EXPLORATION OF DISTANT HORIZONS Around The World Cruise on the Queen Victoria

Travel Idea:

EXPLORATION OF DISTANT HORIZONS Around The World Cruise on the Queen Victoria

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Destination for this trip:

Alexandria, Egypt; Aqaba, Jordan; Athens, Greece; Auckland, New Zealand; Bangkok, Thailand; Barcelona, Spain; Cabo San Lucas, Mexico; Cairns, Australia; Christchurch, New Zealand; Dubai, United Arab Emirates; Egypt; Fort Lauderdale, Florida, United States; Goa, India; Greece; Guatemala City, Guatemala; Hobart, Australia; Ho Chi Minh City, Vietnam; Hong Kong (SAR), China; Honolulu, Hawaii, United States; Istanbul, Turkey; Jordan; Los Angeles, California, United States; Mumbai, India; Mykonos, Greece; Nagasaki, Japan; New York, New York, United States; New Zealand; Nha Trang, Vietnam; Nukualofa, Tonga; Panama; Phuket, Thailand; Rabaul, Papua New Guinea; Rome, Italy; Shanghai, China; Singapore, Singapore; Southampton, United Kingdom; Spain; Sydney, Australia; Thailand; Turkey; Willemstad, Netherlands Antilles

Length of trip:

20 days

Approximate price of this trip per person:

from $ 22251

Best travel dates to go:

Jan 01, 2009 to Apr 26, 2009;


Detailed Description of this trip:

The best thing about a World Cruise is the sheer diversity. To be sipping margaritas on a beach in Puerto Vallarta, then shopping along the waterfront in Auckland, followed by wandering ancient alleyways in Shanghai, watching children play at a park in Mumbai, riding a camel in the Arabian desert near Dubai and so on. Not to mention the landmarks you will witness firsthand – the Panama Canal, the Great Barrier Reef, the Egyptian pyramids, the Athens Acropolis and much more. And then there is your elegant host for this sensational sailing - Queen Victoria. You can spend 105 days on-board without ever visiting a single destination, and your horizons would be infinitely broadened by the time you spend exploring, discovering and enjoying this venerable vessel.



Trip Itinerary:

  • Jan 10-12 - At Sea

    Leaving from New York, you spend the next 2 days traveling to Fort Lauderdale Florida
  • Jan 13 - Fort Lauderdale

    Spend the day in Fort Lauderdale
    A day in the city

    Spend from 7 am -5 pm in Fort Lauderdale

  • Jan 14-15 - At Sea

  • Jan 16 - Willemstad

    Spend the day in Curacao
    Curacao

    In the days before the canal, the Chagres River was the vital artery used by travellers transiting Panama. Conquistadores shipped Incan gold down the river on its way to the coffers of Spain; 49ers followed its course in their quest for the goldfields of California. Board your air-conditioned transportation for the 25-minute drive to the river, passing en route the Gatun Locks, the massive lock gates themselves, and the spillway that controls the flow of water in Gatun Lake. Board your motor launch for an approximately 40-minute cruise up the river into the heart of the tropical forest. Disembark and set out on your hike. As you travel a path through the forest, your guide relates facts about the rain forest ecosystem and points out sights of interest. Keep an eye out for monkeys, toucans, sloths, anteaters and iguanas. After your walk, board your transportation for the return trip to the ship.

