Lorcan Williams will miss Cheltenham after receiving an 18-day ban


I’m absolutely gutted” – Lorcan Williams to miss Cheltenham after receiving an 18-day ban.

Due to excessive whip use at Haydock on Saturday, Lorcan Williams received an 18-day suspension and will miss the Cheltenham Festival.

In Saturday’s Grade 2 Prestige Novices’ Hurdle at Haydock, where his mount Makinyourmindup narrowly edged out Collectors Item by a short head, Williams, 23, said on Monday that he feared he would receive a 14-day suspension for overusing the whip.

Despite requests from jockeys and trainers to postpone their implementation until after the major spring festivals at Cheltenham and Aintree, the new whip rules over jumps went into effect on February 13 after a bedding-in period.

Williams, whose ban begins on March 7, said: “I’m absolutely gutted, but it is what it is and I’ll take it on the chin. Hopefully I’ll learn from it but it has been a hard transition for us all.

“It’s a tough one to take and it’s hard to keep those emotions away when I was in that tight of a finish at Haydock, especially with these new rules we’re having to adapt to.”

The rules tightened restrictions on whip use above shoulder height and decreased the number of strikes allowed over jumps from eight to seven.

Williams claimed that he used the whip twice over the maximum seven count, but the new rules impose a harsher penalty and double any ban in Class 1 and Class 2 races.

Breakages are referred to the whip review committee, which was scheduled to meet on Tuesday, instead of being issued whip bans on the spot.



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Based on previous trends, who will win the Cheltenham Gold Cup in 2023?


In the last ten Gold Cups, conditions have rarely been difficult, with seven races held on good to soft or faster surfaces. All four of the previous editions were tested on soft to good paper.

That would be advantageous to A Plus Tard, the winner from the previous year who triumphed by 15 lengths under Rachael Blackmore. However, all of his main rivals act similarly under those circumstances.

Stattler finished second in the National Hunt Chase, and Galopin Des Champs won the 2021 Martin Pipe on good to soft. Noble Yeats’ Grand National victory was also described as “good to soft,” and Bravemansgame and Ahoy Senor have also been successful in this regard.

Protektorat, whose best Racing Post Ratings performances came on soft, including his 11-length victory in the Betfair Chase in November, may want it softer than most horses.


The Gold Cup has been won seven times by eight-year-olds in the last ten runs. Sizing John was seven years old when he won the 2017 Gold Cup, and Don Cossack was nine when he won the 2016 Gold Cup. Al Boum Photo is a dual champion.

In addition to the third Protektorat from last year, leading favourites Stattler, Noble Yeats, Bravemansgame, and Ahoy Senor are all eight years old. Galopin Des Champs represents the seven-year-olds, while A Plus Tard and Conflated represent the nine-year-olds.

Since Cool Dawn in 1998 was the last ten-year-old to win the Gold Cup, Minella Indo, the winner in 2021, will have to defy the odds to win.


In the last ten years, winning form before a Gold Cup race has been extremely helpful; seven of the ten winners have won the race before. Only A Plus Tard, Lord Windermere (2014), and Minella Indo (2021) were defeated in their most recent starts.

Galopin Des Champs, a hot favourite, won the Irish Gold Cup in a big way, and Sizing John did the same in 2017. Bravemansgame, Ahoy Senor, and Conflated all won last time, with Conflated winning the Savills Chase at Leopardstown over Christmas.

Although Ahoy Senor won the Cotswold Chase on Trials Day, Looks Like Trouble was the last horse to win both the Savills Chase and Cheltenham Gold Cup. Synchronised was the last horse to win both races in 2012.

When he pulls up in the Betfair Chase in November, A Plus Tard, the winner from the previous year, will need to overcome the biggest blemish on his record.

Racing Post Ratings

The average winning RPR over the past ten years has been 177, with Lord Windermere’s win in 2014 (168) being the lowest and A Plus Tard’s stunning victory in 2013 (with an RPR of 184) being the highest.

A Plus Tard, Galopin Des Champs (whose wide margin victory at Fairyhouse in April earned that exact RPR), and Bravemansgame stand to benefit from this average. When Protektorat won the Betfair Chase, he received an RPR of 176.

