Buenos Aires Wikitravel

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A must-see if you are looking to experience the largest and most rambunctious part of the city. Now, Norwegian Air are offering cheap flights from London to Buenos Aires you can save even more money on flights. To find out which companies are available for a specific destination you can consult online information system for buses from Buenos Aires to the main national and international destinations. Companies usually have photographs of bus interiors. Most of their buses are double decker. Buenos Aires is a great photography destination, offering a huge array of locations that provide something for everyone, whatever you like photographing, Buenos Aires has it all, an exciting street art scene, gritty culture, beautiful architecture, an intriguing and visually exciting food culture and inhabitants that generally, don't mind being photographed.

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Although the Japanese and the botanical gardens and the surroundings are very nice, they are also very noisy as several major roads traverse the area. For a quiet, shady walk or jog head to the golf course north of the railway tracks. Its personality however is quite contrasting during the day and during the night.

La Boca has the Caminito pedestrian street with arts and crafts. There is also a river cruise you can take from there where you can see a huge picturesque metal structure across the river. You can try and catch a rowboat to Avellaneda on the other side of the water for 0. La Boca is famous for Tango and you can often catch glimpses of Tango dancers practicing in the streets.

If you fancy having a picture taking with a tango dancer you can but expect to pay a small fee. In addition to tango, La Boca is famous for its football, and you can take a tour of the La Bombonera Stadium where the buildings are painted in bright colors. The prices for almost everything in La Boca tend to be 2 to 3 times higher compared to the rest of the city.

It's very touristy since it is an enjoyable place with some authentic Argentine sights. La Boca is probably best to be enjoyed during the day when the streets are crowded and there are other tourists around, it is generally advised to be avoided at night.

Remembrance park Spanish: It is a memorial to the victims of the —83 military regime during the Dirty War The Cementerio de la Recoleta: This is where all the rich families in Buenos Aires have their final resting places. Expect to see big ornate tombs. The Palermo Viejo district: This is a trendy neighborhood with charming cobblestone streets, bookstores, bars, and boutiques; definitely better than the touristic San Telmo area for a nighttime excursion.

The Palermo station, on D line, is the closest metro stop. San Telmo: Best visited on Sundays when tourists and locals alike flood in to attend the weekly street fair and flea market. Be watchful for good deals, and bring in your own water, as it's quite expensive here. On Sunday nights, there is a tango performance in the lovely plaza, which is specifically for tourists.

Visit an underground tango club for the most amateur experience. If there is advertising, or disco ball, then it's not an amateur. Argentina has a renowned football reputation and the sport is big throughout the whole country including of course, Buenos Aires. This is by far the hottest ticket in the city and one of the most intense rivalries in the world, with violent confrontations between the fans being a regular occurrence, sometimes even resulting in fatalities.

It is often necessary to buy tickets well in advance. Also, the Argentine National Team is very, very popular. Tickets to their World Cup Qualifying matches can difficult to come by, involve waiting in very long lines, and should be ordered in advance for more convenience. Argentinian fans are known for their passion and the songs which are practically love songs which they sing to their teams.

Even if you are not a huge football fan, going to a game is definitely worth it just to take in the atmosphere and to observe the fans singing and cheering.

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While this is an experience you don't want to miss while visiting Buenos Aires, it can also be dangerous for tourists to go on their own depending on the stadium. Tourists are often advised to go with large, organized groups such as LandingPadBA with bilingual guides, in particular to a Boca Juniors game.

This ensures that you can watch the game in peace and still have a great time. If you want to see a match on your own, the best choice is to see River Plate, in the rich northern suburb of Belgrano. In the Plateas you can safely take your camera and enjoy the show. Go with a friend or someone local you trust who knows not only the area but also supports the local side and is familiar with the way things operate on match day.

Purchase tickets in advance or through a friend if they are a member of the club or supporters' section, also known as a socio. A trip to Buenos Aires is not complete without some sort of experience of the Tango , the national dance of Argentina. A milonga is both a place where a Tango dance will take place, as well as a specific type of tango dance.

Milongas take place either during the day or late at night. They are popular with tourists who may struggle staying up until Inside a milonga, you will find many locals who will be more than willing to show you how to dance. The night Milongas start at around They may go on until Some Milongas to note are: There are many milongas held in different parts of the city every day.

