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June 2011
Enjoy the Music.com Review Magazine
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Grant Fidelity W-30GT Integrated Amplifier
Fully featured and revolutionary…not just evolutionary!
Review By Nels Ferre


  Recently, I decided to make an amplification change with my system. Sharp-eyed readers may recall I previously had the fantastic Manley Labs Jumbo Shrimp preamplifier mated to their Mahi mono blocks. Unfortunately, numerous factors prevented them from staying permanently. In short, every time I had the cash together, something major went wrong which took precedence. It was a sad day when taking one of those three boxes to UPS and returned them to California. Would have far preferred the Manley gear over two nearly new Hyundais, one of which I almost totaled a few short months after purchase.

Grant Fidelity W-30GT Integrated AmplifierI coasted along with my Juicy Music Peach preamplifier mated to my Bella Extreme 3205 power amplifier. I liked the combo, but after my experience with the Manley Labs setup, I no longer loved it. Add the fact that my Peach was a non-remote first generation model, and began to look around for another solution. Ended up purchasing a Peachtree Audio Nova. As a preamplifier/DAC combo, it really is a fantastic piece, especially at the $1199 price. Used as an integrated amplifier, it wasn't a good match for the Salk Signature Sound Songtowers: it just did not have enough drive to make the Songtowers sing. That's ok, not every amplifier will mate well with every speaker. But mated to an external power amplifier, it worked well.

However, the memory of the Manley gear haunted me. One night I thought of the pieces previous reviewed over the years and remembered the Jungson JA-88D(09). While a solid state piece, it is an amplifier that this tube lover could certainly easily be happy with. Remote control... check. Phono stage with MC capability... check. Stellar build quality... check. I called Grant Fidelity in Canada (the North American distributor) to order one, and spoke to Ian Grant. I have reviewed a few of their offerings over the years (and purchased their Shuguang Treasure KT88s as well as outfitted my entire system with their Grant Fidelity PC 1.5 power cables) and believe Ian understands my tastes. I was taken aback when he refused to take my money.

"You know that the Jungson is a great amp, but it isn't you." Ian chided. "You are a tube guy. We have something really special in the works that would be right up your alley. Actually, I was getting ready to call you." After explaining precisely what it was, I took Ian up on his offer of a review. A month later, the very first production unit released from the factory was in my living room.


The Grant Fidelity W-30GT
Revolutionary, not evolutionary is a bold statement, and it probably is not strong enough. In short, the Grant Fidelity W-30GT ($1995 with Standard Shuguang KT88 output tubes, available with Shuguang Treasure Series KT88s for $2350 -including shipping either way) is the only product of its kind in existence. Designed in Canada and built in China by Jungson, China's premier high end solid state amplifier manufacturer, it is literally in a class all its own. In fact, the W-30GT took four years to complete from the initial concept. Let us look at what this piece is and what it does and my statement will become clear. Here is quick rundown of the features. (I have added the emphasis.)

40 WPC Output with KT88 tubes (Can accept KT66, KT77, KT88, 6550, EL34, 6CA7, 6L6, KT90, KT120 Ships with four KT88)

Vacuum Tube preamplifier section (Can accept 6922, 6DJ8, ECC88, 6N1, 6N1P, 7308 Ships with two 6N1)

Driver tubes can be interchanged with the preamplifier tubes. (Ships with two 6N1)

24-bit/192kHz Non Upsampling DAC (Limited to 16/48 via USB)

Vacuum Tube Phono Stage (Ships with two 12AX7)

Headphone output (Driven from Output Tubes and Output Transformers)

Modular Construction

Patented Square Wound Pure Copper Transformers

Pre Out/ Main In jacks

Line Out Jacks (bypasses the tubes to connect to a CD Recorder.)

Subwoofer output

Remote Control


While it is what I have emphasized in bold that makes the Grant Fidelity W-30GT revolutionary, all of the features combined make it special, as well as future proof. Let me explain.


