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Monday, 30 April 2018

How to Make Frozen Lemonade

If it's a hot summer day, and you want something fancier than plain lemonade, you can always try frozen lemonade instead. There are lots of different kinds that you can make. All are easy to make, and just as tasty to drink. Once you know how to make frozen lemonade, you can serve it up at your next party or lemonade stand for something truly unique.


EditSimple Frozen Lemonade

  • 2 cups (300 grams) ice
  • 2 cups (475 milliliters) water
  • About 2 tablespoons powdered lemonade

Makes 2 to 4 servings

EditFrozen Lemonade from Scratch[1]

  • 1 cup (240 milliliters) freshly-squeezed lemon juice (about 3 to 4 lemons)
  • 1/3 cup (75 grams) white sugar
  • 3 cups (700 milliliters) water, divided
  • ¼ teaspoon lemon zest (optional)

Makes 2 to 4 servings

EditCreamy Frozen Lemonade[2]

  • 1 cup (240 milliliters) freshly-squeezed lemon juice (about 3 to 4 lemons)
  • ½ cup (115 grams) white sugar
  • 2½ cups (590 milliliters) water
  • 4 scoops vanilla ice cream

Makes 2 servings


EditMaking Simple Frozen Lemonade

  1. Pulse the ice in a blender until crushed. Don't worry about turning the ice into slush just yet. You just want to break the ice up. This recipe will give you more of a slushy-like consistency; it will not be smooth like a smoothie.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 1 Version 3.jpg
  2. Prepare 2 cups (475 milliliters) of lemonade. Fill a pitcher with 2 cups (475 milliliters) of water, and add the powdered lemonade into it. How much powdered lemonade you add will depend on what brand you are using; in general, it will be about 1 tablespoon per 1 cup (240 milliliters) of water. Stir it briskly with a whisk until combined.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 2 Version 3.jpg
  3. Pour the lemonade into the blender and blend until everything is mixed together, or until you get a consistency you like. The ice should be mostly broken up. It won't be completely smooth, and there may be some larger chips left, like in a slushy.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 3 Version 3.jpg
  4. Taste the frozen lemonade and make any necessary adjustments. If the lemonade is too sweet, add some more water. If the lemonade is too sour, add some sugar.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 4 Version 3.jpg
  5. Pour the frozen lemonade into several tall glasses. This is enough to make two large servings, or four smaller ones. You can also garnish it with a mint leaf and/or a lemon slice for a touch of color.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 5 Version 3.jpg
  6. Finished.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 6 Version 3.jpg

EditMaking Frozen Lemonade from Scratch

  1. Place a 9 by 12 inch (22.86 by 30.48 centimeters) baking pan into the freezer 30 minutes before you start making the lemonade. You will be freezing the lemonade in this. Putting the pan in the freezer will make it extra cold by the time you are ready to add the lemonade. The result will be a somewhat smooth—not quite like a slushy, but not quite like a smoothie either.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 7 Version 2.jpg
  2. Combine the sugar, lemon juice, and 2 cups (475 milliliters) of water in a pitcher. Save the remaining 1 cup (240 milliliters) of water for later. If you'd like, you can also add ¼ teaspoon of lemon zest for extra flavor and texture. Make sure that everything is evenly mixed together and the sugar is dissolved.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 8 Version 2.jpg
  3. Pour the lemonade into the pan, and freeze it for 90 minutes, stirring it half hour. During this time, the lemonade will start to freeze and turn to slush. Every 30 minutes, open the freezer, and stir the lemonade with a whisk. This will break up any large, icy chunks, and give you a smoother drink in the end.[3]
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 9 Version 2.jpg
  4. Whisk in the remaining 1 cup (240 milliliters) of water, and give the lemonade a taste. After the 90 minutes are up, take the pan out of the freezer and mix in the remaining cup of water. Give it a taste. If it is too strong, add a little bit more water. If it is too sour, add some more sugar. If it is too sweet, add a little bit more lemon juice.[4]
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 10 Version 2.jpg
  5. Pour the frozen lemonade into a blender, and blend until smooth. Pulse it on low for 20 seconds, then on high for 20 more seconds. Make sure that there are no large, icy chunks remaining.[5]
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 11 Version 2.jpg
  6. Pour the frozen lemonade into tall glasses, and serve. This makes either 4 small servings, or 2 large servings. For a fancier drink, garnish it with a sprinkle of lemon zest, a slice of lemon, or a mint leaf.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 12 Version 2.jpg

