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Haddon Hall

Bakewell Derbyshire England
Description : 

Haddon Hall has been welcoming guests for hundreds of years, always enchanting visitors with its beauty and atmosphere.

Home to Lord and Lady Edward Manners, Haddon Hall is one of England's most elegant and timeless stately homes, and a magnificent example of a fortified manor house. Enjoying fine Tudor and Elizabethan architecture, visitors to the Hall can experience the grandeur on display, marvel at the rare 15th Century frescoes in the Chapel, be enthralled by the surviving tapestries adorning the walls and savour the plethora of roses which blanket the limestone walls in a sonnet of pale pinks and whites.

From the exquisite Long Gallery, to the magnificent Great Hall and the medieval Chapel, with its beautifully carved alabaster retablo, Haddon Hall has been the choice of many film directors, with three productions of Jane Eyre, The Princess Bride and BBC's Gunpowder filmed on site, to name but a few.
Haddon Hall is also licensed to hold civil ceremonies in two of its most magnificent rooms, The Tudor panelled Parlour and the Elizabethan Long Gallery, as well as within the walled gardens in the Garden Pavilion.

Visitors and tour groups can immerse themselves in centuries of history, art and craftsmanship, and stroll around the Hall's magnificent cascading gardens, designed by award-winning garden designer Arne Maynard.

Each year, Haddon Hall boasts a list of events to entertain all ages, some returning year-on-year because of great popularity, some special events only occurring once.

Guided walks can be enjoyed on various dates over the year and at various intervals throughout the day, for free.

The Hall also has a restaurant, selling hot drinks, sandwiches and sweet treats.

Open from 10:30am-5pm, admission to the Hall is set at £16.75 for adults, £15.75 for concessions, £13.50 for students and free for children. Discount is available for groups, and tickets for events can be purchased on the website, please go to www.haddonhall.co.uk for more information.
Free Guided Tours of the Hall and/or Gardens are included in your admission ticket.

Free Guided Walk through the Estate – no charge payable but this does not give access to the Hall and Gardens.


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Melbourne Hall Gardens

Melbourne Derbyshire England
Description : 

Something lovely to look forward to ...

Melbourne Hall Gardens to re-open on Saturday 27th June after lockdown
We are delighted to announce that Melbourne Hall Gardens will re-open on Saturday 27th June after the lockdown due to Coronavirus.

From then on during the season on Saturdays and Sundays only from 1 pm until 5 pm.

Entry will be by pre-booked tickets only which will be issued with a numbered and dated email.

There will be no access whatsoever without a pre-booked ticket. Tickets are to be shown at the entry point using a smart phone, tablet or printed paper version of the email.

Tickets will be available to purchase at the usual prices between 10am – 2pm from the Office at Melbourne Hall by telephone: 01332 862502 or email: [email protected]

Tickets will be supplied to your email address. Please do not visit the Estate Office to purchase the tickets as this will put our staff in a vulnerable position.

If you are un-able or uncomfortable to send or receive emails please telephone the office staff for advice and they will be happy to help you.

There will be a limited number of admissions for each open afternoon which will be administered on a 'first come first served' basis.

Please also note that the office is NOT OPEN at weekends so be sure to purchase tickets in good time and do not make a journey to the gardens without previously receiving your tickets.

Please also be sure you have means to display your ticket to our staff at the gate. Pace of entry into garden will be controlled by ticket office staff if necessary to enable social distancing to take place.

Historic Houses and RHS members will be welcome as usual but the same rules must apply – please pre-book your tickets to allow for social distancing.

NO exceptions.

Please do not visit the gardens if experiencing any symptoms whatsoever of COVID -19.

Visitor advice regarding Covid-19 will be updated on the website as necessary.

All visitors enter the gardens at their own risk.



Melbourne Hall is situated in a pretty market town in the heart of the Midlands,
within easy reach of Birmingham, Nottingham, Leicester, Derby and Stafford.


Walk to the Carriage Circle beside the Pool where you will be greeted at the Hall entrance and welcomed into the Billiard Room with it's splendid Christmas tree. There you will be offered a complimentary glass of mulled wine and a mince pie.