Many tube amplifiers can accept different types of output tubes. This is just one of the reasons that I generally prefer tube amplification. Tube swaps allow the end user to find the tube type and model that not only blends with their system, but also their personal taste. Tubes within the same type (i.e. KT88) will also sound different between different manufacturers, just as they will between different tube types- the KT88 compared to the EL34, for example. With the W-30, there is additional flexibility with the ability to swap the preamplifier and driver tubes for other types. The preamplifier tubes are the two front mounted tubes. One could, for example, change the preamplifier tubes to 6922s and save the 6N1s as spare driver tubes. I found that the supplied Shuguang 6N1 tubes were excellent performers in this application. Grant Fidelity supplies fully tested 1970s vintage NOS (new old stock) military spec tubes with the W-30GT.


High Resolution Digital
Digital music reproduction has vastly changed in just a few short years. Downloads are way up, and CD sales are way down. I don't see this changing, haven't owned a CD player for over five years now and do not miss having one. A few years ago, having a computer audio setup capable of reproducing a 24 bit file with a 96 kHz sample rate was a big deal, compared to that of the CD, which has a 16 bit word length and a 44.1 kHz sample rate. These days, that is "old hat." Nearly every DAC on the market can translate 24/96. Imagine my surprise when I saw that the built in DAC has the ability to decode a 24/192 signal. Most importantly, this is not an upsampling DAC, In other words, no electronic "smoke and mirrors" are in play: signals are fed by the DAC to the preamplifier in its native word length and sample rate. This is amazing at the W-30's price, and totally unexpected. As far as program material, more and more high resolution music downloads are available from numerous vendors. It is a good time to be a music lover. The W-30's DAC did present a challenge, however, which I'll explain later. Fortunately, the issue was easily and inexpensively overcome, and ultimately improved my digital front end.


Analog Anyone?
It is refreshing to see a real "honest to goodness" tube based phono stage, included, not just an OP amp based add-on to make the features list grow. As with the rest of the amplifier, the two 12AX7 tubes can be easily changed to taste.


How About Cans?
Just as with the phono section, the headphone output is no afterthought. Many amplifiers don't offer a headphone output at all. Many of those that do have headphone capability either use inexpensive integrated circuits or tap off of the preamplifier to drive the headphones. The W-30GT actually uses the output transformers and tubes instead. Theoretically, this offers better sound, as well as the ability to drive nearly every headphone out there- save the highest end AKGs, Stax or the Koss electostats (which will not work because they use a different connector.) Users of those models aren't the target audience for the W-30GT anyhow. The W-30GT should match easily with any headphone it is likely to encounter.


Modular Construction
W-30GTIntegrated amplifiers tend to be the sweet spot in the amplifier segment when it comes to value. Saved space (usually) they require fewer interconnect cables, and are designed to work "as is" are all advantages that cannot be denied. The downside cited by fans of separate preamplifier/power amplifiers? First, if one section goes down, the whole system goes down. An invalid argument- the same occurs with separate components, and the system will be down unless one has a spare in the closet to substitute for the affected component. Of more concern with the W-30GT is the DAC. As digital reproduction evolves and improves (a certainty) the DAC in the W-30GT, as advanced as it is, will become outdated. That's where the modular construction becomes important. Boards can easily be swapped, not only to keep the W-30GT up to date for years to come, but also to quickly and easily perform repairs should the need arise. It will take longer to flip the W-30GT upside down and remove the bottom plate than to swap out a board. Please note: if you aren't comfortable inside of any amplifier, stay out! High voltages lurk inside that can be lethal. Also, for those of you who are not comfortable inside an amplifier, the W-30GT's modular construction will keep your tech bill low as any repair shop can easily diagnose and repair this amplifier in short order, no high end guru needed.

I was concerned about posting pictures of the guts of the W-30GT online due to my concerns over Grant Fidelity's intellectual property, as well as liability on the part of Enjoy the Music.com or myself. When I asked Ian for permission, he said, "Sure, go ahead. Someone will most definitely copy the idea. Good luck meeting our price to performance ratio." Because the W-30GT offers both Pre Out/Main in jumpers, one could use the W-30GT as a power amplifier or use it with a surround sound processor and integrate it into a home theater setup. The subwoofer outputs are also a welcome addition for those who own one (or more) or may add subwoofers in the future.