EditMaking Creamy Frozen Lemonade

  1. Combine the lemon juice, sugar, and water in a pitcher, and stir until the sugar is dissolved. If you can't get any fresh lemons, you can use bottled lemon juice (not lemonade) instead; you will need 1½ cups (350 milliliters) of bottled lemon juice.[6]
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 13 Version 2.jpg
  2. Leave the lemonade in the refrigerator for 1 hour to chill.[7] This will ensure that the lemonade is cold enough and doesn't melt the ice cream when you add it in later on.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 14 Version 2.jpg
  3. Add 1 cup (240 milliliters) of the chilled lemonade and 4 scoops of ice cream into a blender. Save the rest of the lemonade for more servings or for another recipe. For best results, use good quality ice cream, and not the "frozen dessert" kind.[8]
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 15 Version 2.jpg
  4. Blend the lemonade and ice cream together until completely smooth. Make sure that the ice cream is evenly mixed throughout the lemonade. There should be not streaks or swirls.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 16 Version 2.jpg
  5. Pour the frozen lemonade into 2 tall glasses and serve. At this point, you can use the rest of the chilled lemonade to made more frozen lemonade. Remember, you will need 4 scoops of ice cream for every cup (240 milliliters) of chilled lemonade.
    Make Frozen Lemonade Step 17 Version 2.jpg
    • For an added touch, garnish the frozen lemonade with some whipped cream or a sprinkle of lemon zest.



  • Don't put too much lemonade mix in your lemonade. Remember that you can always add, but you can't take back!
  • You can always make frozen lemonade in an ice cream maker. Mix the lemonade first, then chill it for 1 hour. Pour it into an ice cream maker, and freeze it according to the manufacturer's instructions until it turns slushy.
  • If the lemonade is too sweet, add more lemon juice. If it is too sour, add more sugar. If it is too strong, add more water.
  • If you don't have a blender, use a food processor instead.
  • Garnish the frozen lemonade with some lemon zest, a lemon slice, or a mint leaf. You can also add a dollop of whipped cream for something extra fancy.
  • If the lemonade is too thick to drink through a regular straw, try a thicker straw, like the kind used for bubble/boboa milk tea. You can also eat the chunkier bits with a long spoon.

EditThings You'll Need

EditSimple Frozen Lemonade

  • Pitcher
  • Whisk
  • Blender

EditFrozen Lemonade from Scratch

  • 9 by 12 inch (22.86 by 30.48 centimeters) baking pan
  • Pitcher
  • Whisk
  • Blender

EditCreamy Frozen Lemonade

  • Pitcher
  • Stirring spoon
  • Ice cream scoop
  • Blender

EditRelated wikiHows

EditSources and Citations

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How to Choose an Artificial Sweetener

Eating too much sugar can create a variety of health problems, so many people turn to artificial sweeteners as a substitute. When it comes time to choose a sugar substitute, it’s important to first consider taste and your personal preferences. Some sweeteners also do better in liquids or for baking than others. You can even mix a few sweeteners together until you find the right combination for you.[1]