  • Jan 17 - At Sea

  • Jan 18 - Panama

    Transit the Panama Canal
    Transiting the Panama Canal

    Cruising through the Panama Canal will be one of the unforgettable experiences of your voyage.
    It takes approximately eight hours to navigate the 50-mile (80.4km) waterway linking the Atlantic and Pacific Oceans, allowing you to exerience firsthand one of the engineering marvels of the 20th century. Completed in 1914, the canal marks the culmination of a dream born in 1513, when Balboa became the first European to cross the Isthmus of Panama and sight the Pacific. In 1880, Ferdinand de Lessups and the French Canal company — builders of the Suez Canal — began construction in Panama, only to be defeated by disease, staggering cost overruns, and massive engineering problems. The French sold their claim and properties to the United States for $40 million — a staggering loss of $247 million on their investment. The United States began construction in 1904, completing the project in 10 years at a cost of $387 million. Building the canal meant solving three problems: engineering, sanitation, and organization. The project, for example, required carving a channel through the Continental Divide and creating the then-largest man-made lake ever built, as well as defeating yellow fever and other tropical maladies. The United States oversaw the operation of the Panama Canal until December 31, 1999, when the Republic of Panama assumed responsibility for the canal’s administration. The Panamanian government controls the canal through the Panama Canal Authority, an independent government agency created for the purpose of managing the canal.
    Your complete transit of the canal includes passing through three massive sets of locks. The Gatun Locks are on the Caribbean side of the Continental Divide; the Pedro Miguel and Miraflores Locks are on the Pacific side. Ships are raised and lowered 85 feet (25.9m) during their passage. Two other highlights are Gatun Lake and the Gaillard Cut. At 163 square miles (262.3km2), Gatun Lake is still one of the largest man-made lakes in the world. Gaillard Cut was the most difficult excavation during construction — it required carving an eight-mile (12.8km) channel through solid rock. There is no finer way to experience the Panama Canal than from the deck of a cruising ship. For your added enjoyment, a lecturer is on hand to provide commentary throughout the passage. Be sure to have a camera — and plenty of sunscreen — handy for this memorable day.

  • Jan 19 - 20 - At Sea

  • Jan 21 - Guatemala City

    Delve into the mysteries of an ancient race. Built on Mayan ruins, Guatemala City showcases the customs and traditions, most dramatically in the Museo Ixchel’s colourful displays. It’s an illuminating experience.
  • Jan 22-24 - At Sea

  • Jan 25 - Cabo San Lucas

    Stunning scenery beckons you to the tip of the Baja Peninsula. La Playa del Amor is a romantic sun-kissed spot lapped by clear water. And take a boat to El Arco, the natural rock formations jutting from the sea – sunset makes it look simply wonderful.
  • Jan 26 - At Sea

  • Jan 27 - Los Angeles

    Sightseeing in Los Angeles

    The City of Angels hovers between dream and reality. Once a near-forgotten colonial outpost, the pueblo metamorphosed into an agrarian paradise before reinventing itself as a movie colony. In L.A., reinvention is a way of life.
    This talent for change has created a city with a rich ethnic diversity and a sizzling culture. L.A. is the source for trends that migrate across the country and then the world. Where else can you enjoy a Thai taco or munch on a kosher burrito? Or travel from downtown’s high-rises to the beaches of Malibu, shopping in Beverly Hills along the way?

  • Jan 28-31 - At Sea

  • Feb 1 - Honolulu

    Sightseeing in Honolulu

    Home to nearly half a million people, Honolulu is Hawaii’s state capital and only major city. Honolulu and the island of Oahu offer a wealth of historic, cultural and scenic attractions. Waikiki Beach and Diamond Head are two of the city’s enduring symbols. Pearl Harbor, site of the USS Arizona Memorial, and the "Punchbowl," are haunting reminders of the tragic events of December 7, 1941, when the Japanese surprise attack forced America into World War II. Honolulu is also home to the historic Iolani Palace, the only royal palace on American soil. Beyond the city lie tropical rain forests, the Pali Lookout and the North Shore, renowned for its surfing beaches.

  • Feb 2-8 - At Sea

  • Feb 9 - Nukualofa

    The Kingdom of Tonga lies east of Fiji and west of the two Samoas. Over 170 islands compose the last monarchy in Polynesia. Tongatapu is the largest island in the realm, and Nuku’alofa is both the capital of the kingdom and its largest town. Never colonised by the West, Tonga remains one of the purest expressions of Polynesian culture in the Pacific. Nuku'alofa is an anchorage port. Transportation from ship to shore is via ship’s tender service.
  • Feb 10-11 - At Sea

  • Feb 12 - Auckland

    Spend the day in Auckland

    Haere mai! Welcome to New Zealand! This land of awesome beauty boasts a spectacular coastline of bays and fjords, magnificent glacial mountains, and active volcanoes towering over subtropical rain forest. New Zealand’s remote location, diverse geography, and climate have resulted in the preservation of unique plant and animal life. New Zealand also offers a fascinating amalgam of British heritage and Maori culture.
    Auckland is New Zealand’s largest city. Straddling a narrow isthmus created by 60 different volcanoes, New Zealand’s former capital boasts scenic beauty, historical interest, and a cosmopolitan collection of shops, restaurants, museums, galleries and gardens. Rangitoto, Auckland’s largest and youngest volcano, sits in majestic splendour just offshore. Mt. Eden and One Tree Hill, once home to Maori earthworks, overlook the city. One of New Zealand’s fine wine districts lies just to the north of the city.

