Cody Things to Do

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Most Recent Things to Do in Cody

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    Buffalo Bill Center of the West

    by Dymphna1 Written Aug 15, 2015

    This is one of the best museums you will ever see. It will take 2 days to actually get through it. It is broken down into 5 different areas plus there is the basement. It is not all about Buffalo Bill, but as Buffalo Bill Cody was a show man, this museum is something he would have loved.

    The five areas are: The Plains Indian Museum, The Buffalo Bill Museum, The Draper Natural History Museum, Whitney Western Art Museum, & Cody Firearms Museum. There is also a research area.

    Some of the items were very unusual. I think my favorite was the gun that had been a present from Catherine the Great to King Louie of France. I actually learned a great deal going through here.

    entrance a selfie with a buffalo only a few guns bead work
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    Cody and Park County

    by Basaic Written Aug 10, 2015

    Cody is a town of about 9900 (up 11% since 2000) located at the intersection of U. S. Highway 14, 16, and 20 with Wyoming Highway 120 in Park County in Northwest Wyoming. Cody is one of the gateways into Yellowstone National Park. Cody was established in 1896 by a group of investors which included William Frederick Cody (better known as “Buffalo Bill”). Even in those early days, Cody attracted a lot of people due to the scenic beauty of its surroundings and the fact that one year later Yellowstone became the first national Park. Cody is the county seat of Park County which was established in 1909, and was so named because of Yellowstone.

    Park County Courthouse
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    Buffalo Bill Center of the West

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Apr 11, 2015

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    You may have heard of this museum before, but by a different name. In 2013 the name was changed from the Buffalo Bill Historical Center to The Buffalo Bill Center of the West. The name change came about because many tourist who passed through our town thought the museum was only about the history of Buffalo Bill Cody, but this museum is so much more, and is the must see activity in town. The Center of the West is a nationally known, world class museum with the latest technology and wonderfully laid out displays in five wings featuring Plains Indians, Natural History, Western Art, Buffalo Bill Cody (our town's founder), and probably the worlds largest Winchester gun collection. Depending on when you visit, you may also be able to view live raptors, and maybe a turkey vulture up close. You can spend a short time, or a full day in this museum, depending on if you want to read a lot of the exhibit information, and if you want to see all five parts. It is easy to shorten your visit if you do not have much time, by just taking a visual walk through the museum, or just visiting one or two sections that you are most interested in. If you plan to see all five parts, reading information on items that interest you, you will find that you can easily spend all day in this museum. In this case, be sure to arrive in the morning, or if you have two days, spend part of one day at the BBCW, than part of the next day--your entrance ticket gets you in for two consecutive days.

    We are members of the museum, so can visit for free at any time, and I marvel every time I step through the door. The Center is open year round. In April – October it is open daily, and in November – March, it is open Thursday – Sunday. Admission: $18 adult, $16 Senior Citizens 65 and older, $13.00 college student 18 and over with valid student I.D., Youth 6 – 17 $10.00, and ages 5 and under free. There is a $2.00 discount for AAA members. If you like high quality museums you will find your visit is well worth the expense.

    My fifth photo shows the assistant curator of the natural history section of the museum, with Kateri, our golden eagle. One or more of the museum's birds that can usually be seen daily. Ask at the front desk when the birds are scheduled to be out in public.

    Buffalo Bill Center of the West Yellowstone Stage Coach Bison (commonly called buffalo) Display Draper Learning Lab, a Working Lab Melissa with Kateri, the Center's golden eagle.
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    Draper Museum of Natural History

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Dec 20, 2013

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    The Draper Museum of Natural History is the newest museum within the Buffalo Bill Center of the West, opening on June 4, 2002. The Draper is the first American Natural History Museum to be built in the 21st century. Founding Curator, Doctor Charles R. Preston, was hired in 1998 to lead in the designing and development of the new museum. The Draper, will treat you to not only the sights of the greater Yellowstone Area, but also the sounds. The first section is the Expedition Trailhead. This area of the Draper will allow you to explore in log cabin styled areas, which contain naturalist’s study and field station classrooms. Pick up an expedition passport, which has stations in six areas of the Draper where you can stamp your passport card. Another area to explore is the Field Station Classroom, where you can learn about the geological activities that continue to shape the Greater Yellowstone region. A map, computer stations and pullout drawers will give you a hands on learning experience. The Alpine to Plains Trail will lead you through a winding trail past alpine environments, up through mountain forest, a mountain meadow, and lowland environments. As you wind your way along this trail be sure to listen to the sounds. One of my favorites is the buggling of an elk. You will see recreations of habitats with wolves, coyotes, elk, grizzly bears, birds, and other wildlife from our area. Most of these are not behind glass, so that you have a more realistic view of the scene that has been created. You will find an area with a windmill with text to help you understand the story of man’s interaction with the land. In another area you will learn about the Yellowstone fires. At the lower level of the Draper you will see a large mosaic map of the Greater Yellowstone region that you can walk on, or view from above. Besides the visual displays, you will enjoy the mixture of text, interactive areas, and audio and visual stations. For an introductory video of the Draper, narrated by Curator Dr. C. Preston, visit www.youtube.com/watch?v=jU2jRFH43-4

