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(Above photo from Hog Happenin' 2016. See more photos from the event below!)

June 21st Edition

In This Issue:

Riding BE-cause ~ Charitable & Educational Events in the Carolinas

Lil' Weather

Free Thinking with FancyFree

Gary Burgess: Riding the Trans Labrador Highway - Part 3

Your Myrtle Beach Discount Card

Event Photo Journal: HOG Happenin' 2016

Loose Talk with Jon

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The Little Weather Quickie for the Greater Charlotte Area

for Week of June 22-28, 2016

Wednesday 94h & p-cloudy, Thursday 97h & sunny, Friday 93h & p-cloudy, Saturday 89h & p-cloudy, Sunday 90h & p-cloudy, Monday 92h & p-cloudy, Tuesday 91h & 60% scattered t-storms (as per on 6/21/16)

Here are some things that have come across my desk recently that I'd like to share with you all ...

News from Justin and Cody

Remember Justin who wrote about his life as a veteran in some past issues? Remember his service dog, Cody, who rides with him and is always by his side to help with PTSD night terrors and seizures Justin still experiences? We were both happy and sad to hear from them recently....

Justin wrote: "I wanted to let you know that Cody is going to be retiring as a service dog within the year.  I am very saddened by this but he has served me very well and it is his time to enjoy his retirement, K9s For Warriors and I are now in the process of searching for nothing but an amazing family to adopt Cody into their family, so he can enjoy his days of retiremeng. He is only 6 but as a service dog his time is done.

Now the long grueling process of trying to find me another hypoallergenic dog is underway, as you may know it is extremely hard to find a standard poodle or labradoodle or golden doodle that does not shed.  If you know of any that are under the age of 14 months please let me know.

I hope everything is going great, I am pumped I am getting 2 new tires for the Harley on Monday at Cox's Harley-Davidson in rock hill so riding season here I come."

If you have any appropriate puppy connections for Justin, write him at

Our Montana Contributor is on The Road

Talk reports in from his Ride

We had an email from Talk last week.

He says, "I been on the road a couple weeks. Just went by where Tom Mix died....50 miles N of Tucson. I got pix."

We look forward to seeing those pix, Talk and hearing more about your travels! Just one thing, is that cactus flipping the bird at us?! :)

Motorcycle Crash Data for 2015

Bub sent in this link to "some good info." Check it out!

Governors Highway Safety Administration (GHSA) (

Thunder on the Rock Bike Rally

July 22 & 23 in Tracy City, Tennessee

Nichole Gibson recently emailed about this event. Thunder on the Rock is planned to be a bike rally and concert festival, full of bike games, a battle of the bands, and live music for any biker enthusiast to enjoy.

You can find the full info on our online EVENTS CALENDAR.




M.A.D | Motorcycle. Art. Design (February 3 – June 8, 2017) is a multi-media, experiential exhibition combining art, sound, industrial design and cultural elements and is the first major exhibition combining cutting-edge contemporary visual art and some of the most exquisite design accomplishments of the 20th and 21st centuries related to a modern icon: the motorcycle. Visualize the sleek beauty of these mighty machines and experience the thrill of living in a moment of independence, adventure, and individuality exemplified by an iconic bike. In The Gallery at GreenHill, the air is electric with the excitement of possibility, as 23 motorcycles and dynamic site-specific art convey the history and rich cultural narrative of the motorcycle—a story of open roads, freedom, adventure, fear and flight. Through the artist’s lens, M.A.D explores the quintessential symbol of the modern age.
Together GreenHill, a selection group and Ozzie Scofield, retired CEO of Scottish Re U.S. Inc., past chairman of the American Motorcycle Heritage Foundation and lifelong motorcycle enthusiast, curated the collection of 23 motorcycles spanning 110 years of production and are significant through their technological innovation, design excellence and aesthetic and/or social function. The collection includes the earliest mass produced bike, a 1902 Marsh, to Evil Knievel’s Las Vegas Stunt Bike the Captain American Chopper which was featured in “Easy Rider.”

