Friends of Angus Herpetofauna (FAH)

About us

About Us

Friends of Angus Herpetofauna (FAH) is a local Amphibian & Reptile Group (ARG) founded in 2007, serving Angus and surrounding areas. Affiliated to ARG-UK, the national umbrella group for local ARGs, FAH is a constituted, non-profit group of volunteers, involved particularly in various monitoring projects at a local level linking into schemes of national importance.

At present, FAH is conducting annual surveys throughout the county to monitor the presence and status of our widespread amphibian and reptile species. These surveys feed directly to the National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme (NARRS) coordinated by the Amphibian & Reptile Conservation Trust (ARC Trust). Survey protocols are strictly controlled and training of voluntary surveyors is provided free at the beginning of each survey season.

Projects currently in progress include a study into the effectiveness of amphibian ladders in gulleypots (roadside drains). Migrating amphibians frequently fall into gulleypots and remain entrapped, unable to escape, eventually dying a lingering death. New ladders, designed by FAH (based on an idea from RAVON) are proving to be a viable sollution to this long-standing problem and are now installed in pioneering work in three locations across the county. FAH are also keen to identify amphibian migration crossing points and set up Toad Patrols, which involves the recruitment of volunteers to collect amphibians with torches and buckets to help them across busy roads where they might otherwise be killed by passing road traffic.

FAH can offer pond and habitat surveys on request either to an established protocol or to a tailored specification. FAH also provide the manpower to undertake a range of field work, including monitoring and habitat management, or offer help and advice as required. Experienced herpetologists are also on hand to provide training, presentations and guided field walks.

News

News

Giant reptile washed up on local beach

Posted on Friday 15th January, 2016

A huge oceanic reptile washed up on the shores of St. Cyrus beach last Friday (8th January 2016).  The leatherback turtle, the largest turtle species in the world, was thought to have been overcome by heavy seas whipped up by the tail-end of storm Frank.

The massive turtle, 1.5 metres long was spotted by Ian McKay who walks the beach daily and it was later recovered by a team from Scotland’s Rural College.  Despite its size, this individual was less than average size for the species, so probably a young, sub-adult turtle.

Leatherback turtles wander thousands of miles across the seas in search of jellyfish swarms, their specialist food.  That is what brings them to the shores of the UK, where they are frequently recorded in the Irish Sea and Western Isles.  Only rarely do they venture in to the colder North Sea, and most sightings are recorded in the summer months, so this turtle was off the beaten track and out of season, which may have contributed to its demise.

These leviathans range across the globe, with distinct populations in the Pacific and Atlantic oceans. The Pacific leatherbacks have declined significantly in recent decades, and although the Atlantic race seems to be faring better, all turtles are threatened and endangered.  Leatherbacks are particularly vulnerable to ingesting plastic bags and other materials which they mistake for their favourite jellyfish food.  All turtles can become entangled in ropes and fishing nets and frequently drown when they cannot resurface for air.  Longline fishing is also a major cause for concern for marine turtle conservationists.

Go our Gallery to see an image of the St. Cyrus turtle.

For more of pictures of the turtle including the recovery, go to local photographer Andy Thompson's website: www.atimages.com/p460095677/h602d0804#h602d0804

 

Leatherback turtle facts:

 