Enjoy seasonal music from our guest String Quartet, a preview tour of the lower Hall, then wander through the historic gardens at your leisure.
Chestnuts will be roasting on the brazier and can be purchased to nibble as you go.


Stroll around the Great Basin and admire the artistry of Robert Bakewell's wrought iron Birdcage, watch the wildfowl on the water and visit 'Animal Magic' in the paddocks to meet a mix of alpacas, miniature horses and many rare breed farm animals.


Leave by the garden gate and you will find the Melbourne Hall Tearooms open where you can purchase further warming refreshments which you can enjoy by the log fire.


Tickets will be available to purchase on arrival or in advance from the Estate Office. Send a cheque marked clearly with your name and address for tickets to be sent to. Or ask for a gift card for a very special present at no extra charge. ❄️


Email [email protected] for BACS details or telephone 01332 862502 .
Melbourne Hall Estate Office, Church Square, Melbourne, Derby, DE73 8EN


Adults – £10
Children under 12 – Free entry (accompanied by adults)
Please note: Sorry no refunds. Dogs are not allowed within the grounds or house.
Melbourne Hall Gardens is an RHS Partner garden
Photography by Andrea Jones.

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Melbourne Hall Gardens are open from Apr - Sept on Weds, Sat, Sun and Bank Holiday Mondays from 1.30-5.30 and every afternoon in August from 2pm - 5pm when the Hall is open (except for the first three Mondays in August).

Melbourne Hall Gardens with its broad sweeps of lawn, avenues and unexpected vistas is one of the best known formal gardens in the country and is the best surviving early 18th century English garden in the manner of le Notre.

It was laid out by Rt. Hon Thomas Coke, Vice Chamberlain to Queen Anne, with help from the garden landscape designers George London and Henry Wise in the formal style. It is noted for its long tunnel of Yew, its wrought iron pagoda created by Robert Bakewell and its statuary by Jan van Nost, notably the Four seasons monument, a gift from Queen Anne.

Lord Ralph Kerr took over running the Melbourne estate in 1987. His wife Lady Ralph Kerr is a painter of both portraits and landscapes. Since taking on the garden she has embarked on an extensive programme of restoration and planting within the original layout, and garnered praise from right across the British gardening community. Her eye for colour and detail means that the Melbourne garden is a haven of delightful and unusual specimen trees, shrubs and herbaceous borders.

Melbourne Hall itself has a well-documented history and has been the home to two Prime Ministers, Lord Melbourne (Queen Victoria's friend and confidant) and Lord Palmerston.

As William Lamb, Lord Melbourne's wife the celebrated Lady Caroline Lamb spent time at the hall.

Melbourne Hall remains a lived-in family home, accounting for its warm and welcoming atmosphere.


Images © Andrea Jones

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Arkwright's Cromford Mill

Cromford Derbyshire England
Description : 

250 Year Anniversary Logo - Mono - Colour copy250 years of Industrial Revolution at Cromford Mills

Cromford Mills celebrates 250 years of Industrial Revolution by welcoming visitors back with a fantastic line up of summer events!

Nestled in the picturesque Derwent Valley, Cromford Mills was founded in 1771 by Sir Richard Arkwright in Cromford, Derbyshire. Arkwright and his mill rose to fame as it became the birthplace of the modern factory system and the first successful water-powered cotton spinning mill in the country.

Join us in this year of celebration as we also mark the 50th anniversary of the Arkwright Society and 20th anniversary of the Derwent Valley UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Celebrations kick off with a summer of exciting events! Enjoy artisan markets, antiques fairs, special weekend events, online talks and outdoor theatre. Stay up to date with the latest developments by visiting cromfordmills.org.uk

Some of the special weekend highlights include:

May 22 – 23, Conservation & Restoration Event
Come celebrate the Arkwright Society's achievements over the last 50 years as we reflect on their remarkable effort in restoring the site and surrounding area. Discover the skills that helped rebuild Cromford Mills from a derelict industrial site into a beautiful tourist attraction, small business hub and world heritage site. Watch expert demonstrations and try out a new skill with hands-on activities. Learn about lime plastering, watch spinning demonstrations, and have a go at pond dipping. Explore the power of Cromford water and find out how we will be harnessing it again one day soon!

