#12: Butter chicken

This is kind of a side post. My friend (who I feed a lot of my baked goods to, haha) made some butter chicken and kindly fed me lunch.

As usual, I got too excited and forgot to take a picture until it was all messed up, but it was extremely good.

Thanks! =)

PS Nobody gave me an opinion... use names? Initials? Avoid it altogether? Maybe I should start a numbering system...

#11: Sultan's Tent

Happy belated birthday to one of my oldest and dearest friends! (Oldest as in we've been friends for a long time...)

To celebrate, five of us went out for dinner. As one suggested we tried African food, I looked it up on the trusty old urbanspoon and filtered my search for those in the northwesterly direction.

What ended up coming up was a lovely place called Sultan's Tent in Kensington. They serve traditional Moroccan-style food.

I have never had Moroccan food in my life, so whether or not it was really Moroccan, I have no idea. I do know, however, that I am extremely full and that it was extremely delicious.

And our server had a super cute disposition.

The lighting was extremely dim. I suppose that adds a romantic touch, but for me it just made things hard to see. I got used to it, but all of the pictures came out extremely dark because I hate using flash. (Eventually I succumbed, but majority of the pictures are pretty bad -- sorry!)

Decor was awesome. It felt so... soft, for lack of a better word. Lots of fabrics, textiles, pillows; it looked like a tent. I was loving it. So comfortable.

Eating with your hands is a traditional Moroccan thing, so one of the first things our server did for us (after kindly explaining the menu to us -- honestly one of the nicest servers I've ever had.) was wash our hands.

After our hand-washing experience, the first dish that came was the "salad" that we ordered. It was basically an array of vegetables, seasoned in different ways and served with bread. You use the bread and your fingers to pick up the vegetables and eat them. They were all really good in my opinion.

It's sort of dismally dark, but the left plate was the vegetables and there were two baskets of bread.

One of my friends said that she usually takes before and after photos, which I tried doing, but I won't post them here. Mainly because I am too lazy and uploading photos onto blogger is a rather time-consuming effort.

Next up was our appetizer. It was called vegetarian briq; not quite sure what that is, but it was pretty good. And hot. There were only two, so we had a fun time splitting that up.

Afterwards, our three main dishes came. We ordered couscous vegetables, vegetable tagine and cornish game hen. (The last one we ordered in part because of its awesome name.)

The couscous vegetables came with some tomato hot sauce that was disappointingly not spicy. However, I still found it very tasty, so that was still good.

Bread was served with the food as well, mainly for dipping and to help as a "spoon". I think I licked my fingers more tonight than I have in the past few months.

The vegetable tagine was basically vegetables in a tomato sauce; it was good but not "amazing".

Our cornish game hen on the other hand... was amazing. Downright delicious. I would go back and order just that dish. (Well, probably some others to balance it out; it's pretty sweet.) But seriously, I would say it was the best dish of the evening (for me personally.) There were little apricots in there, so sweet and good. The chicken (because I'm not going to call it hen...) was cooked well, tasty, and was complemented by a really sweet but fantastic sauce.

Ordering it based on the name was more than worth it.

(I used flash! Top left is couscous, top right is hen, bottom is vegetable tagine.)

After the main course, our server asked if we were there for a special occasion. When we mentioned it was for a birthday (or two, rather), this is what came out...

We missed it with one of the cameras, so he took them back and got two new sparklers.

Seriously, such a nice guy. He would make sure things were okay but wasn't constantly bothering us.

It was a night full of good company and good food. I would definitely go back on a nice occasion, with non-germaphobic-people.

#10: Peanut Butter and Jam Muffins

I have a slight obsession with PB&J. It came along with the realization that I do, in fact, like peanut butter. And I've always loved jam.

My mom borrowed a muffin recipe book from the library a while back, and it is due soon. So, I decided that I should bake something from that book before we have to return it. If this turns out well, then I'll probably end up saving the recipe...

Actually. A lot of food bloggers include recipes, so I should return the favour.