Noble Yeats, Ahoy Senor, and Conflated are among those who struggle to locate RPRs, and Stattler’s highest RPR of 167 falls short of Lord Windermere’s winning rating.


With four obliging in the past ten years, including A Plus Tard last year, market leaders have a modest track record.

In the same time frame, there have only been two winners with double prices. In 2019, Al Boum Photo came out on top at 12-1, while Lord Windermere surprised everyone by going 20-1 in 2014.

That bodes well for Bravemansgame, Noble Yeats, Galopin Des Champs, A Plus Tard, Stattler, and Bravemansgame, all of whom are currently betting single figures.


Galopin Des Champs is the overwhelming favourite right now, and all indications point to his victory in the prestigious competition the following month.

He is a winner at the track, he can handle a variety of ground conditions, he meets the RPR requirement, and this season, he has been in spectacular form.

There is no way to discount Bravemansgame, Ahoy Senor, and Conflated, while third-place Protektorat and A Plus Tard, the winners from the previous year, must improve on their subpar performances.

Given that he is the prime age, is a proven stayer, and was a winner on good to soft in December, Grand National hero Noble Yeats may be the one to challenge Galopin Des Champs in the event that the latter fails.



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Ascot Chase: Brilliant Shishkin back to his best

After returning to his best with an impressive wide-margin victory in the Betfair Ascot Chase, Shishkin rose to the top of the betting odds for the Ryanair Chase.

Under Nico de Boinville, the nine-year-old jumped well throughout his first attempt at two miles and five furlongs. He then galloped clear of longtime leader Pic D’Orhy between the final two fences for a popular victory.

Paddy Power went 11-10 (from 7-2) and Betfair Sportsbook made Shishkin the 5-4 favourite (from 7-2) to win the Ryanair at the Cheltenham Festival next month.

De Boinville told ITV Racing: “I said to the guv’nor [Nicky Henderson] before we came out that we’d know our fate after two fences. He went down to the first and really latched on to the bridle, that’s exactly what I wanted to see. He stayed all the way the line and that was much more like it. I’m over the moon. He felt fantastic and that puts him spot on for Cheltenham.”

Henderson saw his star return to his best after being pulled up in the Queen Mother Champion Chase last year and finishing a disappointing third in the Tingle Creek Chase in December. It was his fourth Ascot Chase victory, and he was clearly emotional about it.

He said: “He’s a very, very good horse and everybody has done their bit. It’s nearly Sprinter Sacre all over again. The Tingle Creek wasn’t a disaster but we knew we had to do different things. We were trying a new trip and it had to happen today. He was brilliant.”

Pic D’Orhy finished second by 16 lengths, and 7-4 favourite Fakir D’Oudairies held on for third despite never posing a threat.



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‘She’s a bit special’ – festival favourite Luccia’s emphatic success gives connections Supreme problem.

Luccia’s victory in the Listed 2m12f novice hurdle solidified her status as the overwhelming favorite for the Mares’ Novices’ Hurdle at the Cheltenham Festival. However, trainer Nicky Henderson was impressed by Luccia’s performance, and he did not rule out a run in the Supreme Novices’ Hurdle.

The five-year-old missed out on an intended engagement in the Tolworth Novices’ Hurdle last month but was sent off the 8-13 favorite to keep her unbeaten record. She had won a similar contest at Newbury on her hurdles debut in late November.

Under Nico de Boinville, Luccia breezed into contention in the final stretch and, despite an error at the finish, powered to an 11-length victory. For the Mares’ Novices’ Hurdle, she was generally trimmed to 7-4 from 5-2.

Henderson said: “You had to be impressed with her. She’s had a few hiccups since she won at Newbury, but that was exactly what we wanted before Cheltenham. She was a bit untidy at the last, but apart from that her jumping was great.

“She had a horrible incident last year where we very nearly lost her. It’s fantastic for Paul [Sandy, owner]. She’s a homebred and it’s exciting. She’s a bit special.”

De Boinville gave Henderson a hint that Henderson might like the Supreme because of Luccia’s success. For a race that the trainer and jockey won last year with superstar Constitution Hill, she is the best-priced bet at 12-1.