EditComparing Popular Artificial Sweeteners

  1. Try aspartame if you want a widely available product. NutraSweet and Equal, which both come in small single-serve packets, are aspartame sweeteners. And, almost every grocery store carries many products with aspartame mixed in. This amino acid compound was approved by the FDA over 3 decades ago and continues to be very popular with consumers.[2]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 1 Version 3.jpg
    • It usually comes in tiny granules that are around 180 times sweeter than sugar. A small amount of aspartame goes a long way.
    • Most people have no problems tolerating aspartame. But, if you have phenylketonuria (PKU) (a rare genetic condition), you’ll need to read product labels carefully and avoid consuming aspartame.
  2. Use saccharin if you want a long-established sweetener. Saccharin was first used in the 1870s and packaged almost a century later as Sweet’N Low and other forms. Saccharin is around 300 times sweeter than table sugar and mixes well with both foods and drinks. Saccharin is usually mild on the stomach, making it a favorite with some consumers.[3]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 2 Version 3.jpg
    • The FDA approved saccharin for consumer use in 2000.[4] Prior to this decision, there were some fears that saccharin might be linked to the development of bladder cancer.
  3. Check out sucralose if you want a very sweet baking option. Splenda comes in small, single-serve packets and is the most common brand name of sucralose. Sucralose is about 600 times sweeter than white table sugar. This means that you can use a small amount of it to great effect. It also does well at high temperatures, making it a go-to sugar substitute for many bakers.[5]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 3 Version 3.jpg
    • The FDA has designated sucralose as safe for consumer use. However, there are concerns that sucralose can cause uncontrolled weight gain.[6]
    • If you are using Splenda to replace sugar, 24 packets is equal to 1 cup of sugar.
  4. Try stevia for a plant-based option. Truvia and Splenda Naturals are both granule, single-serve, brand-name versions of stevia. Stevia is extracted from plants similar to chrysanthemums and then packaged as crystals or liquid. Stevia is a low-calorie option with a strong sweet taste.[7]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 4 Version 3.jpg
    • Stevia may seem like a more ‘natural’ sugar substitute, but this can be misleading as it is very processed.
    • People who suffer from low blood pressure should not consume Stevia, as it may drop your levels even more.
  5. Mix in acesulfame if you plan to combine sweeteners. Due to its bitter taste, most people mix together acesulfame with another sweetener, such as sucralose. Acesulfame is one of the best artificial sweeteners for baking, as it does not break down at high temperatures. However, you’ll want to use it sparingly, as it multiplies the sweetness of sugar by 200%.[8]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 5.jpg
    • It’s best to mix acesulfame and sucralose at a 75/25 ratio.
    • Although the FDA approved acesulfame years ago, some consumer groups are still concerned about its possible health effects, such as headaches and depression.
  6. Test out sugar alcohols for a low-calorie sugar replacement. Sugar alcohols are manufactured chemical compounds that taste about 60-70% as sweet as sugar. With their liquid nature, they are often used in candies or gums. If you want a subtle way to add sweetness to your foods or drinks without lots of extra calories, this might be a good option.[9]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 6.jpg
    • Sugar alcohols go by a variety of names, including xylitol, erythritol, sorbitol, and maltitol.
    • The FDA generally believes that sugar alcohols are safe for consumption. However, you should keep them away from pets, as they can cause serious illness or even death in pets.[10]
  7. Add in neotame for an intense sugar alternative. Neotame is often used by manufacturers as an addition to juices or even beauty products. It is a chemically altered version of aspartame designed to be extra sweet. Neotame is around 7,000 times sweeter than white table sugar.[11]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 7.jpg
    • Even with the additional chemical changes, some health experts argue that neotame is actually safer to use than its counterpart aspartame.
    • The FDA has also approved neotame for consumer consumption. However, there are concerns that neotame could irritate your respiratory system.
  8. Use advantame if you want the newest option. At around 20,000 times sweeter than table sugar, advantame packs a sweetness punch. This means that most consumers avoid using it unless they are mass producing a product, such as jams, jellies, or syrups. It’s also derived from aspartame as part of a chemical process and available in powder form.[12]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 8.jpg
    • The FDA approved advantame for general use in 2014, making it one of the newest artificial sweeteners to hit the market.

EditUsing Sweeteners with Your Health in Mind

  1. Talk with your doctor if you have a preexisting condition. In certain cases, artificial sweeteners can cause your body to react in unhealthy ways. If you have a health condition, such as diabetes, go ahead and make an appointment or call your doctor before using sugar substitutes. Your doctor may also be able to suggest the best artificial sweetener for you.[13]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 9.jpg
    • For example, people with diabetes consuming sucralose might find that their insulin spikes right after eating or drinking it, although this is rare.
  2. Keep track of calories from artificial sweeteners. Most artificial sweeteners still contain calories, and will therefore add these empty calories to your diet. Keep track of how much artificial sweetener you consume, and try to limit yourself to under 25 grams a day. Look on the sweetener packet or product box for the nutrition information.
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 10.jpg
    • For example, 1 teaspoon of Equal is 13 calories. A single packet of Splenda is 3 calories.
  3. Avoid eating too many unhealthy low/no “sugar” foods. Be careful not to overindulge in foods that are higher in calories or fat just because they are made with artificial sweeteners. Some foods, such as cookies, advertise “no sugar” on their packaging, but they're still loaded with fat and calories. Read the labels of any processed foods carefully prior to eating them.[14]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 11.jpg
  4. Replace sweets with healthy and filling snacks. If you find yourself using multiple packets of sweeteners each day, you might want to consider replacing those drinks or foods with healthy alternatives. Add a slice of lemon or orange to a glass of water, instead of an artificial sweetener. Avoid cookies packed with artificial sweeteners and go with a packet of nuts for a snack instead.[15]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 12.jpg
    • As a general rule, you can safely drink or eat around 32 packets of artificial sweeteners with aspartame per day. That suggested daily limit drops to 8 packets for artificial sweeteners containing saccharin.[16]