There's a free distribution guide called TangoMap Guide which contains all the information of the milongas day by day, including times and location. This guide also informs about tango teachers and tango shops, so it's the best reference for any tango lover.

You can start learning tango through the group lessons offered at many studios. Some popular schools are at the Centro Cultural Borges, on the very top floor. It can be very hard to find the actual place as there are some stairs you have to go up, and then you have to go through a museum. Ask the security officer where the "Escuela de Tango" is.

In the summer time the rooms can get very hot. The best way to learn, and the quickest, even if you do not have a partner, is with private lessons. If you want to try the authentic style that the Argentines dance socially in the milongas, look up some of the milongueros who teach tango, like Alejandro Gee, Juan Manuel Suarez, Jorge Garcia, Jorge Kero. They will not only teach you traditional tango or milonga, but you can also find out a lot about the culture by hanging out with them.

You can google them up for videos or in order to find them. Many of the more 'famous' instructors command a premium price. If you start taking tango lessons it will seduce and consume your life and you will then be force to make many pilgrimages back to Buenos Aires to dance. If you don't want to dance be careful of the eye contact you make.

Here, you will not see men physically getting up to ask a woman to dance. He will get her attention with his eyes, nod or make a "let's go" move with his head. If she accepts she will nod and smile, and they will both meet on the dance floor. The locals here are very friendly and if you are interested in learning tango, asking a local for instructors is the best bet.

If you prefer to start taking lessons in reduced groups and have personal attention, there are two tango oriented hotels with professional tango teachers who offer group tango lessons every day free for their guests. You can check the complete schedule for the tango lessons at their websites. Spend a night seeing what it is like to be a real gaucho. Live the life of an Argentine cowboy; ride horses , eat traditional gaucho foods, drink traditional gaucho wines, and dance like they used to do back in the day.

A great way to get out of the city for a day and see another side of Argentine culture. Great for adults, kids, or anybody who ever wanted to be a cowboy when they were younger. Buenos Aires hosts exhilarating skydiving activities within its clear blue skies. You can experience a 20 minute flight, followed by a 35 seconds freefall, and a slow descent of nearly 7 minutes to enjoy a breathtaking view.

Discover a unique bird's-eye view of Buenos Aires and its expansive pampas as you dive through 3, meters 9, feet of open air. There is no better place to feel the adrenaline of a tandem skydiving jump. Argentina is renowned for its excellent selection of wine. The most popular being Mendoza which is rated among the worlds most popular regions due to its high altitude, volcanic soils and proximity to the Andes Mountains.

The terrain seems to complement the European grape varietals with interesting notes not present when produced in other climates, this allows the Argentine wine to be positioned in a league of its own. The best way to experience and understand the selection of Argentine varietals is a wine tasting, which is offered by quite a few companies and bars around the city.

Argentina is well known for having one of the best polo teams and players in the world. Smaller tournaments and matches can also be seen here at other times of the year. For news on tournaments and where to buy tickets for polo matches, check Asociacion Argentina de Polo. Around Buenos Aires there are plenty of Polo schools.

Most Polo courses run for a week and include accommodation on site. A popular option for a day-trip is Polo Elite , who operate polo lessons for beginners as well as guided trips to polo matches. They provide transportation for the 45min drive from downtown to their school. Another option is Argentina Polo Day which runs professional polo games every day of the year, as well as polo lessons for beginners and pros.

Its full day program includes also a typical Argentinean BBQ with unlimited wine and refreshment. The Polo Clinics includes also accommodation. Transportation is provided, for the 45 minutes drive from downtown to their polo ranch. Puesto Viejo Polo Days is another option. These full day experiences collect participants from the city and take them to a luxury polo estancia in the countryside.

They offers transport, snacks, Argentine lunch with wine, lesson, mini match, use of hotel infinity pool, and an opportunity to watch a full polo match. Same-sex marriage is legal in the country and in the central districts you will find most people helpful and amiable.

There are many gay-oriented services to help you make the best of your stay. They can also direct you to tours and services their clients use like Day Clicker Photo Tours. While you are visiting you might also want to stop in to see Chef Mun at the popular closed door restaurant Casa Mun. The city of Buenos Aires and its suburban surroundings cover a tremendous expanse of land that cannot be easily and quickly walked, biked, or driven.