A site-specific installation created by North Carolina artist Ivan Toth Depeña encompassing the energy, motion and vibrancy of motorcycles. While still in its conceptualization phase, Depeña intends to transform the 7,000 square foot space of The Gallery, transcending the obvious with the subversive. Depeña is an interdisciplinary artist informed by his experience in art, architecture, technology, and design. His work explores new ways of seeing, and creating through the dynamic integration of custom software and digital fabrication methods with traditional materials such as wood and steel. Depeña’s large-scale commissions transform public spaces into colorful landscapes that invite play and wonder. These interactive projects offer a one-on-one response to viewers’ actions, providing an ever-evolving spatial and visual experience.

Evan Morrison co-owner of Hudson Overall Company, co-owner of its store Hudson's Hill, creative director for Proximity Manufacturing Company and co-owner, independent consultant under the name Revelation Cotton Mills, and owner of a vintage clothing business, Gate City Dry Goods Company, will curate GreenHill’s Infocus Gallery. This space will highlight and exemplify the “lifestyle” aspect of the motorcycle culture featuring a collection of custom wearables and accessories including t-shirts, leather jackets, custom saddles and eyewear. Historical documentation will be highlighted through posters, manufacturers’ advertisements and photographs. Educational programming for adults and children will include studying light and sound waves, tattoo art, studies of motorcycle culture around the world and building a scrap motorcycle.

John Paul Coyne, Director of Scene Design, design and production department at University of North Carolina School of the Arts (UNCSA), and a master class is collaborating on the design and exhibition installation. Coyne explains, “I believe in the importance of the human scale, resonance of design and the essential aspect of collaboration.” All these things will be reflected in the work done by Coyne and his team of UNCSA students.

GreenHill’s mission to promote the visual art of North Carolina is fulfilled in not only in the art installation and the lifestyle area of the exhibition. Through the collaboration with UNCSA on their design of the installation, GreenHill will support local North Carolina art students.

Through M.A.D, GreenHill’s goals are many and varied. Laura Way, GreenHill’s Executive Director explains “We intend the juxtaposition of the motorcyles with the multi-media art installation will bring a convergence of two different audiences to GreenHill: the motorcycle enthusiast will be exposed to new art and the art enthusiast will be exposed to the beauty and history of motorcycle design and lifestyle. Based on the overwhelming popularity of the Guggenheim Museum’s 1998 exhibition The Art of the Motorcycle, we hope to also achieve record high attendance and increase our exposure and raise awareness of who GreenHill is and what we do.” Additionally, GreenHill is partnering with NCMiniGP to offer young children an opportunity to learn how to ride a motorcycle safely, helping to build a future generation of motorcycle enthusiasts.

As an opening kick-off party, GreenHill will host a Leather and Lace party on February 11th. Tickets sold online or at the door. For more details visit

Contact: Lauren Davis Gordon Marketing & Design, GreenHill 336-333-7460 extension 106

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EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third part of a series on Gary's ride to and along the Trans Labrador Highway last year. Ride along as Gary meets all sorts of characters, tours more factories, and checks out the scene from Charlotte to a "close-to-home" France and back! (If you've missed the other two parts, they can be found HERE in our Articles section online!)

Vive la France on a Gold Wing!

... Crossing the Trans Labrador Highway

... Bring Your Own Toilet Paper

... “You think I'd lay down and die, Oh no, not I, I will survive"

Join me as I travel from my home in Charlotte, NC to St. Pierre, France an Island off the South Coast of Newfoundland then cross Labrador on the 892 mile Trans Labrador ‘High Grade Gravel” Highway.

Day 12 - Monday, September 7th, 2015

St. John's, NL Signal Hill and Cape Spear

The Most Easterly Point in North America

Morning brought another buffet and talking to an Instrument Engineer who worked at the Oil Refinery. Coming into port at Argentia brought back fine memories except we were on a ship perhaps 4 times larger than my first arrival and we were looking down on the scenery instead of up.

Checking in at the Information Center I secured a room at the Abba Inn & Gower House B&B at the posted low rate of which the guide was surprised.  It turned out very nice with a cooked to order breakfast.
I rode to Signal Hill were Marconi received the first transatlantic radio signal / wireless (‘cell phone’) on the 12th hour of the 12th day of the 12th month in 1901 from Poldhu, England.  Signal Hill offers a great view of Cape Spear and St. John’s Harbor.  (You had to send a letter in advance by ship if you wanted to receive a cell phone call back then.)