PB&J Muffins (from "the 250 best muffin recipes")

1.5 cups all-purpose flour
1/2 cup brown sugar
1 tsp baking powder
1/2 tsp baking soda
1/2 tsp salt
1/2 cup smooth peanut butter
2 eggs, beaten
3/4 cup milk
1 tsp vanilla
4 tbsp margarine, melted
jam (they recommend grape jelly and apricot jam)

1. Preheat oven to 375 F or 190 C
2. Sift together flour, brown sugar, baking powder, baking soda and salt. Make a well in the center.
3. In another bowl, combine peanut butter and eggs; beat well. Add milk, vanilla and margarine; mix thoroughly. Add to dry ingredients; mix until moist.
4. Spoon batter into prepared muffin tin (they said to grease it, but I just used paper), filling about 3/4 full. Make an indentation in the center of each. Spoon 1 tsp of jam into each muffin. Bake in preheated oven for about 20 minutes.

My yield: 12 muffins

Dry ingredients!

Wet ingredients!

I happen to love peanut butter with strawberry jam and I still have some freezer jam that Judy helped me make, so I used that instead of grape or apricot.

As I was making the wet ingredient part, the fragrance of peanut butter made me really excited. I'm actually writing this as they bake, haha. And I got so excited about sticking them in the oven that I forgot to take a picture before they went in... whoops.

So then I opened the oven and took a quick picture. Too cool for school, that's me.

They look like cookies.

The muffins just finished. They sorta exploded more than I expected and the jam spilled onto the pan. I probably could've gone for 2 dozen mini muffins and it would have been cleaner, but I was feeling lazy.

Jam explodes!

Anyway, they're done. Now I'm just waiting for it to cool a little bit more...

I ate a bite! I like it -- not too sweet, so the ridiculously sweet jam complements it well. And it came off the paper fairly cleanly (don't want to think about how much fat content there is...)

Next time, I think I will fill half and then put the jam inside. Not only is it like a happy surprise, but it's also probably a lot cleaner.

Unrelated note: I probably should've dusted the electric fan that I moved into my room before using it. There are little fuzzy things flying around my room.

#9: Tea Time

It's Daddy's Day today! Happy Father's Day!

We went out for dinner, because I am not pro enough to cook. Although I'm starting to think (after the suggestion made by my friend) I should start learning how to cook -- not only is it a more useful skill than baking, but it would open up a huge wealth of things to learn.

Anyway, we went to Tea Time in Panorama Hills. After being introduced by my friend (another random unrelated point: to use names or not? First names only, of course... Or maybe I should follow the initial route) to this place, I've been back three times in the span of a month. I think this is somewhat remarkable, because I wouldn't say it was amazing. In fact, I'm not even really sure why I've been going so much, but anyway, it's good.

After ordering, the wait was long and staggered. I suppose we would consider this minus points for service, but it's kind of a family-owned, severely under-staffed deal, so I will cut them some slack.

First up... bubble tea!
Man, how can you say no to covers like that. My brother's (the turtle) was especially win. His flavour, pina colada, was also quite good. I got green apple green tea, a classic that I became kind of addicted to because of my friend (the same one who introduced me to this place to begin with; I should start identifying people eh? So.. vote: first names or initials? i.e. how do you want your identity revealed? or not revealed...)

As usual, hit and miss pearls (I felt like today was more of a miss, but that's because I like my pearls really squishy.) But the tea was good, as usual.

The next dish to come was a small bowl of wonton soup. Not too bad, but nothing extraordinary in my opinion.

Did I mention that they were all staggered? Cause they were. After a couple minutes with the sole bowl of wonton, my grandma's food came.

I believe that is unagi. It was also somewhat "petite" but doesn't it look pretty? Goodness, I love colourful food.

Mine was up next and I actually remembered to photograph it before messing it up! Ironically, it would have looked the same even if I did mess it up. Haha.

I think it was minced pork fried rice. Seriously huge. Easily can feed two people, which would make your money more worth it. (Two people who are me-sized appetite... not like... crazy hungry.)

Next up was the fried chicken (at least I think that's what it was). This was the main reason we came, because someone had mentioned that it was good. I would definitely agree -- next time I come, I think that is what I would get (or something related).

They also served it with kimchi-looking stuff. I thought that was kind of random, since I was under the impression that kimchi is Korean and that this place was supposed to be Taiwanese food. Anyone want to offer thoughts on this...?

My brother had beef stew and rice. It reminded me of this soup at Pebble Street near the T&T in the NE...

It was tasty. It also had kimchi on the side.

