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7 Wonders Landing Page

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Australia's 7 Wonders

After over 68,000 public votes from across Australia over a 3-month period, and the input of a panel of expert judges from the tourism and conservation industries - these are our country's incredible Seven Wonders.

Queensland:

The Great Barrier Reef

Read why it made the list

The Great Barrier Reef

One of only two unanimous vote-getters on this list, the Great Barrier Reef's appeal and value are undeniable. A massive, delicate and utterly glorious natural feature that runs alongside much of the Queensland coast, the Great Barrier Reef is as famous as it is significant to Australia as a whole. The world’s single largest living organism stretches over 2,300km from just to the north of Bundaberg in the south, running up and beyond Cape York at the tip of the state.

Within its massive span lies a complex ecosystem of hard and soft coral equivalent with a total size of countries such as Italy and Japan that’s dotted with an array of islands, sand and coral cays of varying levels of beauty. Its waters are not only stunning to look at, but incredibly rich in marine life that thrives both in the shallows and out towards its deeper areas beyond the continental shelf.

This mixture of countless aquatic communities and how they connect with one another makes for the world’s most significant scientific seascape, while efforts of conservationists have gone a long way to ensuring the Reef remains in as pristine a condition as possible despite encroaching threats.

A massive, delicate and utterly glorious natural feature that runs alongside much of the Queensland coast, the Great Barrier Reef is as famous as it is significant to Australia as a whole.

Long one of the ultimate “bucket list” items for Australian travel, the Great Barrier Reef is the sole reason a number of the country’s most popular tourist hubs have sprung into existence in the first place. The quantity and quality of marine adventures the Reef provides for travellers from near and far of all ages and ability levels, and is unmatched elsewhere on Earth.

As a result, the Great Barrier Reef’s combined tourism industry ranks as a significant portion of the state of Queensland’s tourism economy as a whole, with around 3 million visitors travelling to the Great Barrier Reef each year.

Is the Great Barrier Reef Australia’s most important natural asset? It’s an argument that’s hard to protest - and thus well worthy of its inclusion as one of the 7 Wonders of Australia.

EXPERIENCE THE REEF

Browse Great Barrier Reef experiences for yourself.

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Reef Day Tours

Visit the Great Barrier Reef from a range of Tropical North QLD departure points.

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Reef Scenic Flights

Witness the scale and striking colours of the Reef from the air via scenic flight.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring the Great Barrier Reef.

Matt Hobbs

Which reef or island is best for me?

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Chloe Smith

The Great Barrier Reef - for Families

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Brittney Deguara

Island, Boat or Pontoon - Which is Best?

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for the Great Barrier Reef:

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Northern Territory:

Uluru

Read why it made the list

Uluru/Ayers Rock

The other unanimously-voted Wonder by our judging panel, the Northern Territory's Uluru is epic in both size and significance. There are few locations not only in Australia, but worldwide, that tend to resonate with the heart of both the local and international communities quite like Uluru. Boasting great spiritual significance to the native Aboriginal culture and having fast become the iconic natural landmark of the Australian Outback, Uluru is one of the few properties in the world to be World Heritage dual-listed under two categories.

This enormous monolith is annually one of the most visited tourist sites in the country, despite the utterly isolated location in which it resides. Located almost directly in the centre of our continent, Uluru is often depicted as the figurative “heart” of Australia – in more ways than one.

Uluru‘s rugged ochre hues and towering structure amongst a relatively deserted landscape make it a spot that is quite unlike any other place in the world, with an ancient and mystic presence of sheer time and scale that tends to leave every visitor in awe. “The Rock” is world-renowned for its amazing sunrises and sunsets which cast their glow over its surface, forming wondrous rippling lighting effects which serve only to enhance the impression of its craggy surface.

This enormous monolith is annually one of the most visited tourist sites in the country, despite the utterly isolated location in which it resides..

Experiencing Uluru can be done in a variety of ways, with the majority of the investment coming in simply accessing it – its remote nature makes a trip to the centre of Australia something of a pilgrimage to be undertaken that comes with an immense payoff.