“I would favour the mares’ race as it looks as if she’d have an outstanding chance in that,” said Henderson. “I think she would have a chance in the Supreme and Nico said to run her there, so he must have been impressed.

“She wouldn’t be out of place in that, but we’ll see. There are a few weeks until then. I’d favour the mares’ race.”

Luccia led a treble for Henderson, who also won the Pertemps Hurdle qualifier with Walking On Air. The Carpenter made a winning start for the trainer in the 2m212f novice hurdle despite missing 701 days.

Walking On Air was introduced at 10-1 for the Pertemps Final. Henderson said: “We’ve now got a strong team for the Pertemps, with the King’s Steal A March, Captain Morgs and a few more that might go. Walking On Air will definitely go. That was much better from him and he’ll be a fine, proper three-mile chaser next season.”

After returning to winning ways with a front-running victory in the Listed 3m mares’ chase, Pink Legend, the Mares’ Chase runner-up from the previous season, was lowered to a general odds of 25-1 (from 50) for this year’s event.

Trainer Venetia Williams told Racing TV: “I’m really delighted. Charlie [Deutsch, jockey] said as soon as she jumped off she was straight into the bridle and was off.

“It was her first time back over three miles for a while but she really enjoyed the tempo.”



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Gordon Elliott receives fine, and Zanahiyr disqualified from the last year’s Champion Hurdle.

After testing positive for a prohibited substance on raceday, Zanahiyr was disqualified from third place in the Unibet Champion Hurdle the previous year and Gordon Elliott was given a fine of £1,000.

Although neither Elliott nor the BHA were able to pinpoint the source of the substance, it was discovered that Zanahiyr had traces of a metabolite of lidocaine, a local anesthetic, in his system. BHA legal counsel Charlotte Davison described the situation as “a mystery case.”

In April of last year, officials from the IHRB under the direction of the BHA carried out an unannounced inspection of Elliott’s yard. However, the yard did not contain any evidence of lidocaine. In addition, neither Elliott’s regular veterinarian nor a specialist who had treated Zanahiyr’s back prior to Cheltenham asserted that the medication had been administered to the horse.

The BHA received a list of employees who traveled with Elliott’s horses to the Cheltenham Festival last year and the medications they were taking. Lidocaine can be found in both prescription and over-the-counter medications for horses.

Older forms of Bonjela were one such item, and it was discovered that the person who applied Zanahiyr’s tongue tie was using them. However, additional investigations revealed that the Bonjela that the individual was using did not contain the substance.

Elliott’s attorney, Rory Mac Neice, stated that the Cheltenham racecourse stables were “overwhelmingly the most likely place” where Zanahiyr came into contact with lidocaine and that the trainer had taken reasonable precautions to prevent cross contamination.

The BHA had sought to highlight Elliott’s staff’s “significant failings” in working practices, such as “an absence of training or guidance to members of staff about how to reduce the risk of cross contamination” and “no procedures being in place to allow members of staff taking medication to notify the yard of that fact”.

Elliott had been asked by a BHA investigator if appropriate processes were in place with staff to reduce the possibility of cross contamination, and said: “Absolutely, we would always talk to everyone on a regular basis about urinating in stables and that sort of stuff… I suppose it’s something we need to keep an eye out for. We’ll have to be tightening up on it.”

Mac Neice, on the other hand, argued that the BHA does not require such procedures and that individuals signing into the racecourse stables, which are controlled by the BHA, are not required to list their medications.

Noel and Valerie Moran’s Zanahiyr finished behind Honeysuckle in the Champion Hurdle last year, but Saint Roi, trained by Willie Mullins for JP McManus, took first place and received £47,745 in prize money instead.

Speaking after the hearing, Elliott said: “I’m grateful to the panel for making a finding of low culpability. That was important to me. It shows that I had taken reasonable precautions. That said, the buck stops with me and I fully support the rules on anti-doping.”


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Chief of Cheltenham: People want to take pleasure in sports at its best right now.

According to the king of the track, Ian Renton, there are reasons for British racing to be optimistic, including the fact that tickets for the general enclosures for the final day of the festival in March are already sold out and another record-breaking crowd at Cheltenham on Saturday.