I'd like to mention that I love the fact they serve corn with their food. Corn is one of those amazing foods that anyone who doesn't like it must be crazy. (Here is where I would start singing the "don't you love corn" song from Backyardigans, but my sister isn't around...)

My dad had soup, which he was somewhat underwhelmed by. This is kind of unfortunate, seeing as it was Father's Day...

The green tea noodles were interesting, but when compared to things like ramen, udon, soba and pho (all of which I love...) it pales in comparison.

At least my grandpa's food looked like it was good. (Not sure if it was because I don't think he answered me when I asked...)

And the last dish (which took a long time; the first one was finished by the time it came) was less than impressive as well. Which was disappointing, cause it looked really good. I'm always interested in a good satay.

The final verdict is... they need more staff. Haha. But in general it's pretty nice -- not too busy, decent food, granite tables.

Of course, on the flip side, I really like trying new things. So maybe I won't go back for a while (unless someone else brings me there.)

#8: Puffed Wheat Remake

Just a short update. Once my course is over, I'll hopefully bake something celebratory. (Usually I bake slightly more involved things than puffed wheat squares, as delicious as they are.)

So thanks to some advice from some lovely friends, I redid the puffed wheat squares. Made sure to take it off the heat sooner, and only subbed part of the vanilla extract. (I couldn't let the almond extract go cause I loved the taste too much.) I was also slightly on the generous side on the butter.

You probably can't tell the difference from the picture, but those who tasted it know that it was much softer.

Mm, sticky, chewy goodness.

Also, because I suspect some of the audience are foodie-types, any suggestions for either places to go or things to try baking? (I can only bake, not cook.)

Danke.. in advance =)

#7: Overeasy ( and then some )

Well, ...

Why is there no strikethrough button? I wanted to write -that was- overeasy.

But now it just looks lame. Anyway, sorry. Bear with me.

So yesterday brought new and old food adventures.

After doing some exercise (which was novel in and of itself, for the record) I went with my friend to have breakfast at Overeasy.

Let me start off by saying that I am a huge fan of their decor. I thought it was really cute and colourful, but in a tasteful way. Maybe I have no eye for design (actually it's true, I don't) but it was rather happifying and adorable.

Anyway, as usual, I was having a difficult time deciding what to eat. I almost always do. And so, as I almost always do, I asked our server for her suggestions.

Almost every time I ask someone for suggestions, they ask me what I'm looking for. I can understand why they would ask that, but I must be honest -- if I knew what I was looking for, I most likely wouldn't be asking for a suggestion. When I ask for a suggestion, I want their opinion from scratch. Like what their favourite thing to order is.

So I tried to provide some direction (savoury or sweet? savoury, because as you'll see later, we made another side trip before going to school) but after that I just let her suggest a number of things.

I decided I would try "It's a Soul in a Bowl", which was basically a breakfast-style poutine. I should add here that I've never had a legit, Montreal-style poutine, so I have nothing to really compare it to. (I would not count NY Fries or A&W poutines as any grounds to compare).

I'm not sure if this looks impressive to you -- it's not particularly large-looking, nor is it that "pretty". But it was ridiculously tasty and unbelievably filling.

My dining buddy had Mount Royal Glee, which is described as follows:

Three poached eggs over a warm caramelized onion & thyme tartlet, bacon lardons, sauce Hollandaise, vegetarian caviar.

I just realized, that's what the weird blue-black dots were: vegetarian caviar. I have no idea what that really is, but I am laughing right now. (We had no idea what it was.)

Anyway, both were quite tasty and surprisingly filling (I suspect mine more so than my friend's). So full of happiness and win.

My brother was suggesting that I start rating restaurants, but I don't feel like I'm pro enough to be doing that yet. We'll see what happens in the future, I suppose.

Also, I'm starting to wonder if I should be trying to pull out the pseudo-Asian-ness in ninja-ing food bills. I'm perfectly fine with KKB-ing (KKB stands for something in Tagalog which essentially means everyone pays for themselves) but if needed, sneakiness might be in order.

So after breakfast, we dropped by Jelly Modern because it was Tuesday and Tuesday is the day with both PB&J (what I wanted to try) and Red Velvet (what my friend wanted to try). By this time I was still very full, so I just carried donuts around with me until lunchtime rolled around.

They don't look very pretty, but they were also good. My friend pointed out that the peanut butter tasted a little bit like sesame. I'm not sure if it was just the power of suggestion, but it kind of did.