The greater Uluru area is considered a sacred site by native Aboriginal peoples, particularly the local Anangu tribe who are considered its traditional land owners.

Located right at the centre of Australia, there’s a reason that Uluru is worth both the time and effort to visit: it’s an icon that’s truly “Australian”, and defines the phrases “bucket list item” and "Wonder of Australia" in the truest sense of both terms.

EXPERIENCE ULURU

Browse essential Uluru experiences for yourself.

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Uluru Day Tours

Visit Uluru in person with a range of options for day trip itineraries from Alice Springs.

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Uluru Scenic Flights

Admire one of Australia's most incredible panoramas while soaring over Uluru from above.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring Uluru/Ayers Rock.

Matt Hobbs

The Best Time of Year to Visit Uluru

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Chloe Smith

The Top 10 Things to do at Uluru/Ayers Rock

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Brittney Deguara

Uluru/Ayers Rock - Interesting Facts and Figures

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for Uluru:

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Victoria:

The 12 Apostles

Read why it made the list

The 12 Apostles

Victoria's flagship attraction is the key feature of one of the most incredible coastal drives on Earth. The signature highlight at the culmination of the typical journey along the state's stunning Great Ocean Road, the 12 Apostles (in name only; there are currently 8 standing) are a series of towering limestone stacks that jut majestically out of the Southern Ocean. Reaching up to 45 metres in height, they’re one of Australia’s most iconic and globally-recognised views that has populated tourism material for decades.

Gazing out upon the view from its dedicated viewing area within Port Campbell National Park presents a ruggedly beautiful panorama of sea cliffs and dramatic rock forms that ranks among the most-photographed spots in the country. While the day we visited was incredibly windy, it only served to roil up the oceanscape into even more of a dynamic backdrop for the towering ocean pillars.

This seascape comes particularly alive at sunset, as the early evening glow gives the limestone formations a gorgeous, otherworldly aspect – one that the Australian public voted #3 in the country in our “Best Sunsets in Australia” poll back in 2014. Their colour changes gradually throughout the day, resulting in few photographs that look exactly alike.

This is one of Australia’s most iconic and globally-recognised views that has deservingly populated tourism material for decades.

Formed over thousands of years worth of erosion from the persistent and blustery effects of the Southern Ocean, the pillars were once connected to the mainland before weathering took its toll. The Apostles themselves are augmented by majestic cliff faces reaching an average of 70 metres high and tower over both the ocean and their local colony of Little Penguins which make their way to shore after sun sets.

The Apostles form the focal point of the highest number of day tours in the state of Victoria, with short-term trips to witness their beauty immensely popular for locals and international visitors alike. The ability to visit within the span of a day trip from Melbourne makes them highly accessible for tourists, as well as a staple part of any multi-day journey along the Great Ocean Road.

There’s a reason The Apostles make for Victoria’s dominant regional tourism drawcard – there’s simply no other landscape in Australia that is comparable. Continued erosion means another of The Apostles could topple at any time; all the more reason why you should pay this dramatic Wonder of Australia a visit as soon as possible.

EXPERIENCE THE 12 APOSTLES

Browse essential 12 Apostles experiences for yourself.

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12 Apostles Day Tours

Visit the 12 Apostles on highly popular Great Ocean Road day trips from Melbourne.

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12 Apostles Skydiving

Take the plunge above one of Australia's most incredible coastal regions with a skydive.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring the 12 Apostles.

Matt Hobbs

The Top 10 Sunsets in Australia

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Chloe Smith

The Victoria Bucket List: Top 100 Things to Do

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Brittney Deguara

The 12 Apostles Great Walk - a Guide

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for the 12 Apostles:

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ACT:

The Australian War Memorial

Read why it made the list

The Australian War Memorial

A humbling yet excellently-constructed tribute to both the living and fallen participants of Australia’s global military conflicts, Canberra’s Australian War Memorial ranks as one of the country’s most significant buildings from both an architectural and historical standpoint. Oriented around conveying the interpretation and understanding of war, the memorial’s sometimes-heavy content is counterbalanced by its impressive construction – built in the Byzantine style at the end of ANZAC Parade, the sandstone building is striking to behold and highly photogenic.