The largest attendance for the nine-race Cheltenham Trials day card since 2017 was 21,054 people, continuing the positive start to the year at Prestbury Park, where 38,374 people watched the action on January 1.

Even though Renton acknowledged that the sport still faces challenges in attracting a sizable crowd outside of the biggest events, he believes there are a lot of positives to be gained from the obvious demand for world-class jump racing in Britain.

“We were delighted with Saturday, especially after the massive effort of all involved to make it happen,” said Renton. “It’s immensely rewarding when you put on what on paper looks like a really exciting nine-race card and it lives up to expectation. It was one of those brilliant day’s racing outside of the festival.”

In comparison to 2019, racetrack attendances in the United Kingdom in 2022 decreased by 14.4%, despite a 6.4% increase in attendances during the festive season and the continued strong support for Cheltenham.

Renton said: “Generally crowds have been healthy and we’ve sold out on Gold Cup day earlier than ever before. Admittedly that’s after we reduced the capacity by 5,000, but I think there’s healthy support for top-class jumping.

“I think definitely we’re seeing it’s more difficult on the ordinary meeting on the ordinary day. I think there’s a desire for people to enjoy sport at its best at the moment.”

Last week, it was revealed that the price of a pint of Guinness at race meetings was £7.50, which was $1.50 more than at a recent snooker event held at the racecourse. This was not the first time that Cheltenham’s drink prices were criticised. Renton believes that a day at the races is a good value for money, especially for families, despite this criticism.

“I think we probably don’t make enough of under 18s being free, which makes a massive difference,” he said. “Despite what is sometimes said in the media, I think it’s extremely good value compared to many other sports. Outside the festival we’ve held admission prices unchanged this season and I think we provide extremely good value to attend some top-class racing.”

When Cheltenham topped the Racing Post’s Racecourse Prices Index on Sunday, its Guinness price of £7.50 was revealed to be the most expensive at any racetrack in Britain and Ireland. Additionally, Renton discussed the rise in the cost of food and beverages this season at Cheltenham.

He added: “We have put up the prices of food and drink. Some of that food and drink costs have gone up in the region of 17 per cent and we spend a lot of money on putting on the temporary facilities to provide bars at the bigger meetings. We have reflected that in the price, which we’re holding through the festival.

“It’s not cheap for a pint of Guinness but you’ll pay that in a pub in central London and you’ll pay that at an increasing number of other sporting venues.”

According to Renton, having only hospitality available for the Friday by the end of January is another reason to be optimistic because Gold Cup day has historically sold out in the middle of February.

“That’s really good and a sign of the continuing popularity of the festival,” he said. “We now need to encourage everyone to recognise how fantastic the first three days of racing are.

“There’s a small price increase, which averages around a £5 increase in most enclosures, at the end of the month, so anybody who wants to take advantage of the current prices should do so by Tuesday. As we get closer to the festival, with the reduced capacity we’ve brought in this year, there is the possibility other days will sell out as well.”


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After winning his chase debut, Mullins suggests Sir Gerhard as a likely target for Cheltenham.

Following his first victory over fences, Sir Gerhard will immediately attend the Cheltenham Festival, and Willie Mullins has designated the Brown Advisory Novices’ Chase as his most likely target at the meeting.

The eight-year-old horse, whose impressive resume includes the Champion Bumper and the Ballymore Novices’ Hurdle, won easily in his first start since April.

Despite winning over the two-mile trip at Gowran Park, he remains unchanged at 6-1 for the Turner’s Novices Chase and 10-1 for the Brown Advisory Novices’ Chase with Paddy Power. However, the latter race is the preferred target. Additionally, he is entered in the Arkle, Champion Hurdle, and Stayers’ Hurdle at Cheltenham.

Mullins said: “It’ll be too soon to run again so he’ll probably go there on today’s run. I think we’ll be going for a longer trip, he’d be going a couple of miles an hour slower than he would in the Arkle so there’s the two and a half or three miles. He isn’t in the National Hunt Chase. I think the three miles, the Brown Advisory, but you know me. He has to come out of that race first so we’ll see.”