  • There are less than a dozen records for leatherback turtles on the north east coast of Scotland, compared to hundreds on the west coast and over 2000 in total around the UK
  • The St Cyrus specimen is the first to be recorded by NESBReC, our local records centre (they have over 1.2 million other species records!)
  • The scientific name for the leatherback turtle is Dermochelys coriacea
  • Leatherback turtles have been around for 150 million years and survived the extinction of the dinosaurs
  • Leatherback turtles are so called because their carapace is a tough, fleshy skin rather than a shell comprised of individual scutes as in other turtles
  • The carapace, with its concave dorsolateral ridges, allows them to dive deeper than any other turtle species; the deepest dive recorded on a satellite tracked specimen was 1280m.  Only sperm and beaked whales can dive deeper.
  • At such depths, the carapace actually compresses and the body narrows under pressure
  • Leatherback turtles can stay under water for over an hour on deep dives
  • Leatherbacks, although classed as cold-blooded reptiles, are able to maintain their core body temperature to some extent as a result of gigantothermy (also seen in large crocodilians).  This allows them to operate in colder, northern seas where their prey is particularly abundant
  • Leatherback turtles eat jellyfish with specialised teeth and jaws.  The food source is mostly comprised of water; only the jellyfish reproductive organs offer any form of substantial food material so they must consume large quantities in order to survive
  • Leatherback turtles, like other marine and freshwater reptiles, must return to shore to lay their eggs; females haul themselves onto beaches and dig a nest with their flippers above the tide line, lay their eggs (up to 100 in each clutch), back-fill the nest and return to the sea.  A female may repeat this several times in a season
  • Males never come to shore at any time in their life
  • The Atlantic leatherbacks nest on beaches in Costa Rica, the Caribbean Islands, French Guiana and Surinam
  • Leatherback turtles may spend the first 20 or 30 years of their life at sea, before they reach maturity and return to the same beach where they were hatched
  • Leatherbacks can reach over two metres in length.  The largest individual ever recorded was washed up on a Welsh beach in 1988; it measured 2.4m long and weighed in at 900kgs!

 


Amphibian Ladder Trial Study Results now Published

Posted on Thursday 13th August, 2015

The study results from the local Amphibian Ladder Trial undertaken by Friends of Angus Herpetofauna have now been published by the British Herpetological Society.

The important study, the first of its kind in the UK, has been trialling the use of Amphibian Ladders as a means for toads, frogs and newts to escape certain death from gullypot entrapment.

Results show that more than 70% of amphibians falling into gullypots will use the ladders as a means to escape.  The paper (McInroy & Rose, 2015), published in the latest edition of the Herpetological Bulletin, also provides photographic evidence of toads climbing the ladders and extricating themselves back through the gullypot grating to freedom.  The 2014 trial used hessian-backed steel strips for ladders and the results demonstrated that individual amphibians were able to climb them.  However, hessian was a substitute material of lower quality than the preferred type (Enkamat® - a loosely woven nylon mesh) and the authors expressed concern that gravid female toads especially, and pairs of toads in amplexus, were not recorded as escaping on the hessian ladders.

The ladders in the Dundee study area were upgraded to Enkamat® for 2015 and the trial continued.  Preliminary results (unpublished data) from the 2015 trial are indicating that gravid females and amplexing pairs can manage the near-vertical climb on the Enkamat® ladders, and once again photographic evidence has been captured.

The authors plan a follow-up paper for 2015 to update the new findings.  The British Herpetological Society are so excited about the ladder solution that they have endorsed the ladders as a branded product, and have offered to provide them to prospective clients via their online shop, with all proceeds being fed back into UK conservation projects.

It is estimated that hundreds of thousands of amphibians fall to a certain death in gullypots every year.  Whilst the ladders offer a retrofit solution to the problem that can be adapted to suit local conditions and gullypot types, the authors are keen to promote the use of alternative, gully-free drainage systems such as swales and permeable surfaces as the best amphibian-friendly way forward in new developments.

For a free pdf copy of the Amphibian Ladder paper, please email secretary@thebhs.org

Reference:
McInroy, C. & Rose, T. A. (2015) Trialling amphibian ladders within roadside gullypots in Angus, Scotland: 2014 impact study. Herpetological Bulletin 132, pp15-19.


Launch of the Amphibians in Ladders Report & Angus Council Biodiversity Duty Report

Posted on Wednesday 20th May, 2015

Angus Council has published its first formal Biodiversity Report, outlining the work it’s carried out to support wildlife and the local environment during the last three years.

The Nature Conservation ( Scotland ) Act 2004 places a duty on all public bodies to ‘further the conservation of biodiversity’ (also known as ‘Biodiversity Duty’) in the course of carrying out their responsibilities. The report highlights the council’s commitment over the last three years in delivering on this duty.

A council spokesperson said: “In Angus we are lucky to have one of the most biologically rich areas in the country – from the golden eagle in the uplands, the red squirrels in our woodlands, to the farmland barn owls and seabirds and small blue butterflies on the coast. Today’s report highlights the council’s responsibilities to conserve this biodiversity.