Grant Fidelity W-30GT Integrated AmplifierThe most difficult part of setting up the W-30GT is due to its hefty size (15.75" W x 18.25" D x 8" H) and the fact that it tips the scales at 57 pounds. I was seriously concerned that I would injure myself getting it from the box to my audio rack. Other than that, the W-30GT was no more difficult to set up than any other tube amplifier. I had it running within 25 minutes of wrestling it to its place on my audio stand. The input tubes are shipped installed. All that is required is to connect the speaker cables- do this first to prevent accidental damage to the output transformers, connect the source cables, and install the output tubes. Turn the bias adjusters counter clockwise, and connect the power cord. Then turn the unit on. The W-30GT mutes output for 30 seconds or so while the circuits stabilize. During this period, the power indicator light above the centrally mounted power button will glow red. Once everything is good to go, the light turns green. I waited 15 minutes before adjusting the bias to ensure everything was completely stable.

Adjusting the bias current the first time (or after tube replacement) is easy. Ian recommends 0.46 to 0.47 VDC for the KT88/6550 tube types. Bias adjustment takes about 10 minutes. Because the bias potentiometers are very linear in operation, it is actually easy to adjust the bias out to three decimal points. Cool for super picky types (like me.) After this is finished, the final thing to do is to decide whether to run clothed or naked. That is, with or without the protective tube cage. I decided on without, thinking that the W-30GT resembled a 21st century version of vintage tube amplifiers from Fisher and H.H. Scott. Because my Zu Audio DL-103 is a low output moving coil cartridge, I used my Denon AU300LC step up transformer ($299) to raise the output to make it suitable for the W-30GT0's phono input.


Important Information For Mac Users
Once I realized that the W-30GT could pass a 24-bit/192kHz signal, I realized that I had no music in my collection beyond 24/96. And while I have a fair number of 24/96 albums to choose from, the review wouldn't be complete without the appropriate program material. It had to be something I was familiar with enjoyed and higher resolution than 24/96, preferably 24/192. Luckily, HD Tracks had just done rips of The Rolling Stones early albums from SACD masters. My wallet thirty dollars lighter, I had a 24/176 copy (close enough) of Through The Past Darkly (Big Hits Volume 2) on my hard drive (with two backups of course.)

Feeding the W-30GT through its optical input I was good to go, right? Not so fast Jack! It seems that although the hardware inside Macs will pass a 24/192 signal, the operating system will not. Apple, for some unknown reason has "dumbed down" Snow Leopard to pass a maximum 24/96 signal via Toslink. This turned out to be a blessing in disguise. The easiest (and one of most cost effective) ways to get 24/192 out of a Mac is to use M2Tech's HiFace, which plugs into a USB port and has either a BNC or a RCA output. Our own Mike Galusha bought 3 of them before his review and graciously lent me a spare. Even with standard 16/44 files through the Peachtree Nova, the HiFace was obviously far superior to the Toslink connection I had been using. I heard it immediately. I bought my own within a few days, and Mike has his back. Financially, this review is running in the red. Thank God I have a day job.

For this review, my HiFaced 2010 Mac Mini fed the W-30GT's coaxial digital input with my JPS Labs Ultra Conductor + digital cable. Digital music players used were iTunes (free) Audiofile Engineering's Fidelia (Basic License $20) and Pure Music from Channel D ($129.) In keeping with the spirit of the review, I used Fidelia the majority of the time.


Grant Fidelity shipped the W-30GT to me with about 10 hours under its belt. I am sure that it was well checked for two reasons, first, because it is literally the first production unit released from the Jungson factory, and second they knew the amplifier was coming to me. Having reviewed another Jungson product in the past, I suspected that the differences during break in would be pretty drastic. The W-30GT was no different. It sounded pretty good (not great, just pretty good) out of the box, but around 70 hours, it changed- for the worse. In fact, it became downright horrid- hard in the midrange and spatially one dimensional. I was told to give the W-30GT about 100 hours for the break in cycle to finish. Sure enough, right at 100 hours, the amplifier opened up, the midrange became smooth and lifelike and the bass fleshed out. Things sounded pretty even. I sat back and just listened for another 50 hours or so before tackling my reviewing duties.