June 26 – 27, Georgian Weekend
The Georgians have taken over the mill! Step back in time and experience Georgian life within the 250-year-old mill site. Enjoy delicious Georgian treats, say hello to the Georgian re-enactors, and complete the exciting family trail around the yard. Don't miss this exciting and historic weekend!

June & July, Outdoor Theatre at the Mill
Outdoor theatre in a fabulous historic setting? Summer nights don't get much better than this. Snap up your tickets before they sell out and join us for four outstanding performances this June and July:

19 June – The Merry Wives of Windsor performed by Three-Inch Fools
23 July – Heroes performed by Chatsworth Players
25 July – Macbeth performed by The Handlebards
27 July – Robin Hood performed by Three-Inch Fools–

In addition to this, on the 24th and 25th of July, Notice this Notice will be entertaining visitors around the site with their amusing and cheeky Georgian mill workers.

August 21-22, Celebrating the Arts
Reflect on the beauty of the Derwent Valley and delight in this hands-on celebration of the arts this August. See local artists compete in an outdoor painting competition and enter the Cromford Mills photo competition. Don't miss Medley's skilled crafting demonstrations and their art and craft show. A great day of celebrating local makers and artists who feature around the site and in our independent shops.

Plan your visit today and check cromfordmills.org.uk for more details about events, walks, tours and cafes. Cromford Mills is 'Good to Go' which mean you can rest assured that Covid-safe measures have been put into place for visitors and staff. Free entry and on-site parking.

Come discover how Cromford Mills shaped the world 250 years ago!


Hidden Histories of the Industrial Revolution: Enslaved People and Women

The Arkwright Society joins the Zoom revolution with their first virtual Industrial Revolution Conference on Saturday 7th November. The Industrial Revolution Conference has been running for six years with a diverse range of topics and expert speakers.
This year, leading experts on the Industrial Revolution will set out their views about the time when Britain changed in every way. They will talk about the partly 'hidden histories' in this context of enslaved peoples and women.
Our first keynote speaker, Professor Maxine Berg of Warwick University will look at Slavery and the Wealth of Nations by going back to the Royal African Company in the late 1600s, when Edward Colston was a Director. The use of enslaved peoples on the sugar plantations of the West Indies paved the way for the later work of enslaved peoples in the revolution of cotton production.
Professor Emma Griffin, University of East Anglia, the second keynote speaker, has extensively researched workers in the Industrial Revolution through their journals, diaries and letters, and will discuss Victorian women workers after men 'stole' their work spinning in the mills.
For the first time, a speaker will feature direct from Sao Paulo University in Brazil. Thales Pereira will discuss the role of Brazilian cotton in the Industrial Revolution and consider the role of slavery and markets in its supply.
Susanne Seymour, Deputy Director of the Institute for the Study of Slavery at Nottingham University, will talk about her large project on the raw cotton sources for the Strutt Mills in Belper. The Strutts were the lead supplier of cotton thread in the UK in the late 18th/19th centuries. Their cotton was mostly supplied by Thomas Tarleton, who was himself directly involved in the Transatlantic Slave Trade.
Then Cliff Lea, a Cromford Mills guide, will talk about the later Arkwrights who served as Members of Parliament in the 19th century, including one who served in the West Africa Squadron, the British Navy patrol which tried to reduce the activities of slavers after the British Abolition Act of 1834.

Tickets are in limited supply, book your place today at www.cromfordmills.org.uk/events

The Arkwright Society receives £717,400 lifeline grant from Government's £1.57bn Culture Recovery Fund

The Arkwright Society at Cromford Mills receives £250,000 of National Lottery support to help address the impact of the Covid-19 pandemic on heritage

Sir Richard Arkwright's Cromford Mills has received £250,000 from The National Lottery Heritage Fund to help the Arkwright Society charity reopen the gates and welcome visitors back to the historically significant site in Cromford, Derbyshire.
Since the Covid-19 pandemic and lockdown began Cromford Mills has had to cancel over 70 events and furloughed most of the Arkwright Society employees. During the closure Cromford Mills took a significant financial hit without being able to generate income from ticket sales, events, shop and café purchases, educational visits and room hire. The site continued to be cared for by a few members of the team, looking after the mill buildings and performing essential business operations. Behind the scenes, there have been many hours spent exploring a way forward to ensure the site could survive the crisis and reopen in the future.
Simon Wallwork, Chief Executive of the Arkwright Society said: "Thanks to the National Lottery and its players for providing this critical funding, we can now get our team back onsite preparing for re-opening and making it safe to welcome back our visitors. We are looking forward to our visitors, volunteers and staff bringing the buzz back to Cromford Mills. We are grateful that The National Lottery Heritage Fund is supporting us at this crucial time – it's a lifeline to us and others who are passionate about sustaining heritage for the benefit of all."