The Australian War Memorial serves as a hybrid tribute, museum, archive and attraction all in one and features a staggering array of moving displays depicting conflicts which date back to Australia’s colonial period in 1788. This chronicle continues throughout history, covering World Wars 1 & 2, the Korean and Vietnam Wars, as well as more modern conflicts such as Iraq and Afghanistan.

Each of these conflicts are showcased via a vast National Collection of war relics, official and private records, art, photographs, film and sound – all of which are employed to relate the story of each in a comprehensive yet easy-to-understand fashion. An extensive array of military vehicles of varying sizes are also present, ranging from cannons all the way up to light aircraft which help add a sense of scale to the proceedings.

The Australian War Memorial serves as a hybrid tribute, museum, archive and attraction all in one and features a staggering array of moving displays.

Perhaps the most impactful feature of the memorial is the Tomb of the Unknown Australian Soldier located in the memorial’s mosaic-lined and stained-glass-featured Hall of Memory. Its form represents all of the nameless heroes in each branch of the armed services who have lost their lives in wars throughout the world.

As a tourist attraction, the Australian War Memorial also aims to convey its content to families visiting with children via its dedicated Kids Discovery Zone which aims to educate younger visitors via interaction.

The memorial has received widespread praise from travellers both domestic and abroad, being rated the #1 landmark in Australia and the South Pacific amongst numerous other accolades. Its physical position also provides a wonderful outlook over Canberra to Old Parliament House and beyond.

Above all, the Australian War Memorial is about far more than simply war; it is a place of love and friendship, love of family and country, honouring those who have made the ultimate sacrifice and – in paramount: the value of peace, a true Wonder in and of itself.

EXPERIENCE THE AUSTRALIAN WAR MEMORIAL

Visit and experience the Australian War Memorial for yourself.

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Canberra Day Tours from Sydney

Best-selling itineraries to Canberra featuring the Australian War Memorial & more.

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Guided War Memorial Tours

Volunteers at the Australian War Memorial offer regular free tours throughout the day.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring the Australian War Memorial.

Matt Hobbs

The Best Places to Travel in Australia in June

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Chloe Smith

The Top 10 Things to do in Canberra

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Brittney Deguara

Best Things to do in Canberra with Kids

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for the Australian War Memorial:

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New South Wales:

Sydney Opera House

Read why it made the list

Sydney Opera House

A triumph of modern design and one of the world’s most recognisable buildings, the Sydney Opera House is one of the iconic architectural achievements of the 20th century. Designed by Danish architect Jorn Utzon who received the Pritzkey Prize – the field of architecture’s highest award – in 2003, the building has become symbolic not only of the city of Sydney, but the entire country of Australia as a whole. Its sail-shaped facade forms the backdrop of one of the country’s most impressive panoramas, coupling with the Sydney Harbour Bridge to make Sydney Harbour the flagship sector of Australia’s largest city.

A structure that was formed out of a rare combination of innovation, creativity and controversy, the Sydney Opera House is also a remarkable building for its cultural influences, as it’s host to over 1,800 performances that draw audiences of around 1.5 million people each year. Inside, the Sydney Opera House contains multiple performing venues of different sizes, highlighted by the main Concert Hall which seats 2,679 people.

This makes it one of the world’s busiest performing arts centres, with world-class talent performing everything from its namesake opera to ballet, rock, comedy and a number of other artforms. Its shows feature a continual calendar of some of the most recognisable names in theatre, with each of Opera Australia, the Sydney Theatre Company and the Sydney Symphony Orchestra hosting a robust array of classic and contemporary performances.

The building's sail-shaped facade forms the signature backdrop of one of the world's most iconic panoramas.

The Sydney Opera House has generated an entire micro-tourism industry in and of itself; tours of the innards of the building are highly popular with around 350,000 taken per year, while a multitude of scenic harbour cruise, scenic flights, walking tours and other such experiences feature the Opera House as the key drawcard of their itineraries. Its annual VIVID lights festival attractions millions of attendees, and sees the building illuminated in a variety of striking designs.