  • Feb 13 - At Sea

  • Feb 14 - Christchurch

    Happy Valentines Day!!!
    Spend the day in Christchurch

    Travel down the tree-lined Avon River; tour English-style gardens, and drive past a Gothic cathedral. No, its not England - its Christchurch, New Zealand’s most English city. The colonists who settled Christchurch transformed the treeless landscape of the Canterbury Plains by planting European trees and setting aside vast tracts as parkland. Today, parks dot the city, giving Christchurch an old-world ambience that belies its sophisticated style.

  • Feb 15-16 - At Sea

  • Feb 17 - Hobart

    Tasmania’s capital has much in common with Sydney. Founded but a few years later, Hobart also owes its origins to the establishment of a penal colony - and its natural setting is just as impressive. Seen from its fine deep-water harbour, Hobart spills over the lower reaches of the Derwent Valley as Mt. Wellington towers in the background. You will find much of the city’s heritage centered on the waterfront. North of the city stretches the vast parkland of the Queen’s Domain. Many of Tasmania’s other attractions are within easy reach of Hobart.
  • Feb 18 - At Sea

  • Feb 19-20 - Sydney

    Spend 2 days in Sydney

    Entering Harbour Heads, you are presented with the shimmering skyline of Sydney – credited by many seafarers as the most beautiful harbour in the world. Two prominent landmarks, the Harbour Bridge and the sail-like curves of the Sydney Opera House, grace the backdrop of this picturesque harbour. A wealth of adventure awaits you – from the cosmopolitan city centre to protected mysterious coves, miles of beautiful beaches and the Blue Mountains.

  • Feb 21-22 - At Sea

  • Feb 23 - Cairns

    Over a century ago, Cairns was the gateway to the rich goldfields and timberlands of Far North Queensland. Today, this region is one of Australia’s premier vacation destinations, boasting three of the world’s natural wonders. Offshore lies the Great Barrier Reef and the Coral Sea. North of Cairns stretches the dramatic Marlin Coast with is improbable strand of perfect white-sand beaches. Near Cape Tribulation one discovers Daintree National Park. Home to the Wet Tropics, this World Heritage Site boasts the last remnants of the world’s oldest rain forest. Yorkeys is an anchorage port. Guests transfer to shore via ship’s tender.
  • Feb 24-25 - At Sea

  • Feb 26 - Rabaul

    During World War II, this port on the northeast coast of New Britain served as Japan’s great bastion in the Pacific. The war is long over, but Rabaul remains the centre of great drama. The reason is obvious if one looks at a satellite image taken from space: Rabaul sits on the rim of a massive caldera and is surrounded by five active volcanoes. Eruptions half-destroyed the city in 1937 and again in 1994. At the Volcano Observatory above Simpson Harbour, scientists closely monitor the island’s seismic activities. Note: Rabaul is an anchorage port. Passengers transfer to shore via ship’s tender.
  • Feb 27- Mar 4 - At Sea

  • Mar 5 - Nagasaki

    For most travellers, Nagasaki is a symbol of the horror and the inhumanity of war. An estimated 75,000 people perished in 1945 when the city became the second target of a nuclear attack. Today, Nagasaki’s Peace Park and Atomic Bomb Museum draw visitors from around the world. But this beautiful city on Kyushu offers timeless charms as well. Often described as the San Francisco of Japan, the city occupies verdant hills about a deep-water bay. For three centuries, Nagasaki was Japan’s only window on the world. The city is also celebrated as the setting for Puccini’s opera ‘Madame Butterfly.’
  • Mar 6-7 - At Sea

  • Mar 8 - Shanghai

    Spend the Day in Shanghai

    This fabled port on the Huangpu River has played a pivotal role in the tumultuous history of modern China. Originally, the chief of seven treaty ports inflicted by the West on Imperial China, Shanghai was famed for the Bund, an elegant section of riverbank lined with great mercantile houses and elegant mansions. The city was also the cradle of the Chinese Communist Party, and it is here that the People’s Republic created its vast commercial and industrial bastion. Shanghai is also one of the most fascinating cities on the face of the earth, home to over 13 million people. The streets are packed with scurrying individuals, cars and bicycles, weaving an extraordinary and unforgettable tapestry of humanity. Yet, serenity and beauty are always present, be it a class practicing their Tai Chi in the early morning or the serene repose of the city’s fabled jade Buddha.