The funding, made possible by National Lottery players, was awarded through The National Lottery Heritage Fund's Heritage Emergency Fund. £50million has been made available to provide emergency funding for those most in need across the heritage sector.
The UK-wide fund will address both immediate emergency actions and help organisations to start thinking about recovery.
Ros Kerslake, Chief Executive of The National Lottery Heritage Fund, said: "Heritage has an essential role to play in making communities better places to live, supporting economic regeneration and benefiting our personal wellbeing. All of these things are going to be even more important as we emerge from this current crisis.
"Thanks to money raised by National Lottery players we are pleased to be able to lend our support to organisations such as Cromford Mills during this uncertain time."
Like Cromford Mills, other charities and organisations across the UK that have been affected by the unprecedented impact of the coronavirus outbreak are being given access to a comprehensive package of support of up to £600 million of repurposed money from The National Lottery. This money is supporting some of the most vulnerable people in our communities and span the arts, community, charity, heritage, education, environment and sports sectors.

Cromford Mills lights up to support all the heroes helping to fight coronavirus.

Last night Cromford Mills joined thousands of families around the country who are taking part in the rainbow trail with their own rainbow light display. The Derbyshire heritage attraction projected a rainbow light display on one of their historic mill buildings and shared it with everyone on social media.

Simon Wallwork, Chief Executive of Cromford Mills said, "The rainbow trail is about spreading hope and uplifting people's spirits. We think it is important to say thank you to all those key workers and NHS staff who are working hard to protect us in these difficult times, as well as everyone who is staying home to save lives.'

Like many visitor attractions across the country, Cromford Mills has closed its gates to help stop the spread of COVID-19, cancelling 50 events to date and furloughing over 30 members of staff in the process. They now rely solely on social media to engage creatively with their visitors and are posting a range of light-hearted and informative content to try to keep spirits up. Conscious of their cancelled educational programme, they are also developing free online learning resources on their website for families. Follow the learning link on our website cromfordmills.org.uk to access learning from home, primary and secondary resources.

Founded in 1771, Cromford Mills is known as the birthplace of the factory system with the creation of Sir Richard Arkwright's first successful water powered cotton spinning mill, located within the Derwent Valley Mills World Heritage Site. As a globally significant part of Derbyshire's role in the Industrial Revolution, this site's future, like many other museums and heritage attractions is threatened by the current pandemic.

Cromford Mills have therefore launched a new fundraising campaign asking for Heritage Heroes to support them while they are closed. Hannah Steggles, Head of Heritage, explains: 'Cromford Mills was rescued from demolition in the 1970s by a group of determined volunteers who formed The Arkwright Society, our first Heritage Heroes. The Arkwright Society has looked after the site ever since and turned it into a thriving visitor attraction and small business hub. We are an independent educational charity and rely on the income from our ticket sales, car parking, cafés, office rentals and donations to preserve the site for future generations. Now more than ever, we need Heritage Heroes from all over the country to help us weather this storm.'

Simon Wallwork agrees, 'Every donation, however big or small, helps us keep this amazing place standing. Donating online or taking out an Arkwright Society Membership, goes a long way in supporting Cromford Mills. We are looking forward to welcoming back our visitors, volunteers and staff when the restrictions are lifted. I know all the volunteers and staff at the mill are eager to get back to site and continue planning our 250th anniversary celebrations for 2021."
Become a Heritage Hero today by following the donation or membership links on our website cromfordmills.org.uk


Visit Cromford Mills for a complete day out, the start of your journey exploring the Derwent Valley Mills World Heritage Site. 