“The council works with partner agencies including community planning partners and nature conservation bodies to conserve this special natural heritage. Such partnerships are vital and working together we are developing the best ways to do this - and at the same time, contributing to other policies and initiatives.

“However it is not all about actions and targets – by involving the local communities and council officers in many of these projects, this has helped to raise awareness of a range of biodiversity issues across the county and enabled many people to call a project their own. This in itself creates a ripple effect of more work being achieved and many more of our important Angus species and habitats being safeguarded.”

A key project featured in the report is managed by Friends of Angus Herpetofauna, a group of local volunteers and enthusiasts have worked with the Angus Council road team on pioneering work, the first British Amphibian Ladder trials in the UK and they are now installed in three locations across the county including the Angus Council campus at Orchardbank campus, Forfar. Migrating amphibians frequently fall into gulleypots and remain entrapped, unable to escape and recent trials of the ladders show that they can provide escape for 73% of trapped amphibians.

Friends of Angus Herpetofauna are also launching their ‘Amphibians in drains project 2014’ report. The report highlights the success of the ladder trial and how they are keen to identify amphibian migration crossing points, install ladders and set up Toad Patrols, which involves the recruitment of volunteers to collect amphibians with torches and buckets to help them across busy roads where they might otherwise be killed by passing road traffic. Angus Environmental Trust funded wildlife kerbs at a key toad and frog crossing point at Monikie Country Park . During the migration period in March, 60 local volunteers over 14 nights took part and more than 1300 amphibians were rescued from the road.

It is hoped that in the future that an Amphibian Priority Zone mapping project will be possible for inclusion in the future Local Biodiversity Action Plan. A second edition will be published later this year which will guide local projects for the period 2015 to 2025.


Ladders proving to be a great success with new material

Posted on Saturday 21st March, 2015

Our on-going amphibian escape ladder trials are showing that the new Enkamat material is, as expected, providing trapped frogs and toads with much more opportunity to ascend and make their bid for freedom after falling into gullypots during migration.

In the first trial at Silver Birch Drive, Dundee last year, we used hessian as the climbing material as the Enkamat was proving difficult to source.  Even with the inferior material, there was a 73% escape success rate (currently unpublished data, to be released soon).  Female toads in particular seemed to have trouble ascending the hessian.  This year however, we are repeating the study with Enkamat, a randomly woven nylon matting with a 25 year life, which provides much better purchase and should improve the climbing capabilities of the amphibians.

It has been a slow start to the season as we have had a long spell of cold nights, however this week amphibians have been on the move in our area and we are now recording frogs and toads using the ladders to escape from gullypots.  Already we have seen many animals in various stages of ascent, and frequently more than one individual on the ladders at the same time.  Check out our gallery for the latest pictures, and follow the link below for a YouTube video at our new and second trial site, Orchandbank, Forfar.

https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=MQjmUOSAddo

We still need a student volunteer to monitor the study area at Forfar, so please do get in touch if this is something that interests you.

To find out more about our ladder trials, or to get help setting up a study in your area, please do get in touch via the Contact Us tab.

 


FAH Recruiting Students for on-going Ladder Trials

Posted on Monday 2nd February, 2015

FAH has been conducting studies into the use of ladders as an escape mechanism in gulleypots.  The study began in 2014 and will continue with alternative materials in 2015.  The project(s) involve visiting the study site(s) to observe and record any trapped amphibians and, by comparing results to "control" gulleypots (those without ladders), determining the effectiveness of the escape mechanism.  Results will be compiled and reported in the form of a paper or dissertation at the end of the project.

FAH is currently seeking 2 to 4 students to carry out the survey/observation/data gathering and report writing on the projects.  There are two study sites; Silver Birch Drive in Dundee and Orchardbank in Forfar.  Students may work alone or in pairs at each site.  Sites will need to be visited daily or every two days, for around 1 - 2 hours.  Students living nearby to the study sites will find this advantageous, or will require their own transport.

These studies would suit students with an interest in wildlife and conservation, although many other aspects could be applied (for example, the student in 2014 applied the results of the study to a statistics module).  No specific qualifications are required as all training and guidance will be given, as will necessary equipment and PPE.  The work can be physical (lifting heavy gulleypot covers occasionally).  Study sites can be visited at any time of day, but evening visits are advantageous for observing amphibian movements, especially early in the Spring.  The study will begin in March and continue until September.