At any rate, it was still tasty, and I think I have (for the most part) satisfied my doughnut cravings. I'll save the strawberry shortcake and carrot cake for other days, further into the future.

In the evening we also went to Peking Garden (ridiculous, I know, but unplanned on my part...). This is a long-standing classic with my family, so it deserve a blog -- but I forgot my camera.

So we'll have to wait for another day.

Extra note:
Thanks for the feedback on the baking! ^^ And feel free to leave comments, makes it less lonely around here.

#6: Puffed Wheat Squares

So I don't think I ever mentioned this anywhere, but this was meant to be a combined restaurant & baking type of blog. (Suspiciously enough, falling under the same theme of "food").

I am even worse about taking pictures when I bake, largely because I don't bake pretty. I guess I'll have to work on that.

Anyway, last night before I went to sleep, I decided to make some puffed wheat squares.

I have always loved puffed wheat squares as a child and I had only tried making them once before (given, it was about a week ago, but anyway...)

This time didn't actually turn out that well, and I'm still trying to figure out why. If anyone knows, please leave a comment! Basically, they turned out kind of hard. Still edible, but not all soft and gooey. My suspicions are: (1) I let it boil a little too long or (2) I put too much cocoa powder.

This is where I got my recipe from.

So as I was making them, I realized that (due to my rather large number of baking [mis]adventures the past year) we were completely out of vanilla extract. I found another bottle but it smelled questionable and I didn't want to put it in.

Instead... I found almond extract! And it was almost done, so I just dumped the whole thing in.

Then it started smelling kind of strange and I was slightly concerned.

But once it cooled, it was pretty good.


And now, the day after, it is kind of hard.


Definitely not one of my better baking attempts. Or "baking" as it were. Ah well, there's always next time.

(End of kind of awkward/rushed entry because I feel guilty about not doing my COMS homework. But in all honesty, I'd rather be blogging. I even went to another restaurant this morning. Anyway... til later. ^^)

#5: Jelly Modern Doughnuts

Ever since Jelly Modern Doughnuts popped up on Urbanspoon's "Talk of the Town", I have been inevitably rather curious. I like doughnuts. I also like cupcakes. And macarons. Actually I like almost anything that is sweet.
Anyway, Jelly's got some pretty interesting flavours. You can check them out here.

The unfortunate bit is that the different flavours are available on different days.

They also have two options for most of their filled doughnuts -- you can get regular ones or "three bite" ones.

My dining buddy and I happened to be rather curious about everything, so we decided to order a pack of 16 "three bite" doughnuts and get one of every flavour that was possible (in mini form). That totaled (I believe) 11 different flavours. And we, being the genius people that we are, split each one in half and tried all of them.

So I basically had like 5.5 doughnuts for breakfast. Feel free to judge.

I will talk about them one-by-one, because I can. They're supposed to be in the order I ate them.

1: lemon curd

Ever since sister Laurie made lemon cake and I had some, I have since fallen in love with lemon-flavoured desserts. So this one was already an automatic win for me. (It proved itself, too; I thought it was quite tasty.)

2: classic jelly

Again, one of those insta-win. I love jam. I'm usually more of a strawberry jam as opposed to raspberry, but this was still really good.

3: maple bacon

I don't even know if I need to say anything about this. Maple and bacon is the ultimate breakfast combo. Imagine that in doughnut form...

( Now I'm starting to forget what order we ate them in so I will just continue randomly. )

4: espresso... something

It's not on their menu. It was pretty good, even had a coffee bean on top. But I probably wouldn't get it again, mostly because there were other, better things.

5: valrhona chocolate

Tasted like dark chocolate, which I kind of love. They did a nice job of it and it was not too sweet, which was really good.

6: peanut butter cup

So if you know me, you probably know about my history with peanut butter. Basically, I used to say I didn't like it (because other influences in my life didn't like it). Then one day I realized that I love peanut butter and I will say it openly.

They did a nice job of this one too. Nom nom nom.

7: coconut

I usually am not a huge coconut person (see last post regarding coconut ice cream) but this was actually really good. I was pleasantly surprised.

8: vancouver canuck/nanaimo

Basically like a nanaimo bar in a doughnut. Not bad, but not particularly epic in my opinion.