Cromford Mills, steeped in history and hidden within the scenic Derwent Valley. Explore the natural and historic environment that shaped the world we live in today.

Cromford Mills is the home of Sir Richard Arkwright's first water powered cotton spinning mill, birthplace of the modern factory system and internationally recognized as a UNESCO
World Heritage Site.

Come and walk through the Mill Yard, following in the footsteps of thousands of mill workers from the 1770s. Meet Sir Richard Arkwright himself in the fascinating 'Arkwright Experience' where the English entrepreneur comes to life in his first mill building. Learn about Arkwright's revolutionary techniques, wealth and espionage in our Visitor Centre; then dig deeper into history by going on a guided or audio tour.

Our volunteer tour guides will bring the site to life with their passion and knowledge revealing the secrets behind the mill walls. Hear about what it was like to work in Cromford Mills, what made the mills significant to the Industrial Revolution and the connection to Cromford Village.

During your visit you can also enjoy a walk along the river bank of the River Derwent and then head over to Cromford Canal to take in the diverse wildlife.

Finish your visit with a cup of tea and a slice of cake in one of our two cafes on site, Wheatcroft's Wharf Café by the canal or Arkwright's Café in the Mill Yard. Both cafés serve delicious homemade food, made with locally sourced ingredients.

Don't forget to stop in our shops around the Mill for a unique gift or souvenir before you head home. Cromford Mill is open every day of the year except Christmas Day and don't forget... KIDS GO FREE and DOGS ARE WELCOME!!!

Check out our website or follow us on facebook to find out more about our exciting annual events programme!

Cromford Mills are part of the Derwent
Valley Mills World Heritage Site. 

Beyond the Mill Walls: Rejuvenating Smelting Mill Green
IMG 5868Cromford Mills is delighted to announce that we have been awarded funding from Postcode Local Trust, a grant-giving charity funded entirely by players of People's Postcode Lottery, towards its latest exciting project.
The Beyond the Mill Walls: Rejuvenating Smelting Mill Green initiative, will improve the meadow area alongside the river at Cromford Mills (part of the Derwent Valley Mills World Heritage Site), encouraging local people & visiting tourists alike to get active and explore the rich wildlife & industrial heritage of the riverside.
The Project has got off to a good start with benches and picnic tables being built and installed by Bolsover Woodland Enterprise, a social enterprise group working with people with learning disabilities. The benches have proved an instant success as they were used by visitors within minutes of being installed on site!
As part of the Beyond the Mill Walls Project the Arkwright Society has established a group of Conservation Volunteers, who will be working once a month to manage the area for wildlife and to introduce some of the improvements that are being made in the area. The group has met a couple of times and have already mowed in picnic spots in the meadow and installed a story-telling area for children.
Later in the year chainsaw sculptures will be installed that reflect both the wildlife and the history of the smelting mill community that were once present on this part of the river Derwent, and the volunteers will be working with local school children to weave a living willow cottage. Our plans also include natural play areas for children and natural shrub woven play tunnels reflecting the culverted brook flowing from Cromford Mills to the river.
For further details please visit www.cromfordmills.org.uk or phone 01629 823256.

Christoper and Doreen speakers for talkDiscover the story of Matlock Bath with a special evening talk at Cromford Mills:
Matlock Bath Voices from the Past

The Arkwright Society launches its annual programme of Evening Talks at Cromford Mills on Tuesday 18 February with a special evening hosted by two Derbyshire authors. After the success of their book, 'Matlock Bath a perfectly romantic place' authors Christopher Charlton and Doreen Buxton will be presenting a picturesque look back in time as they tell the story of Matlock Bath through voices from its past in this fascinating evening.
Throughout the centuries visitors to Matlock Bath, its residents and its leaders have left their own thoughts and opinions in letters, diaries, newspapers and books. They vividly reflect the issues and attitudes which shaped the development of the village during the 18th, 19th and 20th centuries.
Christopher Charlton and Doreen Buxton will use their research to present Matlock Bath's story in a novel way, through the voices of the people who saw it all happen. The visitors who took the waters, who recorded their thoughts on seeing High Tor for the first time, or witnessed the first trains to Matlock Bath station brining hordes of day trippers; or those who revelled in the self-satisfaction of the opening of the first pavilion which, we know, with the benefit of hindsight, was destined to fail. The readings will be illustrated with rare views of Matlock Bath's past from prints, paintings and photographs alongside an explanatory commentary.