Cape Spear is the Most Easterly Point in North America.  Signal Hill had not change much but Cape Spear had to handle perhaps 20 times the traffic as when I was there.  The wind that day was extremely strong creating photo opts of waves crashing against the shore.  Despite being cold many people would suffer wind burn.   
With some difficulty, I located the capitol building and drove around the harbor making it home somewhat early.  I walked to dinner a block away and down a ridiculously steep hill. It was early to bed as fresh air is tiring.

Day 13 - Tuesday, September 8th, 2015

Fortune, NL

Fortune Harbourview Bed and Breakfast

The morning started with an interesting breakfast with travelers. 
A mom from Calgary, AB was here getting her son enrolled in MUM which only costs $2,500 Canadian ($1,875) per year including room & board – the best deal in Canada.  She said as a single mom this was the only place she could afford. 
Next was an 8th Grade Teacher from Toronto who was on sabbatical for the year.  He was severely wind burned.  I recognized him from the day before as he had walked from St. John’s to Cape Spear and back or 20 miles. 
Lastly was an elderly woman who had booked on TripAdvisor or the like but was paying nearly twice what I paid.  She like I was retracing some of her earlier travels and may have been from Ottawa.

I had a warm welcome at Newfoundland and Labrador’s House of Assembly or Confederation Building.  Few people were around for such a large building.  The receptionist called the tour guide who gave me a Coat of Arms of Newfoundland and Labrador lapel pin.  I had a personal tour of the building which was very much appreciated after the rude experience in Nova Scotia.

I left with some destination in mind but ended up finding The Colonial Building or the House of Assembly from 1850 to 1959.  It was under very serious reconstruction and I assume getting ready for Canada’s 150th Birthday.
My goal was Fortune, NL so I could catch the only twice per day ferry the next day to Saint Pierre and Miquelon, France.  Other ferries / days would require you to stay 1, 2 or 3 nights in France something I was not prepared to do. 
The French apparently decided not to run on Monday being a Holiday filling the few places to stay around Fortune. 
I was able to get a room at the Fortune Harbour View B&B owned by a teacher who, also own the Fortune Hotel, the Ticket Office and one of the two restaurants in Fortune.  I was told to check in at the only gas station in town and I would be taken to the B&B.  It was well apparent that everyone knew each other much like on The Bob Newhart Show but without Larry, Darryl, and Darryl.  One thing you will learn traveling to remote areas is that you have to trust the locals and not ask / doubt too much.

I could have parked my bike at the ferry’s secure / fenced parking lot but decided to stay at the B&B two nights.  I was allowed to put my bike in the B&B garage.  They transported me and others to and from the ferry terminal.

Day 14 - Wednesday, September 9th, 2015

St. Pierre, France / Prefecture No. 11

France was very nice and you can essentially much of it in a day.  Unfortunately I only had a half a day.  I did make it to the Prefecture or the Capitol of this North America extension of France.  France is divided into Regions and Prefectures instead of States or Provinces.  I walked much of town, had a very nice lunch and later a dessert at a fabulous French Bakery.

Day 15 - Thursday, September 10th, 2015

Rocky Harbour, NL

Evergreen B&B and choice of 7 different Home Made Jams & Jellies

This would be a ride across Newfoundland on the Trans Canadian Highway except this time it did not rain all day so I had chance to enjoy the rolling country side in hopes to see moose and other wildlife with no avail.
During dinner in Deer Lake I had a chance to talk to a Constable moving to the area from Wabash / Labrador City.  He assured me that there were only 182 miles between gas stations which again was false information.  My odometer had it as 246 miles and it is good I had made plans for extra gas.

I was the only guest as typical for this time of year at the B&B.  My room was one of the kids room.  The Dad worked for the Government in Wildlife.  Breakfast was very nice and essentially eating with Mom as Dad had already left for work.  She made and sold local Jams & Jellies which I wish I could have bought.  They included in order below; Bakeapple / Cloud Berry, Partridge Berry, Squash Berry / High Bush Cranberries, Raspberry, Blue Berry, Cherry and Plum.

I kidded her that the Information Center guaranteed that there would be moose in their backyard.  She said on rare occasions they would see them despite moose having to cross at least two insignificant roads to get to their wooded back yard.  This is something to take into account when selecting a B&B.  Most are in Town but some are on the edge of town and offer more of a chance to see Wildlife.