The Sydney Opera House is, objectively, Australia’s most-visited landmark, drawing in an estimate of over 8 million visitors to its steps each year. These visitors contribute an estimated $775 million per year to the national economy; third-party evaluator Deloitte valued the building at a tidy $4.6 billion back in 2013.

Its design techniques have had an enduring influence on architecture and as a figurehead of a drastically difference approach to construction.

More than just a mere “opera house”, the Sydney Opera House is a fully-fledged performing arts centre, but also a cultural icon and a testament to Australia becoming a presence on the global stage. No trip to Sydney - and indeed, Australia - is complete without paying this Wonder a visit.

EXPERIENCE THE SYDNEY OPERA HOUSE

Visit and experience the Sydney Opera House for yourself.

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Opera House Guided Tours

Go behind the scenes and explore the hallowed theatres of the Opera House.

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Opera House Live Shows

Book a ticket to see world-class talent perform in Australia's greatest arts venue.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring the Sydney Opera House.

Matt Hobbs

The NSW Bucket List: Top 100 Things to Do

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Chloe Smith

The Top 10 Things to do in Sydney

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Brittney Deguara

Sydney Opera House - Facts & Figures

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for the Sydney Opera House:

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Tasmania:

Cradle Mountain

Read why it made the list

Cradle Mountain

The flagship attraction of its namesake Cradle Mountain–Lake St Clair National Park – with its ancient rainforests and alpine heaths and part of the Tasmanian Wilderness World Heritage Area – Cradle Mountain‘s distinctive shape and ease of access have combined to make it one of Tasmania’s premier tourist attractions. Easily reachable from Launceston, this is a pristine slice of Tasmania that offers one of its most iconic panoramas along with incredibly fresh air. Its encompassing national park is one of the state’s most special natural sites – one where ancient pines fringe glacial lakes, and icy streams cascade down rugged rock faces.

"Pristine" might be an overused word when describing Tasmania in general, but when applied to the panorama of Cradle Mountain mirrored on the surface of Dove Lake it seems especially apt. There are few more photogenic locations in all of Australia than this unique spot within the Cradle Mountain/Lake St. Clair National Park, with Cradle Mountain's distinctive shape - consisting of twin, jagged dolerite peaks from which it derives its name - making for a wonderful backdrop to the proceedings. With this incredibly tranquil environment as a base, Dove Lake's encompassing Loop Track makes for a truly meditative walk that's far from challenging but no less satisfying for the fact.

The contours of the mountain itself epitomise the wild landscape which encircles it, with its adjacent Dove Lake not only providing a mirror-like reflection of the peak’s distinctive shape but also doubling as one of Australia’s best short walks. A reasonable 6km in length, the well-maintained track takes only a couple of hours as it winds its way under the looming Cradle Mountain and provides a number of great vantage points overlooking the peak.

The contours of Cradle Mountain itself epitomise the wild landscape which encircles it, with its adjacent Dove Lake providing a mirror-like reflection of the peak’s distinctive shape.

The Cradle area contains a wide range of habitats that are home to a diversity of animals. These species live in a reasonably undisturbed environment and include a number of Tasmanian endemic mammals, birds and invertebrates. The area is home to an assemblage of the world’s largest carnivorous marsupials including the Tasmanian devil , the spotted-tailed quoll and the eastern quoll. Two of the world’s only three surviving monotremes – the most primitive group of mammals in the world – are also found in the area, the platypus and the echidna.

The Tasmanian Wilderness World Heritage Area was enshrined as a UNESCO World Heritage site in 1982. As a national park of significance, Cradle Mountain ranks as a key staple of Tasmania’s growing $2.5 billion tourism economy. As a result, it has been flagged for additional investment for enhancing its visitor infrastructure to cope with this increasing demand under the Cradle Mountain Master Plan laid out by the Tasmanian government.