Once the W-30GT settled in, I found it on the warm side of neutral, but only just. This isn't a warm, wooly sounding amplifier that the solid state crowd thinks of when they think of tubes. In fact, I think the solid state crowd would actually like the W-30GT: it has the bass extension and slam that the solid state crowd craves, and the tube crowd sometimes makes excuses for - "Yeah, it could have more composure in the bass, but listen to that glorious midrange." The W-30GT needs no excuses- it does it all and does it well. The midrange may be just a bit colored, not syrupy and romantic, but there is something there that the tubes add. Tube lovers call it the tube "magic." Those who are looking for a music system that draws one into the music and not the gear would do quite well with the W-30GT. Dragnet listeners (just the facts ma'am) will say the W-30GT is colored (it is) and not natural. That's where they would be dead wrong. The W-30GT is one of the most natural sounding, involving amplifiers I have ever heard, at any price. The Peachtree Audio Nova (used as a preamplifier/DAC) is far more neutral than the W-30GT, but combined with the Salk Signature Sound Songtowers (one of the most neutral and revealing speakers it their price range) it was just too neutral. A little color is a good thing.

The first thing I noticed about the W-30GT was that it is quiet-no hum or hiss. Either one will drive me nuts, but especially hum. If it hums, it is out the door. Even the phono stage is extremely quiet- there is a very small of hiss at full gain. At normal listening levels, the W-30GT's phono stage is completely silent. Keep in mind this is using a low output moving coil cartridge (0.3 mV) with a step up transformer-probably the harshest test for the W-30GT. A higher output cartridge (2.5 mV or above) will not need a step up device and may actually be quieter.

Because Grant Fidelity offers the Shuguang Treasure Series KT88 tubes at a discounted upgrade and because I already had a quad of them installed in my personal amplifier, I could not resist finding out the difference the upgrade made. And the difference between garden variety Shuguang KT-88s and their upscale Treasure KT88s transformed the amplifier (as good as it is) from a great value great sounding amplifier to something that transcends belief. Really! Listening to Chris Isaak's Baja Sessions, a CD rip via the W-30GT's coaxial input, I realized that if I had not been aware of the W-30GT's price, considering its features, and more importantly the music it makes, I would have guessed that the W-30GT would have been priced somewhere in the $5500 to $6000 ballpark. It easily competes in that arena. The fact that this level of performance is available at $2350 (with the upgraded tubes) is mindboggling.

While I did spend a fair amount of time enjoying the high resolution albums in my collection, I found that the sheer musicality of the W-30GT allowed me to enjoy my entire music collection whether it be LP or digital files, high resolution or not. Nearly every album listened to was presented differently than expected as most were better, some were worse.

One album that I cannot seem to get enough of with the W-30GT here is Pink Floyd's The Wall. During the dynamic swing of "In The Flesh the presentation via the W-30GT was big. bold and impressive. What I found most alluring was the slam of Nick mason's drumming. I'm on my second vinyl copy of this album, and own both the original CD's as well as the Mobile Fidelity Sound Labs reissue. The MFSL version was my favorite via the W-30GT, which isn't the case usually, as I find it just a little thick sounding. The W-30GT seemed to sort everything out perfectly, with everything in its proper place. While still a bit more bass heavy that the other releases, with the W-30GT in play, the extra bass laid the perfect foundation as opposed to being distracting.

Switching over to high resolution material, all downloaded from HD Tracks, the W-30GT taught me a valuable lesson. While high resolution recordings are usually better tan the standard versions, don't get hung up on the numbers. While I have a couple of Rolling Stones albums (Through the Past Darkly and the U.S. version of Aftermath both 24/176) they are not my favorites, nor are they the best sounding. I would far rather listen to The Who's Tommy, which is "just" 24/96. Another great choice is The Moody Blues Days of Future Passed, again in 24/96. Both of these recordings far surpass the standard issues, and cost less as well. I do appreciate that the W-30GT can play any resolution currently available. As far as the source material, results vary.

One surprise was Joni Mitchell's landmark 1971 release Court And Spark. I never realized how positively bad the digital version is. It sounds as if everything was run through a compressor. There is significantly reduced soundstage on the CD. It is as if all the performers are sharing the same two feet of studio space. Not good.

And that is the thing I did find very interesting and yet very hard to understand about the W-30GT. Most recordings sounded fantastic- in fact I haven't heard a soundstage depth behind the speakers this good with any equipment in my listening room. On the other hand a few recordings actually sounded worse with the W-30GT. The good thing is the better sounding recordings were by far in the majority. Even LPs that I copied to CD for listening in the car sounded quite good. Am not talking about sonic blockbusters either, just music that I enjoy for the sake of the music. That's the point, is it not?