Day 16 - Friday, September 11th, 2015

Red Bay, NL

BNL Enterprises / Gros Morne National Park 7500 year old Burial Site

The day started out with a coast drive through Gros Morne National Park which is a World Heritage Site and Newfoundland’s Pride & Joy.  Time only allowed getting to Saint Barbe, NL / Blanc-Sablon, Quebec to catch the ferry to Labrador.

My plans before leaving included visiting L’Anse Amour 7,500 Year Old Burial Mound and World Heritage Site.
The ‘Visitor Information Centres’ were extremely helpful in locating places to stay as some of these spots you would not know about otherwise. I was told that they were in the process of unearthing a couple of 9,000 Year Old Burial Sites.  This is 7,000+ years before Christ and 8,500 years before Columbus.   

In this case I was told to stop at BNL Enterprises without any further details.  It turned out BNL Enterprises had a small sign on the side of the combination gas station / convenience store.  This was the first of three business in Red Bay.  They had two (2) rooms in the basement that they rented out.  The owner and her husband owned the gas station.  He worked in Churchill Falls at the Power Plant for a few weeks on and a few weeks off.  I was told how to enter the house – no keys were required nor did I have a key to the room I selected.  I chose it as it overlooked the Bay and my motorcycle.

I ate at the Whalers Restaurant / motel / gift shop which was interesting.  Red Bay had a fish cannery and was a port for Whalers.  Much of the names that you come across are descriptive of the area unlike some of our

invented names such as Charlotte’s Newest Restaurant – Rusty Bucket in Charlotte’s Upscale South Park.  I assume there was never a Rusty Bucket involved in this restaurant. 
I had the Whaler’s famous fish and chips with Bakeapple pie for dessert.  I debated on the waitress’ recommendation of Bakeapple or my selection of Partridge Berry.  When I learned that Bakeapple or Cloud Berry is a berry that the animals will not eat, because it is too bitter, but when cooked albeit with sugar was very special and the waitress’ favorite, I chose Bakeapple. 
When I researched my trip to the Arctic I read of various new foods but did not really see them.  Newfoundland is a better place to experience new foods and most of the same offered in the extreme north of Alaska and the Yukon.
I bought a couple of Labradorite bracelets for my Wife and Sister and may have paid many, many times more than what I now see on eBay.

Day 17 - Saturday, September 12th, 2015

Port Hope Simpson

Campbell's Place B&B

Again I had breakfast with the Wife as the husband was working 550 miles away.  Breakfast was good but a little Spartan.  I would have a short day and / or extremely long day ride if I wished to go on to Happy Valley – Goose Bay that day.  The later would have been a major mistake as there is nothing after Port Hope Simpson except gravel road.
There was only a couple of places to stay / eat / buy gas.  I again met two couples from Wisconsin that were bird watching.  They were carrying a gas can on top of their SUV.  I talked to them at the Whaler saying I admired their gas can and explained my concern to have to drive 250 to 285+ miles on a bike that has a range of 225 to 250 miles.
They were going to buy gas albeit they did not need to and share some with me.  They were to leave early the next morning forcing me to leave earlier as I needed to burn off a few gallons before they caught me.
I ate lunch and dinner in the Campbell’s place restaurant.  Dinner was entertaining in that they were having a birthday party with maybe a dozen girls around age 9 to 11 or all the girls of this age in the surrounding area.  All were cute and unspoiled by cell phones and much of what we have in Charlotte.

Day 18 - Sunday, September 13th, 2015

Happy Valley – Goose Bay - Valley B&B

Bring Your Own Toilet Paper ... You think I'd lay down and die, Oh no, not I, I will survive

Leaving in a light rain I ran harder than I should have. 
The puddles were not deep but when you hit enough of them you are bound to experience different things.  After water going over the top of my windshield a couple of times and feeling my feet getting pulled of the foot pegs I slowed down.
By midmorning the sun came out and the road quickly turned from wet to dust.  On one stop along the side of the road being wilderness there is nothing except for one pull off for 225 plus miles, an Engineer in a company pickup stopped to say he had never seen a Gold Wing on this Road.  The ‘one’ pull off was only a place to park – you still have to do what the bears do i.e. shit in the woods.