That is what helicopter rides are for. You can discover Buenos Aires from a unique perspective: Tour the skies above the human traffic on an exciting helicopter ride, a different way to explore the city. You might not think of it as you walk around this big city of skyscrapers, but there is some very good golfing very close by.

There are many trips to the golf courses that make it easy and relaxing for tourists to enjoy a day on the green. Packages include any greens fees, equipment and a caddie who you can blame when you hook that shot into the woods! Buenos Aires is home to the biggest Jewish community in Latin America and one of the biggest in the world.

There are many sights and activities specifically for Jewish people. There are beautiful synagogues, museums, monuments, barrios and history for all travellers to soak up and enjoy. Tours are given around the city to hit all the major Jewish landmarks. This is a great way to see a different side of Buenos Aires that many people wouldn't think about seeing. Urban spas or day spas have flourished, some of them at large hotels such as the Alvear, Hilton, Hyatt among others.

Furthermore, some green spas have opened shops and offer a great range of eco-friendly treatments. Making medical procedures part of your overall vacation package is a growing trend, and since Buenos Aires is relatively affordable for Westerners, it is at the forefront. If you decide to go the medical vacation route, there are a number of firms that have established relationships with local medical clinics who can deliver a total package.

Make sure you check out the credentials of the doctors and other healthcare professionals before making your decision. Buenos Aires is home to plenty of well-trained doctors with excellent reputations. Foreigners have been flocking to Buenos Aires to take advantage of the great deals. For those who come to Argentina, it is essential to know, for themselves and their children, that the country's education is considered one of the best in Latin America.

Buenos Aires is a great photography destination, offering a huge array of locations that provide something for everyone, whatever you like photographing, Buenos Aires has it all, an exciting street art scene, gritty culture, beautiful architecture, an intriguing and visually exciting food culture and inhabitants that generally, don't mind being photographed.

Brush up on your photography skills at one of the collages or private schools. Many people interested in learning Spanish choose Argentina as an inexpensive destination to accomplish this. Spanish in Buenos Aires is Rioplatense Spanish. While the Spanish of Argentina is beautiful, it is slightly unusual sounding to the rest of Latin America.

You might also pick up a little of the slang of Buenos Aires known as Lunfardo, and is influenced by several other languages. There are several options for studying Spanish. You can attend one of several fine schools, study individually with a tutor, or there are social groups where people get together for the purpose of talking in each other's languages to improve their skills.

Schools provide a very rigorous schedule, typically, of intense study. Be wise, if you have spent three weeks in classes and find yourself getting overwhelmed, a week off will help your brain catch up. There is the occasional student who has been in classes for six weeks whose brain is clearly suffering from overload. Many very qualified teachers advertise on Craigslist , which is more known by foreigners on the Buenos Aires page than locals.

Often these teachers have formal education in teaching language and prior or current experience in a school of language. Employment is available for Spanish-speaking visitors in Buenos Aires. Many foreigners work as translators, or English teachers. There's also a trend for technology and recruiting companies hiring English-speaking or bilingual employees.

It is very common for foreigners to work in call centers. There are companies that provide customer care and technical support services to many big American and European companies like Microsoft, Verizon, Vodafone, Motorola and others. If you speak just a bit of Spanish, you can get this kind of job. Wages in call centers are much less than in countries like the USA, far lower than the difference in the cost of living.

If you wish to work, remember to obtain proper immigration status so as to be able to work legally. It is possible to convert your tourist visa into a work permit, but you need to bring with you a letter of good conduct from your country of residence and a birth certificate.

Both documents have to have a postille. Some employers may still offer you work under less than formal terms, but be reminded that if you accept this sort of employment you may not receive the full benefits that are mandated by law and are actually 'helping' that employer break a good number of local laws.

Shops at shopping malls and supermarkets are usually open from Non-chain, small stores usually close around All of the main avenues are full with kiosks and very small convenience stores that stay open 24 hours. You will find no less than 2 for each meters you walk. In the Recoleta area, several bookstores and record stores close as late as This zone is the banking district of Buenos Aires, and numerous exchange places are located right near one another.