  • Mar 9-10 - At Sea

  • Mar 11 - Hong Kong (SAR)

    Spend the day in Hong Kong

    Skyscrapers form a glistening forest of steel and glass, junks and sampans ply the busy harbour waters, and the green, dragon-crested hills of Kowloon beckon. Welcome to Hong Kong, one of the world’s great travel destinations. Now a semi-autonomous region of China, Hong Kong - literally "Fragrant Harbour" - has lost none of its charm, excitement or exoticism. Modern skyscrapers and luxury hotels climb the slopes of Hong Kong Island. Narrow streets are crammed with noodle vendors, fortune-tellers and bonesetters. The endless array of shops offer the visitor everything from hand-tailored suits and antique Chinese porcelain to the latest consumer electronics. Everywhere more than six million people are moving at a breathtaking pace in one of the world’s great monuments to capitalism, commerce and enterprise.

  • Mar 12 - At Sea

  • Mar 13 - Nha Trang

  • Mar 14 - Ho Chi Minh City

    Over a quarter of a century has passed since the Vietnam War ended in 1975 with the fall of Saigon. Today, the name of this bustling metropolis on the Mekong River is Ho Chi Minh City. Yet, the essence of the city, a major trading center since the 18th century, remains unchanged. The air is filled with the cries of street hawkers and honking horns. Bicycles, motorbikes and automobiles fly down the boulevards at dizzying speeds. And everywhere, friendly faces and warm greetings meet you.
  • Mar 15 - At Sea

  • Mar 16 - Bangkok

    Spend the day in Bangkok

    Laem Chabang is your gateway to the wonders of Bangkok. This enchanting city on the Chao Phraya River is a magical place where graceful dancers perform in shimmering silk gowns, temples with gold-leaf spires harbour graceful statues of Buddha, and riverboats cruise a bewildering maze of canals. The only nation in Southeast Asia to escape colonial rule, Thailand offers a rich and ancient culture that flowered unhindered by Western influence. Proud and strongly nationalistic, the Thai people call their nation Muang Thai – "Land of the Free". Magical Bangkok is the nation’s commercial, cultural and spiritual heart.

  • Mar 16-17 - At Sea

  • Mar 18-19 - Singapore

    Spend 2 days in Singapore

    Singapore - the name summons up visions of the mysterious East. The commercial centre of Southeast Asia, this island city-state of four million people is a metropolis of modern high-rise buildings, Chinese shop houses with red-tiled roofs, sturdy Victorian buildings, Buddhist temples and Arab bazaars. Founded in 1819 by Sir Stamford Raffles of the fabled East India Company, the city is a melting pot of people and cultures. Malay, Chinese, English and Tamil are all official languages; Buddhism, Taoism, Islam, Hinduism and Christianity are the major faiths. Singapore is an ever-fascinating island boasting colourful traditions, luxurious hotels - and some of the finest duty-free shopping in the world.

  • Mar 20 - At Sea

  • Mar 21 - Phuket

    Spend the day in Phuket

    Phuket is often hailed as the “Pearl of the Andaman Sea.” This island off Thailand’s long southern coast boasts a colourful history. A crossroads for trade, Phuket has been a melting pot of Thai, Malay, Chinese, and Western influences. Its importance over the past 500 years stems from the island’s natural resources, which range from its large deposits of tin to its hardwood rainforests and rubber plantations. But in the past half-century, Phuket has enjoyed wider popularity as one of the premier travel destinations in Southeast Asia. Travellers from around the world are drawn to the island’s stunning beaches, crystalline waters, and dramatic, forested hills.