About midday I stopped to use the pay toilet alongside the road, wait there are no toilets for 246 miles.  The first thing I noticed was my “Crest Pro-Health Advanced Mouthwash with Extra Whitening, Energizing Mint” i.e.

mouthwash and ‘Certified Water Bottle’ was gone.  I had travel 1000’s of miles never losing it under my cargo net.  The Trans Labrador Highway - TLH washboards had it, which meant no water until I reached Happy Valley – Goose Bay or no water for the rest of the day. 
I took the key out of the ignition to eat one of the 4 power bars that I bought earlier in New Brunswick having forgot the 8 power bars my wife had put out for me.  Unfortunately the key would not go back into the ignition as dust had built up on the key and in the ignition.  After trying several times each time cleaning the grooves with my thumb nail I was able to get the key back in the ignition.  Then it was a matter of rocking, moving, removing and cleaning the key over and over before the ignition switch would turn. 
Almost worse was my clutch switch was such that I had to be in neutral to start the engine – which is an inconvenience when you are on flat terrain but a major issue when you are on loose gravel on a hill.  It was not until I got to my first Car Wash some 900 miles later was I able to clear the clutch switch and start the engine with simply pulling in the clutch.


This is when you realize you are in the middle of nowhere; ‘Route Failed: No road near start point ‘as in above.
And that the cloud cover can be so heavy at times you cannot get an XM signal and of course there are no AM / FM radio stations out in the wilderness - left.

As I came off the gravel I saw Momma and Baby Bear.  It was cute when Baby tripped over a branch and tumbled down the hill trying to catch up to Mom.

It was bitter sweet to see the newly paved road.  Each year there will be 40+ miles less gravel.

I had assumed Happy Valley – Goose Bay would have a car wash as cars typically had a ¼” of dust on the back of them.  You cannot assume things in the extreme North.  Happy Valley – Goose Bay and Churchill Falls did not have such.  Labrador City may have but time did not permit locating with Hwy 389 ahead.

I also assumed that I would have my choice of where to stay – much to my surprise there were flight delays and everything was full.  Some kids on motorcycles led me to a B&B that had one room left.  One seems to be the magic number for ARCTIC1 and myself.

Day 19 - Monday, September 14th, 2015

Labrador City

Trish’s Place B&B - Salmon

As I closed in on Labrador City I realized that I had yet to see a moose having traveled across Newfoundland twice and now Labrador.  I started scanning the side of the forest for moose and sounding my horn on occasion to hopefully draw them out.  Riding into a sun that had begun to set, I swear I saw a huge panther.  The problem is that Labrador does not have panthers.  If it was not a panther it had to be a huge, huge wolf with straight legs or a thin tall bear with narrow legs.  Since I have seen numerous bear in my travels I swear it was a panther.

The manager of Walmart in Labrador City told me of a B&B that was nice and reasonably priced as her sister used it regularly.  Unfortunately most women are not good at directions and although very close to the Walmart it took a bit of trial and error to locate, even a person on the same block did not know about it.

This turned out to be the best B&B on the trip.  They had one regular boarder who was an Eye Doctor who flew in every other week or so to service the people of the area.  The husband, who had worked at the iron ore mine that largely put Labrador City on the map, had lost his job with the mine’s decline.  He was well read and very interesting.  We had breakfast together and truly expected me to take advantage of his entire home.

Time only allowed me to get a meal at Jordan’s Family Restaurant in the Carol Inn as I had not had fresh Canadian Salmon and it would be a shame to leave the area without doing so.  My host recommended the restaurant.  I walked into an empty restaurant.  I think the desk clerk came to wait on me when another couple came in.  He may have cooked the meal and served it – the key is many in the wilderness areas many people have to wear many hats and businesses have to be multifunctional.  The wild salmon was excellent so it was a good night.