    As I mentioned on my Intro page, while visiting the museum, try not to miss out on seeing our live raptors and vulture! In 2011, this educational and fun program, the Greater Yellowstone Raptor Experience was begun. The program features live birds of prey, plus a turkey vulture. If you visit the museum, be sure to look for us, as we not only offer programs, but can also often be seen with the birds in the garden, or within the Draper museum itself. Ask us questions, and attend one of our programs. I have posted a number of videos featuring this program on my site, as well as a personal page. Click here to see my Greater Yellowstone Raptor Experience page.

    The Draper Museum is active in sponsoring various programs, conferences, and field trips throughout the year. Its staff and volunteers also are involved in field research, collection development, and educational programming both within the museum and in the field. For a video of a Draper Museum field trip to Lamar Valley in Yellowstone, led by founding curator, Dr. C. Preston, visit www.youtube.com/watch?v=T8GaioLDeRE.

    Photo 1 shows the Grizzly Bear. You can recognize this bear by the characteristic hump on its front shoulders. Older bears in the Rocky Mountain area also have long hairs along the shoulders and back, which are frosted with white or a golden color, giving a grizzled appearance. Photo 2 shows a pair of Ferruginous Hawks which breed in the Yellowstone area. Photo 3 is a Greater Sage Grouse. The male Sage Grouse makes a deep sound, called booming during mating season. Photo 4 is a coyote, a mammal that is becoming quite common across the United States. Photo 5 is an elk. The male elk, known as a bull, have a loud call made up of screams called buggling, which can be heard for miles. Listen to the sounds in the Draper, and you will hear an elk buggling.

    The Draper Museum of Natural History is also dedicated to teaching the public about the Greater Yellowstone Ecosystem. Take time to view this excellent 1:58 minute video that highlights some of the Draper's educational programs. Draper Education

    Another aspect of the Draper that is unknown to most visitors is its on going research project on Golden Eagles. Go behind the scenes of the Draper and visit this link to read about this research, including reports from the field. Fieldnotes from the Edge of the Wild

    Also view the two videos of my Eagle Study nest, Golden Eagle Family. and Golden Eagle Nest May 30, 2011 attached to my Cody page.

    Grizzly Bear Ferruginus  Hawks Greater Sage Grouse Coyote Elk
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    Buffalo Bill Museum

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Jul 6, 2013

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    The Buffalo Bill Museum is located to the left after you enter the Buffalo Bill Center of the West, and was completely redone in 2012. This section of the BBCW explores the personal and public lives of W.F. Cody, often called Buffalo Bill. Living from 1846 to 1917, Cody was one of the founders of our town, and the most famous. He had worked for the Pony Express, been a scout and a guide for the cavalry, and a buffalo hunter employed by the Kansas Pacific Railroad to feed its work crews, but Cody was most famous as a showman, even traveling to Europe with his Wild West Show. This show was considered one of the greatest outdoor shows of its time, and Buffalo Bill was probably the most famous American during this time period. Acts using cowboys, Indians, trick shooters, and ropers captured the imagination of people. Cody’s show ran for 30 years, from 1883 to 1913, employing such famous early Americans as Sitting Bull and Annie Oakley. When I was a small child, I had a great Uncle who would tell my father and I that the best show he ever saw was Bill Cody’s Wild West Show. You will not only learn about Cody himself, but also about the American cowboy, dude ranching, frontier life, and the history and myths of the American West. To read a brief biography about Bill Cody, visit the web page below.