Listening through headphones is not my preference. I have actually owned the same pair of cans for twenty years, the Sony MDRV6. That they are unchanged and still in production says something. At $100 or so they are a good choice, but the Grant Fidelity W-30GT really cries out for something better. Although I enjoyed the Sonys with the W-30GT, I really wish I had a pair Sennheiser HD650s here.


Vinyl Impressions
Switching to vinyl was initially a letdown. I was offered the W-30GT with a pair of Grant Fidelity's upscale Psvane 12AX7 tubes (Grade A tested $99/pair) for the phono section. There were no extra tubes in the W-30GT's box, so I wondered if the tubes had already been installed. I never checked. Upon firing up my first LP, I was shocked. The phono stage was quiet, but other than that, it was musically dead, as if one  was listening through generic 12AX7s (I know the sound of Chinese 12AX7s well and hate them). It sounded as if someone had thrown blankets over the speakers. I powered the W-30GT down, removed one of the RF covers from the rear mounted tubes, and examined the tube. Just as I suspected, they were generic Chinese 12AX7s and in short, junk. Technically they work, but just as one can get often get better performance with upgraded tires as opposed to what the manufacturer supplies with a new car, so it is with the phono tubes supplied with the W-30GT. Went to my personal tube stash and selected a pair of new production Mullard 12AX7s- similar to one of my low cost favorites- the Sovtek 12AX7LPS. The sound was much, much better. I asked Ian's partner Rachel about the Psvanes. She forgot to ship them. They arrived a week of so later. Usually, I would run a review piece as shipped. This time I could not. Not only would listening to the W-30GT with the stock phono tubes be torture, the poor generic tubes mask the true abilities of the W-30GTs phono section. If I were a teacher, I'd rate the phono section with the stock tubes a D minus (saved from an F only because it is extremely quiet.) Switching to the Mullards, a solid C, adequate but far behind the built in DAC. With the Psvanes in place, I'd say a B+ in absolute terms as better performance can be had, but one will have to spend $500 or more to get it in an outboard phono stage, which defeats the purpose of an integrated in the first place. That's high praise for a built in phono stage. It exceeded my expectations. All of my listening comments are with the Psvane tubes in place.

Listening to Cream's Live at the Royal Albert Hall, I was initially surprised at the tonal balance of the W-30GT's phono section. Every other time I have listened to this LP, Jack Bruce's bass overpowered. This is natural considering the fact that Bruce's bass volume on stage was a bone of contention between Jack Bruce and Ginger Baker. With the W-30GT, Bruce's bass was in balance within the trio. I found myself more drawn into the vocals, and Clapton's exquisite guitar work. The W-30GT's performance (on this LP) was center of the hall, and did an excellent job portraying the size of the hall.

The next LP I spun during this session was Little Feat's Down On The Farm. On the title track, I detected a lack of drive compared to what I am used to. The bottom end, while very good was missing a bit of punch. This observation goes hand in hand with my observations listening to Cream. I decided to compare the LP to my ripped CD. As can be expected, the slight surface noise was gone on the digital rip- replaced by a slight amount of tape hiss. But the bottom end was back. Gone however was a pureness in the midrange of the LP, very noticeable on the next track "Six Feet of Snow"- the digital rip sounded a tad dull in comparison to the LP. Lowell George's guitar work just sounded more real on the LP. The upper frequencies a sounded more extended on the LP version as well. If the bottom end had been a bit ore fleshed out, it would have been perfect.

Grant Fidelity W-30GT Integrated AmplifierI decided to pull out my DCC/Asylum pressing of Joni Mitchell's Court and Spark to listen after being less than thrilled with the generic CD through the built in DAC. This one was a night and day improvement over the built in DAC. Remastered by Steve Hoffman, listening through the W-30GT literally was through the W-30GT. It was as if the amplifier just stepped aside and music flowed straight from my SOTA Star to the speakers. Mitchell's voice and acoustic guitar of on "Free Man in Paris" were crystal clear, but what I found compelling in this track was the drum work, which is not my usual focus. The multi tracked vocals in the chorus also grabbed my attention. On the next track, I found myself drawn to Mitchell's vocals and acoustic guitar because they are out front the bass guitar caught my attention as well. Again, very well balanced not only top to bottom but also front to rear and side to side as well.