This means fierce competition and options to check the best rates. In addition to this, in this zone it is possible not only to change US dollars or euros, but also some other major currencies from Latin America such as Brazilian reals, Mexican pesos, Colombian pesos , Canadian dollars, Asian Japanese yen, Chinese yuan, etc.

This can mean a saving of time and money by not having to convert twice. Take into consideration that whenever you go to an official money changer, you are always required to present your passport. Copies might be accepted but this should not be assumed.

Try major roads near metro stations. However, if you haven't acquired your SUBE card yet, be sure to always have some spare change in coins, as these are requires in large numbers for the bus Subte and urban train lines do have cashiers. Buenos Aires is believed to be the city with the most bookstores per citizen in the world, it hosts some of the biggest and prettiest bookstores of the continent, and it hosts some og the most prestigious publishing houses in the Spanish speaking world.

Expect to see people reading at the bus, metro, at the park, and even at the streets! There are several options:. While the primary food consumed by Argentinians is beef, there are other options in this cosmopolitan city. Italian food is pervasive but in neighborhoods like Palermo, pizza joints are seeing heavy competition from sushi, fusion, and even vegetarian bistros.

Just about everything can be delivered - including fantastic, gourmet helado ice cream. There are expensive parrillas , and more simple and cost effective ones, In either case you will likely have some of the best "meat" you have ever tasted.

The bife de lomo tenderloin is unbelievably tender. As a matter in fact, the first regular refrigerator ship is the Steamers Le Frigorifique and Paraguay , that carried frozen mutton from Argentina to France. Jugoso means rare literally "juicy" , however the Argentine concept of rare is very different from that of someone from the States perhaps its a tourist thing, but an American ordering rare is likely to get something between medium well and hockey puck.

Argentines cook their meat all the way through, and they can only get away with this method because the meat is so tender that cooking it well does not necessarily mean it's shoe leather. For Westerners, don't be afraid to order "azul" "blue" , you will not get a blue steak, more like an American Medium Rare.

If you like your meat "bloody", or practically "still walking" it might pay to learn words like "sangre" "blood" , or to make statements like "me gusta la sangre" "I like the blood". Don't be afraid to spend two minutes stressing how rare you want your steak to your waiter- this is something no one talks about in guidebooks but every other American and Brit once you arrive will tell you the same thing, if you want it rare, you have to explain exactly how rare.

Only the most old school parrillas grills don't offer at least one or two pasta dishes and pizza is everywhere. Parrilla Tour Buenos Aires leads walking tours around different neighborhoods of classic parrillas. During the tour, participants stop and sample traditional foods at 4 restaurants, 3 parrillas steakhouses and an artisanal ice cream shop, as well as learn about the history and culture around Argentine cuisine.

The stops chosen tend to be hole-in-the-wall, locals only, establishments not in guidebooks. Italian and Spanish food are almost native here, as the cultural heritage heralds in great part from these two countries. Other popular meals are pizzas and empanadas small pastries stuffed with a combination of cheese and meats.

Pizza is a strong tradition in Buenos Aires. It comes al molde cooked in a pan, usually medium to thick crust , a la piedra baked in a stone oven, usually thin to medium crust , and a la parilla cooked on a parilla grill, very thin, crispy crust. Best places: This restaurant can be packed with families and friends even at midnight. In Buenos Aires, as in the rest of the Argentina, beef is served everywhere, and even items like french fries, pastries, and snack foods are apt to be cooked with animal fat.

However vegetarians and vegans need not despair. No less than a dozen vegetarian oriented bistros have popped up in the last few years notably in Palermo and many spots popular with tourists offer inventive vegetarian versions of traditional meals. One incredible and typical Argentinian kind of "cookie", is the alfajor, which consists of two round sweet biscuits joined together with a sweet jam, generally dulce de leche milk jam, akin to caramel , covered with chocolate, meringue or something similarly sweet.

Be sure not to leave without trying one. Also, all bakeries offer a wide selection of facturas , delicious sweet pastries of all shapes, doughs and flavors, most of them of French, Spanish and Italian inspiration but with a twist of their own. Do not expect service to be comparable to large cities in Europe or in the USA.