    My main photo is of the Deadwood Stage Coach, a nine-passenger stagecoach used in Buffalo Bill’s Wild West show. My second photo shows furniture and clothing owned by Bill Cody and his family. The wedding dress belonged to Arta, Cody’s oldest child. Photo three shows the Redick Saddle, made in 1954 –1955. It was created by Gerald Redick, a die maker; Don Ellis, an engraver; and Claude Mills, a saddler. 100 ounces of silver were used in this outfit. The entire set weights 105 pounds. My fourth photo is the Mission Saddle, which is dated 1927 – 1930. This saddle was created by E. Behl, and has all 30 of the early California Spanish Missions pictured in the silver that decorates the saddle. The complete saddle set, plus the blanket weighs 59 pounds. The last photo is of a 1910 sheep wagon. These were used as living quarters by sheepherders. The hearder used a team of horses to move the wagon from green pasture to green pasture.

    Deadwood Stage Coach Items Owned By the W. F. Cody Family Redick Saddle Mission Saddle 1910 Sheep Wagon
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    Cody Firearms Museum

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Jul 6, 2013

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    Within the Buffalo Bill Center of the West you will find The Cody Firearms Museum. This section contains the world’s most complete grouping of American arms in the world, as well as firearms from Europe dating to the 16th century. I have heard some local people call this the Winchester museum, but this is a misrepresentation. Although Winchester is a significant part of this display, almost every important manufacturer of guns and pistles are represented in the Firearm Museum. Not only will you see thousands of firearms, but you will be able to learn about the technology and development of arms from early times to today. You will also see a small display of guns from TV shows such as Bonanza, Bat Masterson, Annie Oakley, and Johnny Ringo. There is a small theatre playing videos about guns and their history, as well as recreated buildings to enhance your visit. On the main floor of the Firearm’s Museum there are 1,500 firearms to view. Then ride the elevator, located within the Firearm Museum, downstairs to view 1,200 more.

    My first photo is of a display of Remington Rifles. My second photo is a closeup of an ornate stock of a Lewis and Clark Bicentennial Commemorative rifle made by Euroarms of America, Italy. Photo three is of the biggest Colt U.S. Gatling Gun, made in 1883. It sits on an 1895 field carriage. My fourth photo is a recreation of a western halfway stage stop that was located 20 miles south of Cody, half way between Corbett crossing and Meeteetse. The original building was used as a noon stop. Passengers could then have a lunch, and the horses could be changec. This stage stop was used from 1903 to 1908. My last photo is a recreation of an Adirondack style hunting camp. These were located in the wilds and were popular in both the west and the east where city people enjoyed an outing to get away from the city.

    Remington Rifles Lewis and Clark Bicentennial Commemorative Rifle 1883 Gatling Gun Halfway State Stop Hunting Lodge
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    Plains Indian Museum

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Jul 6, 2013

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    After entering the Buffalo Bill Center of the West, continue to walk straight back, past the small café and the gardens to the Plains Indian Museum. Established in 1979, this part of the BBCW holds the largest and finest collection of Plains Indian art and artifacts in the United States. Most of the collection dates from 1880-1930, and relates primarily to the Northern Plains tribes. You will, however, also view important contemporary items. Some of the tribes that you will see art and artifacts from are the Arapaho, Crow, Cheyenne, Kiowa, Comanche, Blackfeet, Sioux, Gros Ventre, Shoshone, and Pawnee. Not only will you enjoy the objects on display, but you will also learn about their culture, traditions, values, and lives from the past to the present. Listen to stories told by American Indian People, and for a time become part of this wonderful world. If you are lucky enough to be visiting during the Powwow that is sponsored by the Plains Indian Museum each June, be sure to take time to watch some of the dancers. These Indian dancers come from all over North American to compete for more than $15,000 in prizes. For photos from one of these powwow see my travelogue, Annual Plains Indian Museum Powwow. In the fall there is also a Plains Indian Museum Seminar where scholars come from around the world to discuss topics relating to the cultures and art of the Plains Indians.

    My first photo shows one of my favorite places in the museum. In this large, high ceiling, open room you will find a camp scene with various figures and landscaping around it. Take the time to watch and listen to the narrated story that unfolds as you view this scene. Photo two is a detail from a scene called Moving Camp that shows a woman on horseback with a travois holding possessions. On her back she has a baby in a cradleboard. This cradle is made of deer hide, wood, seed beads, cotton cloth, ribbons, and brass tacks. My third photo shows a man’s headdress, in this case a Buffalo Horn Bonnet. Dated to 1860, this bonnet is from the Lakota tribe. It is made of split buffalo horns, bird feathers, rawhide, deer hide, hooves, ermine skins, horsehair, wool cloth, and glass beads. My fourth photo shows a war lodge. When traveling through enemy country this type of lodge was built in heavily wooded areas. Small fires and supplies could be hidden within. Once built, this camp would become a base for scouting activities. My last photo shows modern day powwow clothing from the northern Arapaho tribe. The item on the left is a men’s beaded vest, and on the right you see a fringed women’s dress. During the powwows the movement of the fringe enhances the visual look of the women dancers.