EditEvaluating Tastes, Textures, and Uses

  1. Choose between crystal or liquid sweeteners. Equal, Stevia, and other artificial sweeteners come in small packets or pour containers filled with crystals. These packets are often great for convenience and on-the-go use. However, they will add a slightly chunky texture to drinks or foods until the crystals fully dissolve. Liquid sweeteners are often used in mass production and consumers might find their taste overwhelming.
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 13.jpg
  2. Test out various sweeteners for baking. Natural sugar provides a certain consistency and volume when added to recipes. Artificial sweeteners can throw off the natural balance of a recipe, if not carefully tested beforehand. Read the directions on the sweetener package for “sugar substitutions” and follow any suggestions carefully.[17]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 14.jpg
    • For example, sucralose (Splenda) can often replace white sugars in your recipe, but not brown sugars. Adding in sucralose for all sugars can make your baked goods taste heavier.
    • Aspartame isn’t heat stable, so it’s generally not good for cooking or baking.
  3. Pay attention to a sweetener’s aftertaste. Eat a small amount of the sweetener on its own. Wait until it has fully dissolved in your mouth. Then, move your mouth and tongue around and see if you notice a particularly problematic aftertaste. Some sweeteners may taste overly sweet, while others may leave a sour taste in your mouth.[18]
    Choose an Artificial Sweetener Step 15.jpg
    • Fully rinse out your mouth with water in between these taste tests.
    • Stevia tends to have a bitter aftertaste, whereas saccharin can taste overly sweet.



  • Artificial sweeteners are known to cause some people to get migraines.[19]
  • Excessive artificial sweetener use has been linked to weight gain.[20]
  • Regularly using artificial sweeteners may cause you to crave more sweets.[21]

EditRelated wikiHows

EditSources and Citations

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Sunday, 29 April 2018

How to Help Save the Rivers

Rivers are essential to the well-being of both wildlife and people. Every year, rivers shrink as communities drain water that isn't replaced by precipitation, which has lessened due to climate change.[1] Fortunately, you can do your part to save the rivers by reducing your water usage, using river-friendly products, getting involved, and urging others to make changes. No matter how small these actions may seem, they do help to reduce pressure on the rivers and create a brighter future.


EditReducing Your Water Usage

  1. Take quicker showers to conserve water. One easy way to conserve water is to cut down on your shower time. Practice cutting your showers down to 10 minutes, then 7, then 5. Challenge yourself to take a shorter shower every day.[2]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 1.jpg
    • If you are shaving or conditioning your hair, turn off the water until you need to rinse.
    • If you let the water run until it warms up, collect the cold water in a bucket for reuse.
    • If you want a bath, plug the tub first instead of draining cold water. When warmer water flows, it will heat up the cold water.
  2. Wait for a full load of clothing before running a washing machine. Washing machines take up a lot of water and electricity, so running a cycle for a couple of articles of clothing is inefficient. Hold off on laundry until you can fill the machine.[3]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 2.jpg
    • If you need a dirty piece of clothing sooner, try washing it by hand.
    • You can wash a small load of clothing in the sink, then hang it to dry.
  3. Turn off the water when you’re not using it. Avoid letting the water run while you’re brushing your teeth or shaving. Keep your hoses and faucets turned off as much as possible. When you need them, use them sparingly.[4]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 3.jpg
    • Hoses in particular use a lot of excess water. Keep them off as much as possible and don’t rely on them for cleaning purposes.
  4. Collect unused water for reuse. A lot of wasted water comes from showers, air conditioners, and similar sources. You can often collect this water and repurpose it. Place a few containers under the water to gather it, then reuse it to water your plants or lawn.[5]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 4.jpg
    • Water from utilities is called greywater. If you plan on using it, use biodegradable cleaners as well.
    • For example, collect the water you use while waiting for the shower to heat up. Utilize melted ice in your drinks to water plants.
  5. Install a low-flow showerhead and toilet. Low-flow models use at least half as much water than regular models. You can purchase these at any home improvement store. Since everyone uses these devices frequently, the water saved by low-flow models adds up every year.[6]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 5.jpg
    • You can buy a showerhead for about $40 USD. It can reduce your yearly water usage by or more, which also helps you save money on your water bill![7]
  6. Fix leaky faucets. A dripping faucet not only takes water out of the rivers but also increases your water bill. Even a small leak can use up per day. If you want to help the rivers, fix leaks as soon as you notice them.[8]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 6.jpg
    • Call a licensed plumber in your area if you can’t fix a leak yourself. It’s better than waiting.
  7. Conserve water even when you’re not at home. When you’re at a hotel or another area, act like you would at home. It’s tempting to let the water run because you’re not responsible for the water bill. Remember that the water still comes from rivers and other water sources, so it still has an environmental impact.
    Help Save the Rivers Step 7.jpg
    • Always try to limit your water usage and avoid waste.
    • Never waste time in a school, work office, or other public bathroom.
  8. Turn off lights to conserve electricity. Although this doesn’t conserve water directly, water is used to produce electrical energy. Leave the lights off when you don’t need them. Make sure your electronic devices are off and unplugged. It reduces your energy bill in addition to keeping more water in rivers.[9]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 8.jpg
    • Items like phone chargers burn a little bit of energy even when they’re not in use. Unplug them to prevent this.
    • Alternative energy sources, such as solar and wind energy, waste less water than regular electricity.