Sir Gerhard put on a solid jumping display despite making a mistake at the fence in front of the stands.

The performance, especially at the end, was well received by connections. Mullins continued, “He didn’t impress me for the first mile and a half. I didn’t know what to think. Paul [Townend] said to me after the race that he thought he was on a schooling day, he wasn’t racing.”

“After the fourth last when he sent him up the inside he said it clicked in and it was like turning on the turbo, he turned into a racehorse who wanted to race. From there it was very impressive and when Paul told me that, I thought it was a good performance then.”


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Cheltenham is criticised for selling £7.50 worth of Guinness at a snooker tournament.

After it was discovered that a pint of Guinness costing £7.50 at race meetings was $1.50 more than at a snooker event held at the racecourse last week, Cheltenham’s drink prices have once again come under fire.

At the World Grand Prix of Snooker, which was held in the Centaur building at the racecourse, all pints were sold for less.

Cheltenham claimed that catering costs were lower for smaller events when defending the prices. On the other hand, racegoers on Twitter were unimpressed, with one saying that “racegoers blatantly being ripped off” was the situation.

A pint of Guinness, according to the Jockey Club, will continue to cost £7.50 for the March Cheltenham Festival.

A Jockey Club spokesperson said: “There are a lot more set-up costs with a major UK sporting event compared to a smaller and more locally resourced event. These costs are reflective of that. At the Jockey Club, any profits are reinvested into all aspects of British horse racing.”

The disparity in prices drew a response on social media. “It’s a joke, been going years for the week, [they’re] pricing proper racegoers out of it for the young day-trippers,” tweeted Duncan Murray.

“If it was freshly poured and made with care they could attempt to justify the price,” added Maurice Macken on Twitter. “The fact they have agency staff pour them and sit them on the back counter for the half-hour between races is just as scandalous as the price.”

The cost of a daytime ticket to watch the snooker match ranged from £29 in the early stages to £65 in the championship match. Saturday’s Cheltenham Trials day advance tickets cost between £12 and £26. On the first three days of the Cheltenham Festival, which begins on March 14, tickets range in price from £50 to £103, rising once more on Gold Cup day.

The Centaur has a maximum seating capacity of 2,250 and hosts comedy, music, and sporting events throughout the year.

In the Racing Post’s Racecourse Prices Index, the highest price for a pint of Guinness at any racetrack in Britain or Ireland was £7.50 at Cheltenham. The price was 50p more than Epsom, which came in second.

During the Cheltenham Festival in 2020, it was estimated that 265,000 pints of Guinness were consumed.

In the meantime, one of the town councillors has started a campaign to paint splash-back paint on all the walls leading to the racetrack to stop racegoers from urinating.

During festival week, Liberal Democrat Max Wilkinson launched his “war on wee” petition to combat antisocial behavior.

However, Cheltenham has launched a “Love Our Turf” campaign, which was tested at the November meeting, to address issues raised at that meeting.

The initiative, which was sparked by complaints from local residents, includes adding more marshals and toilets to the roads that leave the racetrack.

At the three-day meeting in November, no incidents were reported, and the local MP Alex Chalk and the chief inspector for Gloucestershire Police praised the first effort as a success.


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Poignant Ahoy Senor date after Peter Russell’s death at 95.

Peter Russell, the “hugely supportive” father of Lucinda Russell, the trainer who won the Grand National, has passed away at the age of 95.

He owned Ahoy Senor in part, and the dual Grade 1 winner will still compete in the Paddy Power Cotswold Chase on Saturday at Cheltenham.

“He died on Monday, exactly 64 years after he and mum got married,” his daughter said on Wednesday. “But he was so excited about Ahoy Senor and the horse will run on Saturday.

“Dad was one of those who’d say if something happens, life goes on. He never dwelt on something. He was very emotional but he never let emotion stop progress.”

After graduating from Cambridge with a degree in accounting, Peter Russell took over the family whisky-broking business after his father’s death in 1956. He grew it until Ian Macleod Distillers became the tenth largest Scotch whisky company, selling more than 15 million bottles of spirits annually.