    Tepee Scene Views From Above Moving Camp Detail Buffalo Horn Bonnet War Lodge Powwow Clothing
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    Whitney Gallery of Western Art

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Jul 6, 2013

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    The Buffalo Bill Center of the West (BBCW) describes itself as One Museum That Shares the Spirit of the American West, and although this is one museum, it is laid out in five distinct subject areas, thus is sometimes called five museums under one roof. In this tip and the next four tips I will highlight each of the five themes within the BBCW. These tips are designed to help you decide which of the museums you are most interested in seeing, therefore you can start with these, so that if you run out of time, you won’t miss the displays that most interest you. The Whitney Gallery of Western Art has paintings and sculptures from many respected western artists ranging from the early 19th century to today. Some of the artworks that you will see were created by Albert Bierstadt, Thomas Moran, George Catlin, Frederic Remington, Charles M. Russell, W.H.D. Koerner, Alexander Phimister Proctor, N.C. Wyeth, and many others. You will also find well-done displays of the reconstructed studios of Frederic Remington and W.H.D. Koerner. Harry Jackson, and James Bama, two well-known local artists, as well as other contemporary artists also have their work on display. Be sure to walk up to the balcony that rings the main entrance area, where a variety of contemporary art works are on display. Visit the web page below for more information on various artists as well as samples of their work.

    The first photo, Radisson and Groseillier is one of my favorite paintings. This oil on canvas was painted in 1905 by Frederic Remington. The second photo in this tip is one of my favorite sculptures in the Whitney Gallery. A complete scene, this 1986 polychromed bronze, titled the Gatherin, and was created by William Davis. My third photo is a painting by N.C. Wyeth done in 1904 – 1905, described as Above the Sea of Round, Shiny Backs the Thin Loops Swirled and Shot Into Volumes of Dust. Photo four shows a recreation of Frederic Remington’s studio. Remington lived from 1861 to 1909. My last photo is of Cosmos, a painted bronze, sculpted by local artist, Harry Jackson in 1996-1997. Note these art pieces are sometimes changed, so may not be viewable at the time of your visit.

    Radisson and Groseillier by Frederic Remington Gathering by William Davis Painted by N.C. Wyeth in 1904 ?1905 Frederic Remington?s Studio Cosmos by Harry Jackson
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    Rodeo Time

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Aug 22, 2011

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    If you have never seen a rodeo, and are interested in that type of thing we have a nightly rodeo that is rated very high among small towns in the country. In fact, Cody has taken the prize as the best small town rodeo in the nation more than once. The Cody Night Rodeo is also gaining an international name, as the contestants have come from Brazil, Australia, Argentina, Peru, Canada, as well as all over the United States. With the chance to compete almost every night, Cody is quickly earning a reputation as a great place to gain experience before moving into the professional rodeo circuit. Also, you may find several people who are already on the pro circuit, but have come to Cody to keep their skills in shape between professional rodeos, or break in a new horse. Some have even found that they can make more money competing in Cody every night than they can traveling to the larger pro rodeos. The Cody night rodeo generally runs from June1 - August 31, time 8:30 every evening.

    The Cody Night Rodeo Some of the seats at the rodeo.
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    Float Trips

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Aug 28, 2010

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    There are river trips available, but I must warn you that we have never taken one so I do not know if they are worth the money or not. The oldest established river raft business in town is the Wyoming River Trips. They have two locations in town. One is by the Holiday Inn on E. Sheridan, and the other is next to Wal-Mart west of town. You may call them for a free brochure or write to P.O. Box 1541, Cody, Wyoming, 82414. They offer 4 trips ranging from 2 hours to 5 hours in length. The two hour trip runs from May 1 to Sept. 30. The 3 hour trip runs from Memorial Day to Labor Day, and the 4 to 5 hour trip runs from May 25 to July 25. A fourth trip allows you to rent your own inflatable Kayak and runs from Memorial Day to Labor Day.

    Wyoming River Trips phone numbers are 800-587-6661 or 307-587-6661.