Don't expect your waiter to take your drinks order when the menu is delivered and don't expect the menu to arrive very quickly. If you want service, attract the waiter's attention. Patience is the key. Argentinians are so accustomed to the relaxed service that they don't bother to complain directly to the waiter, but only comment toward fellow Argentinians.

Speak out to the waiters if you feel it is appropriate. There are a lot of al paso walk through places to eat; you eat standing up or in high chairs at the bar. Don't forget to indulge in the perennially popular mashed squash - it is delicious and often comes with rice and makes a full meal in itself. It is perfect for vegetarians and vegans to fill up on.

You can go to a huge variety of small restaurants, with cheap and generous servings, most notably the ones owned by Spanish and Italian immigrants. The most expensive and luxurious restaurants are found in the Puerto Madero area, near downtown, heading to the River Plate. But the nicer places in terms of decoration, food and personality are in Palermo. The main areas to go out are: Puerto Madero, close to the Casa Rosada.

Safe during the day and night, due the obvious reason Casa Rosada. At Recoleta area close to the famous cemetery there are also plenty of restaurants, bars and a cinema complex. This area used to be trendy but it is now mainly for tourists. Palermo SoHo and Palermo Hollywood are full of trendy stores, restaurants, and young and trendy bars. Also, San Telmo has a very bohemian, and very fun, nightlife scene.

Buenos Aires has a popular cafe culture. Buenos Aires has a great variety of clubs and discos that are open until late hours Have in mind that at closing times the streets will be swarmed with people trying to get home, so it isn't easy to get a taxi and the public transportation will be very busy. Young teens are used to staying out and by-passing the little security, so be cautious when engaging girls in provocative clothing.

They might try to hit off with foreigners as part of a dare with their friends. Buenos Aires has a tradition of rock concerts going on all the time. Most of the time top international artist include several dates on their tour in Buenos Aires. Football stadiums are frequently used for the concerts. They constantly jump, sing as loud as possible, do Pogos they usually push each other while jumping following the music, but it's not a kind of violence, it's a friendly and common thing , they also do Moshpits, and sometimes, Walls of death.

If you're not accustomed to this, don't try to get to the front row because there is where it happens. People don't stop for a second not even to take pictures. Fans also go to the airport to receive artits and give them gifts, take pictures and ask them for sign things. They follow them to their car or van and sometimes they even follow it.

Naturally, Argentina and especially Buenos Aires have long had a thriving local rock scene, known as "Rock Nacional", which has produced numerous bands which have achieved popularity throughout Latin America. You will be able to find a good selection of budget and mid-range options as well as more luxurious and expensive hotels.

Accommodation is scattered around the city; some areas to look in include:. There are hundred of apartments, ranging from economy to deluxe, and the prices are very good. As well as going through an agency keep an eye and an ear out for individuals who rent their upscale apartments by the day, week, or month.

Many times these apartments are three times the size of a hotel at half the price. It is worth noting that there are many short-term rental agents in Buenos Aires an online search will bring up most of them. However the availability calendars can be misleading, since the apartments are often advertised by multiple agents and these agents don't communicate with each other.

Photos can also be misleading and street noise can ruin an otherwise beautiful apartment so do some research off and on the field before signing up. If you are flexible on the area it may be better to wait until you arrive before looking. It is also easier to negotiate discounts face-to-face.

For budget accommodation there is an enormous number more than of hostels. In the more famous hostels, booking in advance might be necessary, but you'll always find a dorm bed if you need it. You will not find them advertised on the internet. They can be hard to find, but there are many.

Start from Avenida 9 de Julio the giant, wide one and make your way towards the Plaza de Mayo. Look on the small side streets plus or minus two blocks and you will find many of these places. Unlike most South American cities, the better Buenos Aires hostels will be fully booked at weekends. You can always find something, but if you want a specific hostel, book in advance.

The stylish and Bohemian Palermo Soho and Palermo Viejo neighborhoods are home to some of the trendiest small boutique hotels in Buenos Aires. These hotels offer the amenities of their larger international chain counterparts, plus a more personal style of service, often at a fraction of the cost.

Most people travel in Buenos Aires without any incident. Nevertheless, as with any large city, like in Europe, crime is an issue for tourists and residents alike. Conduct yourself intelligently as you would in any large city. The most frequent incidents of crime involve pick-pocketing, distraction theft, and bag snatching. Distraction thefts commonly occur in public areas such as internet cafes, train stations, and bus stations.