As good as the W-30GT is at playing rock on vinyl- classical music through the W-30GT's phono inputs is sheer perfection. Classical music lovers should put the W-30GT at the top of their short list. I listened to one of my favorites, Zubin Mehta conducting the Israel Philharmonic Orchestra)- Vivaldi's Four Seasons is the "sell" here, but the attraction for me of this double LP is side three and J.S. Bach's Double Concerto. The midrange purity of the W-30GT complimented the massed violins like wine compliments cheese. The strings have the perfect mixture of body and smoothness, with just a hint of bite- just as I hear violins live at the Bob Carr Auditorium here in Orlando.


Oddities and Dislikes
There is something that I find disconcerting about pointing out the few things that I dislike about the W-30GT. I find it akin to being offered a "fun evening" with a very attractive woman and pointing out that her lingerie is the "wrong" color. I great time is still in the making- does it really matter? But report I must.

First, a very low level beep can be heard in the left channel when making volume adjustments with the remote control. This is unnecessary.

The coaxial digital input jack is not gold plated as are the others.

Speaking of input jacks, the line level CD inputs are of higher quality than the others and are further insulated from the chassis. With such a good DAC on board, how many users will actually use the CD inputs? I would have preferred to see this extra care taken for the phono inputs.

My final negative observation applies to most tube amplifiers (Manley Labs being the exception that comes to mind.) On most tube amplifiers (including the W-30GT) the bias adjustment potentiometers are recessed slightly below the chassis. As I age, I find that there is an extra tool required for bias adjustments beyond a screwdriver and a multi meter: a flashlight. I would prefer that the bias potentiometers be raised flush to the chassis top plate.

Oddly, the W-30GT ships with KT88 output tubes, but the top place is marked for bias settings for EL34/6CA7 tubes. Although the marked settings will work with KT88s, my experience here tells me these settings are too low for maximum performance.

Keep in mind that the unit here is the very first off the production line. Most (if not all) of my dislikes are minor indeed, and can be easily changed for future production. Value and sound wise, I would feel the same about the Grant Fidelity W-30GT if the phono stage was absent, but the price remained the same.


Summing Up
This is not only the most positive review I can recall writing, it is the lengthiest as well. There is some risk in this, as I could have built up the Grant Fidelity W-30GT so much that a reader may have their expectations too high when auditioning or purchasing. The more I listen to the W-30GT, the more I am sure that I have not. As the cornerstone of a $6000 system as it is here (without the analog setup) it is right at home, and I found them to be especially synergistic with the Salk Signature Sound Songtowers. The W-30GT in stock form is an incredible value. Add the optional (and highly recommended) Shuguang Treasure KT88 output tubes, and the W-30GT transforms to world class. It is simply that good. The Grant Fidelity W-30GT does not sound like an amplifier. It sounds like music.


Sub-bass (10Hz - 60Hz)

Mid-bass (80Hz - 200Hz)

Midrange (200Hz - 3,000Hz)

High Frequencies (3,000Hz On Up)



Inner Resolution

Soundscape Width Front

Soundscape Width Rear  
Soundscape Depth Behind Speakers

Soundscape Extension Into Room


Fit And Finish

Self Noise

Value For The Money


Type: Stereo integrated tube amplifier with DAC and phonostage
Frequency Response: 10 Hz to 30 kHz (±0.5db with KT88)
Tube Compliment: Four KT88, four 6N1 and two 12AX7
Power Output: 40 wpc, two channels (RMS, Class AB1, KT88)
Output impedance: 4 or 8 Ohms
THD: 1% at 1kHz
Signal to Noise Ratio: 90dB
Input Sensitivity: 420mV (combined input)
Input impedance: 100k Ohms
Power consumption: 240W
Size: 17 x 16 x 8 (LxWxH in inches) 
Weight: 57lbs.
Price: Standard Shuguang KT88 Output Tubes: $1995
Shuguang Treasure Series KT88 Tubes + Psvane 12AX7 Phono Tubes: $2350 
Prices Include Shipping in The Continental U.S. and Canada


Company Information
Grant Fidelity
6239 Center Street SE
Suite 100A
Calgary T2H 0C6
Alberta Canada

Voice:(403) 984-3882?
E-mail: grantfidelity@gmail.com
Website: www.grantfidelity.com
















































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