Participation will be voluntary; students should note that there may be grants available to cover travel costs, etc, and FAH will support any such grant applications by reference.

If you are a student looking to participate in a project to feed into your studies, please contact Trevor Rose at FAH by emailing secretary@thebhs.org of baankulab@yahoo.co.uk


Events

Events

Past Events

Show Upcoming Events

GUIDED REPTILE WALK TO LOCH LEE

Sun 7th May, 2017 - Sun 7th May, 2017

GUIDED  REPTILE  WALK  TO  LOCH  LEE

Sunday 7th May 2017

Friends of Angus Herpetofauna will be hosting a guided walk to Loch Lee, Glen Esk to watch and photograph adders and slowworms.

The walk will be held on Sunday 7th May 2017, is free to attend and open to all with an interest in these fascinating animals.  This is an excellent opportunity especially for those who have never seen an adder in the wild and wish to see and learn more about their ecology and habits.

Distance: approx. 5km total.  Scheduled time: 4-5 hours.  Event begins at Invermark with a slow walk to the banks of Loch Lee for reptile searching, a picnic and relaxation.  Return walk follows the same trail back to Invermark.  Ecology & habits of reptiles described by the guide along the way.  Species include adder, slowworm and common lizard; other species we may encounter include ring ouzel, cuckoo, osprey and peregrine falcon, as well as three amphibian species and variety of invertebrates.

Walk will commence at 10:00am from Invermark Public Car Park, situated in Glen Esk (Grid Ref - NO 446804).  Participants should bring a packed lunch and stout footwear preferably with ankle protection.  Places will be limited so booking is essential.

For further details and to book your place, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 07778 830192, or email secretary@thebhs.org

 


Guided Reptile Walk

Sun 1st May, 2016 - Sun 1st May, 2016

GUIDED REPTILE WALK TO LOCH LEE

1st May 2016

Sorry - this event is now fully booked, please leave your details though as we may add another date if there is enough interest - thank you!

Friends of Angus Herpetofauna will be hosting a guided walk to Loch Lee, Glen Esk to watch and photograph adders and slowworms.

The walk will be held on Sunday 1st May 2016, is free to attend and open to all with an interest in these fascinating animals. This is an excellent opportunity especially for those who have never seen an adder in the wild and wish to see and learn more about their ecology and habits.

Distance: approx. 5km total. Scheduled time: 4-5 hours. Events begin at Invermark with a slow walk to the banks of Loch Lee for reptile searching, a picnic and relaxation. Return walk follows the same trail back to Invermark.  Ecology & habits of reptiles described by the guide along the way. Species include adder, slowworm and common lizard; other species we may encounter include ring ouzel, cuckoo, osprey and peregrine falcon, as well as three amphibian species and variety of invertebrates.

Walks will commence at 9:30am from Invermark Public Car Park, situated in Glen Esk (Grid Ref - NO 446804). Participants should bring a packed lunch and stout footwear preferably with ankle protection. Places will be limited so booking is essential.

For further details and to book your place, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 01674 671676 or 07778 830192, or email secretary@thebhs.org


NARRS Reptile Training Day

Sun 10th April, 2016 - Sun 10th April, 2016

The National Reptile Survey

 Volunteer surveyors are currently sought in the Angus area for the on-going National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme (NARRS). No specific experience is necessary as free training will be provided in native reptile identification, habitat assessment, survey methods, survey protocols, recording, health & safety, licensing, and landowner permissions. If you have a love of wildlife and the great outdoors, and can spare some time over the spring and summer months, this survey is for you! Please bring stout footwear, wellies and waterproofs.

Reptile Training Day: Sunday 10th April 2016, 10:00-15:00hrs

Venue: Glenesk Hotel, Edzell, Nr. Brechin (NO 602 685)

Reptile Programme:

  • 09:30-10:00 Arrive (tea/coffee)
  • 10:00-13:00 Reptile classroom session
  • 13:30-15:00 Reptile survey field session

To ensure your place on this course, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 07778 830192 or email to secretary@thebhs.org

For more information about NARRS, please visit www.narrs.org.uk


NARRS Amphibian Training Day

Sun 6th March, 2016 - Sun 6th March, 2016

The National Amphibian Survey

 Volunteer surveyors are currently sought in the Angus area for the on-going National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme (NARRS). No specific experience is necessary as free training will be provided in native amphibian identification, habitat assessment, survey methods, survey protocols, recording, health & safety, licensing, and landowner permissions. If you have a love of wildlife and the great outdoors, and can spare some time over the spring and summer months, this survey is for you! Please bring stout footwear, wellies and waterproofs.