    Wyoming River Trips Bus
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    A Quick Side Trip

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Aug 28, 2010

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    Just something little that won't take much time is to visit the dam. The parking lot for this visitor center is just past the long tunnel on the highway to Yellowstone. William F. Cody (Buffalo Bill) was a friend of President Theodore Roosevelt, and it was because of Cody’s influence that the Buffalo Bill Dam was built. The dam was completed in 1910 and at 325' was the highest dam in the world at the time. A few years back it was raised another 25 feet. If you have the extra time you may be interested in renting the earphones for the audio dam tour entitled Theatre of the Mind , which will give you information about the dam as you view it. This audio program lasts about 30 to 35 minutes and costs $4.00. (In 2004)

    Visitor Center at the Buffalo Bill Dam Visitors May Walk Out Over the Dam photo by Scott Looking Over the Side of the Dam Photo by Scott Dam Spillway, Photo by my  son, Scott View of Canyon Below the Dam photo by Scott
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    Old Trail Town Museum

    by KimberlyAnn Updated Aug 28, 2010

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    If you are in Cody for more than a day be sure to visit Old Trail Town, which is open mid-May through Sept. 30. It is on the highway you would take out of town when heading toward Yellowstone National Park.(US14/16/20) This is located between the Super-Wal-Mart and the rodeo grounds. It sits back off the highway on your right as you head out of town. It may look like a tourist trap, but it is one of the neatest and most unique western museums ever. It is a collection of old cabins, including Butch Cassidy's cabin,--nearly all moved here from within 90 miles around Cody and containing historic significance. There are also a few graves (about 8) of early people located at Trail Town with historic signs explaining about the lives of the individuals. The most famous is Jeremiah Johnson whose body was moved here in 1974 when a new California highway was built over his original grave site. Robert Redford attended his burial as he played 'Liver Eatin' Johnson in the move 'Jeremiah Johnson' which was about his life. There are many Indian relics and relics from early mountain man days within the various buildings. I haven't been out there for a few years, but I would say there has to be at least 29 old buildings there dating from the late 1880 to the early 1900's. This would really be ashamed to miss, so if you can afford two days in Cody be sure not to miss this one. Old Trail Town is only open seasonally and admission is $5.

    Trail Town Old Trail Town Buildings Historic Trail Town Grave Yard at Old Trail Town Visiting Old Trail Town
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  • Cody Dug Up Gun Museum

    by cdugmllc Updated Feb 10, 2010

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    CODY DUG UP GUN MUSEUM
    1020 12th Street, Cody, WY 82414
    Tel: 307-587-3344 Fax: 307-587-5990
    www.codydugupgunmuseum.com

    Stroll through history while viewing hundreds of relic guns & other weapons from many different time periods and locations including “America’s War of Independence, The Gold Rush Era, The US Civil War, The Old West & Indian Wars, World War I, The Roaring 20’s and World War II”.

    The Cody Dug Up Gun Museum is one of Cody, Wyoming’s newest attractions and a great look at history for the whole family.

    Opened to the public in the spring of 2009. The museum is a proud sponsor of the Cody Gunfighter’s Show at the world famous Irma Hotel (just steps away from our museum!).

    We are members of the Cody Chamber of Commerce and enthusiastic supporters of Cody’s historical attractions.
    Open 9:am – 9:pm – 7 days a week
    from May through September
    Late fall and winter hours will be posted on our website @
    www.codydugupgunmuseum.com

    Highly Recommended!!

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  • Cody Dug Up Gun Museum

    by skully12 Written Aug 17, 2009

    Stroll through history while viewing hundreds of relic guns & other weapons from many different time periods and locations including “America’s War of Independence, The Gold Rush Era, The US Civil War, The Old West & Indian Wars, World War I, The Roaring 20’s and World War II”.
    The Cody Dug Up Gun Museum is one of Cody, Wyoming’s newest attractions and a great look at history for the whole family.
    Open to the public in the spring of 2009. The museum is a proud sponsor of the Cody Gunfighter’s Show at the world famous Irma Hotel (just steps away from our museum!).
    We are members of the Cody Chamber of Commerce and enthusiastic supporters of Cody’s historical attractions.
    Open 9:am – 9:pm – 7 days a week
    from May through September
    Late fall and winter hours will be posted on our website @
    www.codydugupgunmuseum.com

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    Cody Nite Rodeo

    by kop-queen Written Oct 11, 2007

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    The rodeo runs every night through the summer - whatever the weather. In our case the weather was atrocious, freezing cold stinging rain but we were under a covered stand so at least we did stay dry while watching. We did feel for the children who volunteered to take part in the calf scramble and were kept waiting for several minutes many of them in their holiday gear of shorts and white trainers. You might imagine what they looked like at the end.

    So if your kids want to take part, dress them accordingly and be ready to dump them under the shower when you get back to base.

    Best seats are considered to be in the "Buzzards Roost" over the chutes.

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