Each state of Australia has its most recognisable natural figurehead, and Cradle Mountain has long served as a worthy flagship of the Island State due to its combination of inherent beauty and important biological value that are truly Wondrous.

EXPERIENCE CRADLE MOUNTAIN

Visit and experience Cradle Mountain for yourself.

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Cradle Mountain Day Tours

Visit the Cradle Mountain-Lake St. Clair National Park from Launceston & more.

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Cradle Mountain Canyoning

Explore in a more adventurous way with epic Cradle Mountain canyoning experiences.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring Cradle Mountain.

Matt Hobbs

The Tasmania Bucket List: Top 100 Things to Do

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Chloe Smith

The Top 10 Things to do in Launceston

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Brittney Deguara

The Overland Track Walk - a Guide

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for Cradle Mountain:

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Western Australia:

The Horizontal Falls

Read why it made the list

The Horizontal Falls

One of the most unique natural phenomena in Australia and a staple feature on Western Australian bucket lists for decades, the Kimberley region’s Horizontal Falls is one of the state’s most magical tourist attractions. Located in Talbot Bay near the town of Broome and to the north of Derby, the “falls” are not truly waterfalls at all. The “Horries” as they’re nicknamed locally are an impressive showcase of the sheer aquatic power generated by one of the world’s biggest tidal variations – one that can see the waters rise and fall by as much as 12 metres.

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As the water rushes through a pair of narrow gaps between two gorges of the McLarty Range, the pure volume of water pushing through creates a spectacular whitewash effect that simulates a waterfall running sideways. This “waterfall” can reach as high as 5 metres, and makes for a majestic display which can be taken in by travellers from both the air and water. While aerial tours are the more expensive of the two, they provide an incredible view that gives extra context to how dramatic and unique the phenomenon truly is.

Due to the Falls’ huge tidal variation, as the water rises it creates a strong “churning” effect full of fury that can only be navigated by skilled boat drivers. Boat tours here thus take place aboard high-speed jet boats which provide extra propulsion for navigating these conditions.

Many trips combine both a scenic flight out to the falls followed by a jet boat ride through the falls themselves. The journey begins by boarding a seaplane and ascending to the skies for some breathtaking views of the island-dotted Buccaneer Archipelago, then facing the “washing machine” that is the Falls’ waters up close.

When a natural site is impressive enough for renowned documentarian Sir David Attenborough to label it “one of the world’s greatest wonders”, it’s a testament to its uniqueness.

The area surrounding the Falls includes a 160 square kilometre national park and a 3,000 square kilometre marine park, with a Class A status providing the highest possible level of protection from the Western Australian state government. This coincided with the simultaneous founding of four marine parks which combined to nearly double the size of Western Australia’s marine reserve system to more than 4.6 million hectares.

As a chief tourism attraction for the Kimberley region, the Horizontal Falls support cruise and scenic flight tourism businesses to convey visitors to witness their spectacle from a variety of angles. More than 30 cruise vessels operate between Broome and Wyndham as part of the Kimberley region’s $250 million annual cruise industry, with the Horizontal Falls the major attraction of these.

When a natural site is impressive enough for renowned documentarian Sir David Attenborough to label it “one of the world’s greatest wonders”, it’s a testament to the uniqueness of the spectacle the Horizontal Falls offer and thus a worthy addition to Australia's list of Wonders.

EXPERIENCE THE HORIZONTAL FALLS

Visit and experience the Horizontal Falls for yourself.

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Horizontal Falls Seaplane Tours

One of Australia's true bucket list adventures - visit with Horizontal Falls Adventures.

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Kimberley Region Tours

Explore the rest of the Kimberley region's incredible highlights in a variety of ways.

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Feature Articles

Our guides featuring the Horizontal Falls.

Matt Hobbs

The WA Bucket List: Top 100 Things to Do

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Chloe Smith

10 Amazing Places in Australia You Haven't Been

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Brittney Deguara

Best Places in Australia to Visit in July

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Supporters

Thanks to our tourism, operator and conservation partners for the Horizontal Falls & Kimberley:

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