9: marshmallow

Surprisingly good -- I thought it would be too sweet, but it was actually not too bad.

10: s'more

Disappointed in the "chocolate"... that is all.

11: boston cream (this and 8 are for the sake of hockey...)

Tasted... pretty much like a regular Boston cream, I think. I am not a huge fan of Boston cream so if you are, you probably don't want my opinion.

(Note the cute forks that are practically sporks!)

Anyway, still gotta go back to try my PB & J. Then I will be satisfied, for the most part.

PS Random note: I keep wanting to say modern jelly doughnuts. The name confuses me...

#4: Chili Club Thai House (17th Ave)

I have been wanting to go to Chili Club for a while now. I really like Thai food, and it's quite highly ranked on Urbanspoon.

My brother graduated a couple days ago (yeah, some important-like events going down this week) so we went out for dinner... again. Haha. We were originally going to go for Mediterranean but it didn't end up happening (reservation wasn't available until 7:30), so we went here instead (where we got a reservation at 7:15. I know, it doesn't make sense.)

The lighting was dark, so I apologize for the poor pictures.

My dad saw some people at another table with lettuce and we thought it looked good, so we decided to order it. Turns out it was an appetizer. I really liked it, but the filling was extremely runny and I wasn't sure how we were supposed to eat it. My hands ended up really messy, but it was worth it.

(the lettuce was originally in that basket. as usual, I took pictures late...)

We did it... family style.. or Chinese restaurant style... or whatever it is called when you order a bunch of dishes and everyone shares.

The next few to come out were the curries. They were kind of amazing. I would go back for the curry alone. If I was rich. Or there was a special occasion. (Not the cheapest restaurant on the block.)

The massaman beef curry was amazing. I have never had this before but I would most definitely get it again.

The yellow chicken curry was also good. (They even have pretty carrot flowers ^^).

In case you didn't notice, those bowls are not very big. And if I remember correctly, each is around $15, so it's kind of steep -- but the curry was so tasty that I would still get it.

Which is pretty good considering how cheap I tend to be.

Thai food is never complete without pad thai. Although I was not a huge fan before, pad thai has definitely grown on me, to the point where I will crave it occasionally. This was kind of one of those times.

The pad thai was a fairly generous portion (compared to the curry, anyway). But I would say that it wasn't as good in quality, so in the end, they evened out. It was a little spicy, which I really liked.

There was also a Chili Club special of some sort. To be totally honest, I don't even remember what it tasted like, so it wasn't that memorable.

Maybe it's because it wasn't spicy. Haha.

We also had some green curry fried rice. It didn't look very curry-ey to me, so I was slightly disappointed. But then I tried it, and it was spicier than the rest which made me kind of happy. Added a slightly larger variety.

But I would still take the other two curry dishes over this one.

There was some other stuff I think, but nothing especially noteworthy.

At the end of the meal, I was anticipating dessert. There was no clear dessert menu, but I had read reviews online about the "free ice cream" being a "nice touch". And then I watched other tables get served bowls at the end of their meals. So there was a lot of anticipation (no "pleasant surprises" here... I would've been extremely disappointed if we did not get our ice cream, haha.)

Then we did. And it was so, so good. Some nice fruits and really good coconut ice cream. Coming from someone who is not a huge fan of coconut ice cream, that is saying something.

I would go again, just for the curry and the ice cream. But it would probably have to be a nice occasion.

#3: Taiyo

I was considering using a different blog engine for this blog and relocating (since I'm really only at one post) but I decided that I couldn't betray blogger. A familiar interface, full of ridiculous memories...

I've fallen behind, so if I can manage it, this will be a pseudo update.


It was my parents' anniversary a few days ago, so we went out to eat at Taiyo.

This is a small-ish Japanese restaurant on Symons Valley up here in the NW. [ Did I mention how saddening it is that it seems most good restaurants are on the East side? Cause it is. But I will save the rant for a rainy day, or something. ]

My dad thought we were going for Thai food. Haha.

Anyway, they ordered some salmon sashimi:

Classic. Salmon sashimi is my personal favourite, because I basically don't eat any other kind of sashimi. This was pretty good, but price-wise, we get a better deal for sashimi with our friend.