“He was very pioneering,” Lucinda Russell said. “The whisky trade was very insular, full of old-fashioned family businesses, and his big breakthrough was selling to the supermarkets. He had great integrity and companies would all deal with him.”

Since his daughter obtained a full license in 1995, Peter Russell has owned whole or part shares in the Arlary House stable, which is located on his own land in Kinross, which is about an hour north of Edinburgh.

“He got into racing totally because of me, he was a very supportive father,” Lucinda Russell said. “When I was eventing he got into that and when I started in racing he got into that.

“He had point-to-pointers and he probably enjoyed that more than the racing. He’d park where everyone had to walk past him. He’d take a picnic of some bacon rolls and two bottles of gin, with tonic and lemons, and everyone would have a drink with him.

“In pointing and racing he loved helping the young kids and giving them their first rides – he gave Craig Nichol, Grant Cockburn, Rachel McDonald and many others their first win and that meant a lot to him.”

Peter Russell also supported Scottish racing as a sponsor and his daughter said: “He sponsored at tracks that he liked – he adored Richard Langdale at Kelso and Sam Morshead at Perth and he sponsored at both.

“He changed the nature of sponsorship as he always wanted a box so he could entertain his friends but if people were loyal to him, he’d support them through thick and thin.”


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Kim Bailey criticizes Cheltenham’s early closing entries, calling them “absolutely daft.”

Kim Bailey is advocating for the elimination of early closing entries for races at the Cheltenham Festival, describing them as an unnecessary “drip-feed” for owners to pay during a time of uncertainty regarding their financial situation.

The deadline for submitting entries for Grade 1 races at the Cheltenham Festival, which begin at £780 for a spot in the Gold Cup and £218 for the three top-level novice chases announced this week, is January 1.

A further £1,560 is charged during the scratching phase in February for the Gold Cup, and £780 is charged during the confirmation stage a week before the race, for a total expenditure of £3,120.

The subsequent fees, which total £875, are £439 and £218 for the three Grade 1 novice chases.

Ten of the festival races have already closed, representing a 35% decrease from 2018. Bailey, a local trainer, believes that a ten-day phase that is shorter and less expensive could increase the number of Cheltenham runners and prevent owners from being overcharged if they enter but do not race.

“I can’t see why we should have early closing races, I’d probably say it’s my own big bug-bear,” said the Cheltenham Gold Cup-winning trainer.

“A lot of us have horses we think could be good enough to go to Cheltenham but they haven’t shown us enough on the racecourse. To try to make an entry for that horse has got to be the wrong idea.

“There’s no necessity to go and do it, you could easily have a ten-day entry stage before Cheltenham if that would make a difference.

“Prices for everything have gone through the roof, it’s all expensive, including entries, and it’s not right that owners are being asked to dip into their pocket for an entry when they might not even run.”

Only three horses were confirmed on Monday in the disappointing turnout for Saturday’s Clarence House Chase at Ascot due to early closing entries. The race could not be reopened because of the system for entering.

Bailey said that the National Hunt Chase was one Cheltenham race where early closing entries were not necessary. From 89 at the entry point in 2016 to 37 this season, it has experienced a significant drop in potential runners. Since there is no additional stage, only those who entered in January can compete.

“Early closing entries for the National Hunt Chase is absolutely daft,” added Bailey. “With a winter like we’ve had, racing has been quite difficult and there are a lot of horses around who we don’t know are going to be good enough to go to Cheltenham.

“It’s a really difficult situation to ring up an owner, tell them you want to make an entry and then say, ‘But we’re not sure if we’re good enough’. It’s just drip-feeding money into the racecourse accounts.

“I get there’s lots of attention with the Gold Cup and Grand National, but with some races you look and think, ‘Why would I make an entry for a horse if they’ve got absolutely no chance but between entry and the race they might have improved a long way?’

“Then suddenly you wish you were in. You’re then in a situation where you have to supplement at great expense, and it’s not worthwhile.”

To receive full reimbursement for entry fees in the majority of Cheltenham races, a horse must place at least seventh. The Gold Cup’s entry fee is £3,120, and the seventh place winner will receive £4,125. In order to cover the cost of a second entry, a horse would need to place fourth.


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