Amphibian Training Day: Sunday 6th March 2016, 9:30- 16:00 & 19:30-21:00hrs

Venue: Aberlemno Village Hall, Aberlemno, Nr. Forfar (NO 521 558)

Amphibian Programme:

09:00-09:30 Arrive (tea/coffee)

09:30-12:30 Amphibian classroom session

13:30-16:00 Amphibian survey field session

16:00-19:30 Break (optional pub/meal)

19:30-21:00 Amphibian torchlight field session

To ensure your place on this course, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 07778 830192 or email to secretary@thebhs.org

For more information about NARRS, please visit www.narrs.org.uk


Great Crested Newt Evening

Fri 8th May, 2015 - Fri 8th May, 2015

We have arranged an evening and accepted a very kind invitation from David Bell of Fife ARG to search for and observe Great Crested Newts in Pitmedden Forest. This is the nearest location to Angus see these wonderful and highly protected creatures.

Final details with regard to travel and meeting point will be advised nearer the time, but this will be an "after dark" activity using lamps, so we would expect to arrive at the location around 7.45pm, and finish quite late. (Equipment will be provided).

Numbers will be limited so do book your place as soon as possible if you'd like to attend. Although it is not strictly a condition, we'd like to aim this opportunity at those who have never seen or had the chance to see crested newts in the wild before. Children welcome. Warm clothes, wellies and a torch will be essential!

Please contact Trevor Rose at secretary@thebhs.org, or by phone on 07778 830192 to book your place.


Guided Reptile Walk

Sun 3rd May, 2015 - Sun 10th May, 2015

GUIDED REPTILE WALK TO LOCH LEE

3rd & 10th May 2015

Friends of Angus Herpetofauna will be hosting a guided walk to Loch Lee, Glen Esk to watch and photograph adders and slowworms.
The walks will be held on 3rd & 10th May 2015 and are free and open to all with an interest in these fascinating animals. This is an excellent opportunity especially for those who have never seen an adder in the wild and wish to see and learn more about their ecology and habits.
Distance: approx. 5km total. Scheduled time: 4-5 hours. Events begin at Invermark with a slow walk to the banks of Loch Lee for reptile searching, a picnic and relaxation. Return walk follows the same trail back to Invermark. Ecology & habits of reptiles described by the guide along the way. Species include adder, slowworm and common lizard; other species we may encounter include ring ouzel, cuckoo, osprey and peregrine falcon, as well as three amphibian species and variety of invertebrates.
Walks will commence at 9:30am from Invermark Public Car Park, situated in Glen Esk (Grid Ref - NO 446804). Participants should bring a packed lunch and stout footwear preferably with ankle protection. Places will be limited so booking is essential.

For further details and to book your place, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 01674 671676 or 07778 830192, or email secretary@thebhs.org


NARRS Reptile Survey Training

Sun 12th April, 2015

The National Reptile Survey

Volunteer surveyors are currently sought in the Angus area for the on-going National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme (NARRS). No specific experience is necessary as free training will be provided in amphibian and reptile identification, habitat assessment, survey methods, survey protocols, recording, health & safety, licensing, and landowner permissions. If you have a love of wildlife and the great outdoors, and can spare some time over the spring and summer months, this survey is for you! Please bring stout footwear, wellies and waterproofs.