Speaking of the evening of readings, Christopher Charlton said, "However we may polish our prose and try to imagine the past nothing equals the vitality and freshness of the eyewitness account, the voice of the person who saw it happen. These readings tell the story of Matlock Bath through the eyes and in the voices of such people, people who were actually there. Think of it as Matlock Bath's autobiography!"

The evening talk is in the Gothic Warehouse at Cromford Mills on Tuesday 18 February at 7pm. The talk will last 2 hours and include an interval where refreshments will be served. Tickets cost £8 (including refreshments).

Places are limited and advanced booking is recommended. For more information or to book online please visit www.cromfordmills.org.uk/events/talk-matlock-bath-voices-past or ring 01629 823256 or email [email protected]

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Visitor centre


Strutt's North Mill

Belper Derbyshire England
Description : 

What's Happening at the North Mill?

After suffering two major floods which inundated the basement of the North Mill in November last year and again in February, closely followed by the COVID-19 pandemic and lockdown just as we were completing the clean up, the Belper North Mill Trust can rightly claim that while some heritage sites have faced major challenges, our challenge has perhaps been somewhat greater.

Thanks to a tremendous effort from our team of volunteers we hope to be reopening later in August. All of our activities will follow government guidelines for COVID-19 safe working and be compliant with current government regulations.

A new 'inside / outside' guided tour has been designed by our very knowledgeable volunteer guides so that you can hear about - and see - the waterpower that once drove the cotton spinning mills of the Derwent Valley as well as the main highlights of our museum collections and the Belper story.

The tours will be given at set times and the number of visitors in each group will be limited to ensure social distancing. You are encouraged to book - and pay - online before coming to the museum. Further details will be available soon on our website and on wegottickets.com/belpernorthmill

We look forward to welcoming you as we reopen our doors. We will be working hard to keep everyone safe – and most importantly to make your visit enjoyable.

Belper stands at the heart of the Derwent Valley, which played a significant part in the Industrial Revolution.  The Derwent Valley Visitor Centre in Strutt's North Mill was set up to open a window on the history of the mills, cotton spinning and the town itself.

The Strutt family's association with Belper began with industrialist Jedediah. He had transformed the hosiery business with his invention of the Derby Rib, which allowed ribbed, that is stretchable, stocking fabric to be made on a hand-worked knitting frame. It was his realisation that high quality thread was needed for good hose which led him in 1776 to begin building cotton mills at Belper.
Jedediah and his sons went on to build more mills at Belper, although some have now been demolished. Built in 1804, the North Mill was built by Jedediah's son William, and was the forerunner of the modern skyscraper, and the most advanced industrial building of its time. The frame of the building is made entirely of cast iron. Now, trained guides are available to explain the construction of the building and the historic cotton spinning machinery it contains, or alternatively visitors are able to explore the Museum on their own.
To encourage families to move into Belper and work in their mills, the Strutts built high quality housing for their workers, and this is still to be seen today. The Strutts were benefactors to Belper for two centuries - one legacy to the town was the River Gardens, given by George Herbert Strutt in 1906, a water garden by the Derwent which still features band concerts on advertised summer Sundays.
The importance of the Belper mills and their historic industrial neighbours at Cromford, Darley Abbey and Derby was reflected by the World Heritage Site status given to the Derwent Valley Mills in 2001. Telephone the Derwent Valley Visitor Centre at Strutt's North Mill on 01773 880474 for details.
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Peveril Castle

Castleton Derbyshire
Description : 

derby peveril1Guided Tours of Peveril Castle
DATE: Every Friday in July
TIME: 11am
WHERE: Peveril Castle, Market Place, Castleton, Derbyshire, S33 8WQ
Join us for a guided tour of Peveril Castle as we explore the fascinating history of the one of England's earliest Norman fortresses. Built by Henry II in 1176, discover more about Norman life and the castle's role in Castleton and beyond. Dates of the tours - Fri 7, 14, 21 and 28 July.

WEBSITE: www.english-heritage.org.uk/peveril

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