  • Mar 22-24 - At Sea

  • Mar 25 - Goa

    Tucked between the Western Ghats and the Arabian Sea, Goa is an extraordinary amalgam of East and West. For over four centuries, Goa was the pearl of Portugal’s Asian possessions. This enclave on the Konkan Coast resembled not India but the Iberian Peninsula with its imposing baroque churches, tile-roofed villas, feast day carnivals, and mantilla-clad senhoras. Yet even the Inquisition failed to erase Goa’s Hindu roots: a distinct and cosmopolitan Goan culture emerged. Here, the traveller can view a Hindu temple that incorporates elements of Baroque design or tour a church interior decorated with intricate wood carving influenced by Hindu art. That hybrid culture survived reunification with India in 1961. And it is Goa’s relaxed, easy-going ways that lend it an allure found nowhere else on the subcontinent.
  • Mar 26 - Mumbai

    India’s premier metropolis is a city of stark contrasts - modern towers of steel and glass stand next to stately stone edifices from the days of the Raj. Automobiles race down the crowded streets and everywhere one confronts the paradox of India. Mumbai is the commercial capital of the subcontinent, yet a large percentage of its population lives in hutments without running water or electricity. Still, the fabled ‘Gateway of India’ remains a place of haunting beauty, from the marble serenity of the Jain Palace to the Elephanta Caves, where sculptures of Brahma, Shiva, and Vishnu were carved out of solid rock over a millennia ago.
  • Mar 27-28 - At Sea

  • Mar 29 - Dubai

    Dubai is a place of fascinating contrasts, a distinctive blend of East and West, of old and new. You can venture across vast, dunes, climb rugged mountains, play on sandy beaches, explore dusty villages and shop in an ultra-modern mall – all in the same day. Since earliest times, Dubai has been known as “the city of merchants”, welcoming traders from distant lands with a tradition of courtesy and hospitality that still lives on today.
  • Mar 30-Apr 3 - At Sea

  • Apr 4 - Aqaba

    The port of Aqaba has been an important strategic and commercial centre for over three millennia. Originally called Elath, the home of the Edomites, the city served in Roman times as a point of entry for goods from as far away as China. Today, Aqaba is Jordan’s only seaport, and the city remains an intriguing gateway for travellers. In the surrounding desert lies the lost city of Petra - a city that may date to 6,000 B.C. - and Wadi Rum, where an English soldier-mystic named T.E. Lawrence found his destiny as "Lawrence of Arabia."
  • Apr 5-6 - At Sea

  • Apr 7 - Alexandria

    Spend the day in Alexandria/Cairo

    Having added Egypt to his empire, Alexander the Great decreed that a new city was to be raised as his imperial capital and named Alexandria. The young conqueror never lived to see his dream realised, dying nine years later at the age of 33. But the city he founded would play a major role in world history for the next 20 centuries. Alexandria was the capital of Egypt under the Ptolemys and the Roman Empire. An early centre of Christianity, the city was famed as a locus of commerce and culture - a legacy that endured until the waning of the Byzantine Empire in the 14th century. Under Ottoman rule, Alexandria suffered a long period of decline until Muhammad Ali revived its fortunes in the 1800s. The opening of the Suez Canal also served to diminish Alexandria’s role as a major port, but the city was a major bastion of the British Empire in both world wars. Today, Alexandria is Egypt’s second-largest city with a population of some 5 million souls.

  • Apr 8 - At Sea

  • Apr 9 - Turkey

    Spend the Day in Ephesus

    Having added Egypt to his empire, Alexander the Great decreed that a new city was to be raised as his imperial capital and named Alexandria. The young conqueror never lived to see his dream realised, dying nine years later at the age of 33. But the city he founded would play a major role in world history for the next 20 centuries. Alexandria was the capital of Egypt under the Ptolemys and the Roman Empire. An early centre of Christianity, the city was famed as a locus of commerce and culture - a legacy that endured until the waning of the Byzantine Empire in the 14th century. Under Ottoman rule, Alexandria suffered a long period of decline until Muhammad Ali revived its fortunes in the 1800s. The opening of the Suez Canal also served to diminish Alexandria’s role as a major port, but the city was a major bastion of the British Empire in both world wars. Today, Alexandria is Egypt’s second-largest city with a population of some 5 million souls.

  • Apr 10 - Istanbul

    Spend the day in istanbul

    Scrub up and wind down in a haman, one of Istanbul’s old Ottoman baths. Freshly invigorated, plunge into the intoxicating jumble of bazaars and bridges, mosques and museums spilling across two continents.