Manang and Joel both had ramen. Or "ramen" -- as I've come to learn, most places that give you ramen are not really serving real Japanese ramen. It's noodle soup. Good noodle soup, sure, but noodle soup nonetheless. The most authentic that we've found so far is at Muku on 14th street.

But anyway, real ramen is usually pork and they got beef and chicken respectively:

Only a little bit ironic. It looks pretty though. And I tried a little bit and it was still tasty, just not authentic.

My parents also ordered steak to share. I think it was steak. I didn't try any, but you can look at its prettiness:

And my brother, ever since he came back from Japan, has been looking for a good katsu here in Calgary. I think, more specifically, he's looking for tonkatsu (breaded pork). Really good and definitely a classic in Japan... but this was not like it at all:

Some disappointment. Again, not bad-tasting, but sort of disappointing.

My parents also shared some salmon belly. I don't think I ate any of this either... but here it is:

So. As usual, I got too excited when my food came and I started mixing it up before taking a picture.


... For some reason, every time I upload it, it comes out sideways. I can't really figure out how to rotate it either, so you can tilt your head =).

Not sure how "authentic" mine was, but I was happy. It was nice and tasty. It's called oyakodon, which I think might translate to parent-child, because it's basically a rice bowl (don) with chicken and egg.

I'm not sure if it sounds morbid to be eating a parent and child but it was yummy.

Afterwards, we went to the somewhat-recently-opened Ten Ren in Panorama Hills. But I have no pictures to show for that. Bubble tea is decent, pearls are hit and miss (I suspect the lack of traffic leads to lack of freshness). It generally seems to be a one or two man show there, but they're doing decently given the lack of staff.

And I love anything that is in the NW, because there isn't much.

#2: Broken Plate - Kensington

So the first food adventure brought us to Broken Plate in Kensington.

This was actually not on purpose at all. Yesterday was my good friend Irene's birthday (happy belated birthday Irene!!) and she wanted to try Ethiopian food. I, as per usual, am always interested in trying new things, so we decided we would check out Marathon Ethiopian Restaurant (also in Kensington).

But it was closed. And they had no signs for hours, either. Not the best first impression (but I would still give it a shot).

There's another Ethiopian restaurant in Kensington called Blue Nile, but it was also closed. We were starting to wonder if June 4th was some kind of holiday in Ethiopia...

Anyway, neither of us had been to Broken Plate, so we decided to give Greek food a try.

A forewarning: I am not, in any way, a food critic. I am a food-enjoyer. It is rare that I find food that I don't enjoy. So if you are looking for a critical eye (or palate) then you should probably go elsewhere.

It was pretty quiet - just a few tables of predominantly female customers (as Irene pointed out to me -- I thought it was kind of funny.) We perused the menu and then asked our server for her recommendations.

I would like to point out that I usually do not photograph my food, nor do I keep track of names of dishes. I will try to get better at it, but for now, we're going to go off my unreliable memory.

She said her favourites were the "swords" (which were called sklara? or.. something like that. Skewers, basically) and the Mediterranean chicken wrap, so Irene and I ordered those two dishes, not respectively.

As I mentioned earlier, I don't usually photograph my food. So I forgot until I had already eaten some of it.


It almost looks whole. Almost.

I ordered prawn. Which is extremely uncharacteristic for me; I like prawn but I tend to cheap out at restaurants. Somewhat ironically I think it was the least enjoyable part of my dish. It was still good, but the rice, pita, tzatziki and salad were all slightly better.

As we were eating, I decided Broken Plate is basically Opa! dressed up in more seasoning, fancier plating and higher prices.

Irene's food

Irene generously shared some her food with me so I could try (don't worry, we traded...) and again, it was all quite good. The fries, like Opa fries, were pretty tasty. They were nicely seasoned, and went well with my tzatziki sauce. Actually, I think they one-upped the Opa fries because they were crispy (sometimes Opa fries get soggy, especially when they are swimming in sauce.)

Anyway, the more important and more enjoyable thing was getting to spend with my dear friend. After the meal, we rearranged some rice that was left on the table.

It's nice to know we are getting older and more mature together. =)

#1: Start.

Attempting a food blog! How exciting =D

We'll see how long it lasts ^^.
on faith, food and flying
The thoughts and experiences of a college kid on faith, love and life in pursuit of Christ, the loveliest One, while enjoying misadventures and quests for food, which so happen to take her around the world.
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