.
  4. Curriculum - Once the skeleton “Methodology” is in place, the instructor must have a solid and concise curriculum to support the methodology. This curriculum will be based on developing the baseline student from absolute beginner to advanced level practitioner. Therefore, it must be complete in full application of its principles through the forms, fighting concepts and chisau. It is here that as the instructor, you should not try to overload the curriculum with additional “programs” or “scenarios”. These programs or scenarios only take away from the foundation you are trying to develop in your student. This means you will actually be stepping on your students growth. By giving him additional sets to train, that is additional time he is not spending to develop the necessary skills for higher learning. Because at the end of the day, all of what you teach should be meshed into one, not separate “methodologies”. Furthermore, it is not necessary to try and follow many different lineages of ‘Wing Chun” Because these different lineages have different “methodologies” and the practitioner will not be able to benefit from multiple lineages or multiple ways to do chisau or the wooden dummy. Wing Tsun should be simple, concise and free from secondary applications. Stick to one methodology and grow yourself theoretically, technically and conceptually.


Sifu Chris Collins


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