You should keep a close eye on your personal possessions and bags at all times, which is also why many inhabitants wear their backpack in front of them. In some public spaces you will find that chairs with webbing and clips to clip to your bag or purse to the chair. An aid in avoiding problems is, dress to blend in and avoid carrying lots of items.

It safer to travel just the bare necessities in your front pocket. While using public transportation or walking around common sense should be used. In a common scam one person sprays something on the victim like hand cream mustard or the like. Another person tries to help the victim. There can be several people at once working in coordination. The object is to distract you from your belongings and, in the chaos, steal from you.

Avoiding confrontation is their object so do the same. Ignore their 'help', just focus on your belongings and extracting yourself from the scene. Another common occurrence is the slitting of handbags in crowded places. Be particularly attentive in popular tourist areas, such as San Telmo. You should avoid carrying large amounts of cash or wearing ostentatious jewelry.

In fact, they are agents of brothels. Once taken "inside", they do not let you out, physically preventing you, until they disburse a large sum of money. This type of scam is relatively common in the center, especially in Corrientes Avenue, Florida Street, and Lavalle Avenue. The dangers of hailing a taxi has received lots of press but is not common.

Petty crime continues like taking indirect routes or incorrect changes during payment. Taxicabs that loiter in front of popular tourist destinations like the National Museum are looking for tourists, and some of these drivers are less honest than others. Do things like the locals would be a good choice, like stopping a cab a block or two away on a typical city street.

Alternatively, Uber is widely available, although you can expect a minute wait while the driver locates you and picks you up. Armed robberies in the street, in taxis and in restaurants are highly unlikely. In the past, kidnappings occurred, where victims are grabbed off the street based on their appearance and vulnerability.

They are made to withdraw as much money as possible from ATM machines, the victim is usually quickly released unharmed. However, this is even more unlikely for tourists to happen. Be sure to avoid wearing the jerseys of either team whenever possible, and should you want to support one of them on matchday, be careful to avoid wandering into groups of supporters of the other club.

Argentines observe 17 public holidays when banks close. Skip to main content. Search Close. Visit Buenos Aires, Argentina. Best Time To Visit Buenos Aires radiates all year-long, but fall from April to June and spring from September to December are the best seasons to visit Buenos Aires, when temperatures are mild and hotels offer lower rates.

Buenos Aires Transportation Buenos Aires is a flat, walkable city. Know Before Visiting Many businesses close for all or part of January for summer vacation. Language Spanish. Electric Type I three-prong plug or Type C two-prong plug. Best of Buenos Aires.

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Make sure you check out the credentials of the doctors and other healthcare professionals before making your decision. Making medical procedures part of your overall vacation package is a growing trend, and since Buenos Aires is relatively affordable for Westerners, it is at the forefront. And it's not just the young folk who head out on the town in this city; BA's diverse range of bars, clubs and live-music venues offers something for everyone, from DJs spinning electronica to live jazz sets. This guide also informs about tango teachers and tango shops, so it's the best reference for any tango lover. There are hundred of apartments, ranging from economy to deluxe, and the prices are very good. No less than a dozen vegetarian oriented bistros have popped up in the last few years notably in Palermo and many spots popular with tourists offer inventive vegetarian versions of traditional meals. Many times these apartments are three times the size of a hotel at half the price. Finally for visiting the Atlantic shore of Buenos Aires province , you need to head to the southeast access highway and then take route 2, a very good highway to Mar del Plata city.

Buenos Aires:

Buenos Aires is a great photography destination, offering a huge array of locations that provide something for everyone, whatever you like buenos aires wikitravel, Buenos Aires has it all, an exciting street art scene, gritty culture, beautiful architecture, an intriguing and visually exciting food culture and inhabitants that generally, don't mind being photographed. Be sure to try out the San Telmo Marketplace for good measure. Argentina has a renowned football reputation and the sport is big throughout the whole country including of course, Buenos Aires. The bife de lomo tenderloin is unbelievably tender. Most conspicuously, the ll sound as in "calle" and "pollo" sounds like English sh. The "Peru" station is the oldest subway station and still has the old trains that require passengers to open the doors manually.

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