Day 20 - Tuesday, September 15th, 2015

Baie-Comeau, QC

Motel Manic 2000

After a nice but somewhat limited breakfast as I did not want to cook anything (apparently a Trish Place Requirement to make you feel like you are at home) I was on my way. 
I would stop at a few more stores in hopes of buying my Brother – in – Law a Labrador hat and me a polo shirt with Labrador or Newfoundland on it as I saw neither at the few places that were readily available to me during my crossing.  I scored on the hat but not the shirt.
I was soon leaving pavement and Labrador for the Quebec Highway 389 portion of the Trans Labrador Highway.  My B&B Host had well prepared me for the highway saying there would be 40 miles of gravel, pavement and then 60 more miles of gravel.  He told me of every gas station and distances between, rail crossing and the few places to eat. This is after the first 40 miles of gravel.

Ploughing gravel with road being ready for paving just shy of Happy Valley – Goose Bay was difficult but only took going slow and patience.  Parts of Highway 389 was ploughed up on both sides of the road such that the Wing had to plough through 6+/ - inches of fine loose soil.  It was only luck, some skill and ‘gassing it’ that I was able to make it.  There is some truth to when it doubt ‘Gas It.’

Quebec had bathrooms or L shaped graded areas where you could pull off the road and squat in the leg of the L that was blocked by brush and your vehicle as you squat if you are a female or a male having to go No. 2.  When the urinal was invented, the manufacturer called it Fixture No. 1.  When the commode was invented it was called Fixture No. 2.  In either case you needed to bring your own toilet paper as the leaves are not that big.

On the second 60 mile section the road was graded on both sides for several miles such that you had an inch +/- of loose stone / dirt.  This quickly packs and becomes a smooth road.  Unfortunately I was just behind the grader and few trucks had gone through to make it a ‘reasonable’ for a 1000 pound motorcycle with Dunlop Elite almost treadles tires.  The 60 mile section has a break with a few miles of pavement.  I thought my host was off when at 57.9 miles I hit payment.  I of course had some disappointment along with some relief when I finished.

with about 2 miles of gravel.  You actually finish with a 16% grade gravel section that ends in a hair pin turn at the ‘Daniel-Johnson Dam and Manic-5 Generating Station’ just outside of Manic-Cinq.  Manic-5 is the highest multiple-arch-and-buttress dam in the world.

Since most vehicles cannot make it up this grade, the Northbound Lane is paved.  Now I only saw a handful of cars that day and maybe a few dozen trucks, I went down the paved section.  When I got to the hairpin turn a truck was in the Southbound Lane i.e. my lane and I was in the Northbound Lane or his lane.  He had to be in the wrong lane to make the turn, I had to be in the wrong lane as the Wing would not hold on the loose gravel and 16% grade.  We passed each other, each knowing we did what was necessary to survive Highway 389.  I was a survivor and he had just begun the journey.
In shaded / low areas along Highway 389, the road was wet making for a degree of pucker factor when crossing these slippery and slick stretches. 
Someone asked wasn’t I concerned crossing this bridge and I was not.  After all what I had been through what more could they do to me along with the slick, loose and sometimes deep road surface had trained me to keep the bike perfectly up right.  My Wing has gone about 1200 miles on unpaved highways and I really have little desire to travel any more but would not trade the experience and memories for anything.

I stopped for gas and a candy bar in a combination gas / convenience / gift shop / restaurant / motel.  Everyone spoke French – and all of them expected me to speak French.  With the ‘Natives’ not being real friendly I left.

It was now around 7 PM and another 135 miles to Baie-Comeau or Civilization with essentially nothing in between.  Gas was no longer a concern and I headed south having to negotiate dark, winding, rolling, sometimes bumpy roads putting me into Baie-Comeau cold, tired, hungry and happy – I had crossed the Trans Labrador Highway.  It was 5 days and 892+ miles of sometimes all day riding at speeds as low as 5 mph. I made a couple of calls and located a hotel that met my needs.


Read it & Remember

As FancyFree shares above in the Mail Bag, Bub sent us a link to an article he'd come across about Motorcycle Crash Data from 2015. It's worth a once-over. Not to focus on the morbidity of it all ... but to give us a kick in the butt. Riders should NEVER become complacent. Should NEVER forget their training, the good-sense-foundations of a rider to remain aware at all times. We can't ever let our guard down even if we are relaxed, kicked-back, and enjoying ourselves.

Riding can be relaxing. Doesn't have to be stressful. But it does require constant vigilance on behalf of the rider.

Have Fun. Be Safe. Have Fun. Be Safe.

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