Reptile Training Day:

Sunday 12th April 2015, 10:00-15:00hrs

Venue: Glenesk Hotel, Edzell, Nr. Brechin (NO 602 685)

Reptile Programme: 

09:30-10:00 Arrive (tea/coffee)

10:00-13:00 Reptile classroom session

13:30-15:00 Reptile survey field session

To ensure your place on this course, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 07778 830192 or email to secretary@thebhs.org

For more information about NARRS, please visit www.narrs.org.uk


NARRS Amphibian Survey Training

Sun 15th March, 2015

The National Amphibian Survey

Volunteer surveyors are currently sought in the Angus area for the on-going National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme (NARRS). No specific experience is necessary as free training will be provided in amphibian and reptile identification, habitat assessment, survey methods, survey protocols, recording, health & safety, licensing, and landowner permissions. If you have a love of wildlife and the great outdoors, and can spare some time over the spring and summer months, this survey is for you! Please bring stout footwear, wellies and waterproofs.

Amphibian Training Day:

Sunday 15th March 2015

9:30 - 16:00 & 19:30 - 21:00hrs

Venue: Aberlemno Village Hall, Aberlemno, Nr. Forfar (NO 521 558)

Amphibian Programme:

09:00-09:30 Arrive (tea/coffee)

09:30-12:30 Amphibian classroom session

13:30-16:00 Amphibian survey field session

16:00-19:30 Break (optional pub/meal)

19:30-21:00 Amphibian torchlight field session

To ensure your place on the above course, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 07778 830192 or email to secretary@thebhs.org

For more information about NARRS, please visit www.narrs.org.uk


GUIDED REPTILE WALK

Sun 11th May, 2014 - Sun 11th May, 2014

GUIDED REPTILE WALK TO LOCH LEE

11th May 2014

Friends of Angus Herpetofauna will be hosting a guided walk to Loch Lee, Glen Esk to watch and photograph adders and slowworms.

The walk will be held on 11th May 2014 and is free and open to all with an interest in these fascinating animals. This is an excellent opportunity especially for those who have never seen an adder in the wild and wish to see and learn more about their ecology and habits.

Distance: approx. 5km total. Scheduled time: 4-5 hours. Event begins at Invermark with a slow walk to the banks of Loch Lee for reptile searching, a picnic and relaxation. Return walk follows the same trail back to Invermark. Ecology & habits of reptiles described by the guide along the way. Species include adder, slowworm and common lizard; other species we may encounter include ring ouzel, cuckoo, osprey and peregrine falcon, as well as three amphibian species and variety of invertebrates.

This walk will commence at 10:00am from Invermark Public Car Park, situated in Glen Esk (Grid Ref - NO 446804). Participants should bring a packed lunch and stout footwear preferably with ankle protection. Places will be limited so booking is essential.

For further details and to book your place, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 01674 671676 or 0777


NARRS Training 2014

Sun 16th March, 2014 - Sun 13th April, 2014

Angus training days for participants in NARRS:

The National Amphibian Survey

&

The National Reptile Survey

Volunteer surveyors are currently sought in the Angus area for the on-going National Amphibian and Reptile Recording Scheme (NARRS). No specific experience is necessary as free training will be provided in amphibian and reptile identification, habitat assessment, survey methods, survey protocols, recording, health & safety, licensing, and landowner permissions. If you have a love of wildlife and the great outdoors, and can spare some time over the spring and summer months, this survey is for you! Please bring stout footwear, wellies and waterproofs.

Amphibian Training Day: Sunday 16th March 2014, 9:30- 16:00 & 20:30-22:00hrs

Venue: Aberlemno Village Hall, Aberlemno, Nr. Forfar (NO 521 558)

Amphibian Programme: 09:00-09:30 Arrive (tea/coffee)

09:30-12:30Amphibian classroom session

13:30-16:00Amphibian survey field session

16:00-20:30 Break (optional pub/meal)

20:30-22:00Amphibian torchlight field session

Reptile Training Day: Sunday 13th April 2014, 10:00-15:00hrs

Venue: Glenesk Hotel, Edzell, Nr. Brechin (NO 602 685)

Reptile Programme: 09:30-10:00 Arrive (tea/coffee)

10:00-13:00Reptile classroom session

13:30-15:00Reptile survey field session

To ensure your place on either or both of the above courses, please contact:

Trevor Rose on 07778 830192 or email to secretary@thebhs.org

For more information about NARRS, please visit www.narrs.org.uk


Contact us

Contact Us

...
01674 671676 (eves) or 07778 830192
Friends of Angus Herpetofauna
c/o 11 Strathmore Place
Montrose
Angus
DD10 8 LQ
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