  • Apr 11 - Mykonos

    Spend the Day in Mykonos

    Prepare for unexpected moments of glamour amidst the jumble of tiny streets, where bougainvillea, clematis and geraniums cascade from balconies. No wonder it was such a favourite of Aristotle and Jackie Onassis.

  • Apr 12 - Athens

    Spend the Day in Athens

    In Athens even the air reverberates with the glory of the past. Atop the Acropolis, the serene Parthenon soars above the noise and commotion of the modern city. At the foot of this great stone outcrop, the tragedies of Aeschylus, Sophocles, and Euripides were once performed in the Theatre of Dionysus. On Pnyx Hill, citizens of a fledgling democracy once gathered to cast their votes on Athens’ destiny – and condemn a great philosopher to death.
    Then there is the hustle and bustle of the modern city, a metropolis of 4.5 million that sprawls from the foot of Mt. Lycabettus across the plain. Packed with busy shops and lively tavernas, modern Athens is a colourful counterpoint to the city’s ruins. Still, to stand on the Acropolis and look over the city is to experience echoes of another, greater age – what Byron described as the "glory that was Greece."

  • Apr 13 - At Sea

  • Apr 14 - Rome

    Spend the Day in Rome

    Civitavecchia is Rome’s seaport and your gateway to the Eternal City. The port has a venerable history. The emperor Trajan built a pleasure villa near the modern city. The harbour has served as Rome’s principal seaport for over seven centuries. And two great artists of the Italian Renaissance, Bernini and Michelangelo, designed the harbour fortifications.
    Yet the Eternal City eternally beckons. The ancient capital of the Western World and the centre of Christianity for nearly 2,000 years, Rome is an inexhaustible feast. Visit the ruins of the Forum, view the splendours of the Sistine Chapel, or climb the Spanish Steps - once the heart of Rome’s Bohemian Quarter. The city’s staggering collection of sights – churches, fountains, museums, piazzas, ruins, and more – cannot be seen in a day. But they can prove an eternal lure for the traveller.

  • Apr 15 - At Sea

  • Apr 16 - Barcelona

    Spend the day in Barcelona

    The 1992 Summer Olympics revealed to the world what Europeans and seasoned travellers already knew - Barcelona is one of the world’s great treasures. Vibrant and earthy, commercial and cultural, this city of four million residents is the capital of Spain’s autonomous region of Catalonia. Stroll along the wide, tree-lined promenades of Las Ramblas; marvel at the spires of Gaudí’s cathedral La Sagrada Familia, and visit the former Olympic Ring on the hill of Montjuic - also home to world-class parks, fountains and museums. Barcelona, which nurtured such artistic giants as Picasso, Dali, Miro and Casals, is a traveller’s paradise.

  • Apr 17-19 - At Sea

  • Apr 20 - Southampton

    End Trip here or Transfer to Queen Mary 2********The south of England boasts a dramatic coastline and some of the most beautiful countryside in Britain. The region’s history matches its scenic beauty. At nearby Salisbury stands the neolithic circle of Stonehenge. The remains of Pictic, Roman, and Saxon settlements dot the countryside. The great cathedral at Winchester is one of the great surviving monuments of Anglo-Norman architecture. And at Southampton, a chapter in America’s history began when the Pilgrims took their leave of England for the New World.
  • Apr 21-25 - At Sea

  • Apr 26 - New York

    End Trip in New York

    New York, New York, also known as “The Big Apple,” is an incredibly diverse and active place. Consisting of an intricate patchwork of neighbourhoods, each with its own character and history, yet one neighbourhood blends into the next; Lower Manhattan with the New York Stock Exchange, Battery Park and South Street Seaport; Chinatown; trendy SoHo and Greenwich Village; Little Italy; The Lower East Side, one of the most densely populated places on earth; Chelsea; The Flat Iron District and Gramercy Park; Midtown West and the Garment District; Midtown East and Murray Hill; The Upper West Side and Morningside Heights; Central Park and its 843 acres (341.1 hectares) of paths, ponds, lakes and green space; the Upper East Side; and Harlem. In New York, there are always things to see and explore: From world-class museums to breathtaking skyscrapers, from vibrant neighbourhoods to parks and gardens. As they say, it is the “city that never sleeps.”

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