EditUsing River-Friendly Products

  1. Select biodegradable cleaning products. Any chemicals you use in your home end up back in the water supply. Choose natural soaps or create your own cleaning and disinfecting agents out of vinegar, baking soda, lemon juice, and other natural products. These products have far less of a negative impact if they reach a river.[10]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 9.jpg
    • Products marked “Poison” or “Danger” are always bad for rivers. Even cleaners marked “Warning” or “Caution” have a negative impact.
    • You should always use cleaning products near a drain. Avoid adding them directly to the water even if they are natural.
  2. Choose recycled products instead of new ones. New products take way more water to make than recycled products. Reuse what you already own when possible. If you need to buy something, opt for products made out of recycled paper or other reused material.[11]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 10.jpg
    • Check the labels and research products online for more information on how they are made.
    • Recycled paper, for instance, reduces tree, water, and landfill usage.
    • Unless you're an ethical hunter or know someone who is, try going meatless for 1 day a week. Domestic meat production is a huge cause of water use, and it can negatively impact our rivers and other natural landmarks. Try cutting meat, pork, and chicken out of your diet, even if you only do so for 1 day a week.[12]
      Help Save the Rivers Step 11.jpg
    • of beef takes about to make.[13]
    • Once you feel comfortable going meatless for 1 day a week, try expanding that to 2 or 3 days per week for an even bigger positive impact.
  3. Decrease your coffee intake. Coffee beans take a ton of water to grow, and then you need more water to make it. Replace it on occasion with tea, which uses less water. Natural fruit juice can be a nice treat sometimes as well.[14]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 12.jpg
    • Dairy and almond milk aren't the best replacement, since animals and almonds use a lot of water. Try a natural soy milk instead.
  4. Limit your use of pesticides. Bug spray is a chemical that eventually returns to the water supply in the form of runoff. Around your home, reduce pests by keeping your yard well-drained and maintained. When you think you need a pesticide, spray a small amount directly on your body or plant.[15]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 13.jpg
    • Pesticides harm plants and animals as well, so use them with caution.
  5. Throw any waste into the garbage. Avoid dumping anything directly into the river. This includes washing garbage down a drain as well. It can still end up back in the river, polluting or clogging it. This includes items like baby wipes, coffee grounds, and medicine as well as poisonous chemicals. If you’re unsure, dispose of the item in a trash can.[16]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 14.jpg
    • Also avoid washing camping gear in a river. Take it home with you so nothing washes into the water.
    • Avoid going to the bathroom near a river. This counts as pollution too.

EditGetting Involved

  1. Volunteer for a river clean-up project. Do a quick search for “river conservation groups” online. If you live near water, chances are a nonprofit or community group helps preserve it. Project volunteers go out as a group and remove trash from waterways.[17]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 15.jpg
    • Volunteer groups may have alternative ways to get involved as well, such as helping out at their offices.
  2. Donate to a conservation group. Visit a river conservation group’s website or talk to a group representative in-person to find out about their donation policies. You can find plenty of groups online and across the world. Most of these groups are nonprofit, so they depend on donations. Even if you don’t clean the river, your donation helps the group stay active.[18]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 16.jpg
    • Many groups also offer annual memberships. With a small donation, you can get perks like a newsletter subscription and a merchandise discount.
    • A few examples of national and international river groups include American Rivers and International Rivers.
  3. Report any river pollution you see. Serve as a riverkeeper by telling others about any issues you see when you’re down by the water. When you see something wrong, you can usually call a river conservation group and tell them. Otherwise, call the government environmental or natural resources in your area.[19]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 17.jpg
    • For example, dead fish or trash near the river are some signs of pollution.
    • Avoid handling animals or dangerous waste like needles unless you are trained by a conservation group.

EditEncouraging Others to Save the Rivers

  1. Bring others to the waterfront. Go for walks near rivers with your friends and families. If other people learn to appreciate the rivers more, they are more likely to join you in protecting them.[20]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 18.jpg
    • Try doing some river-related activities like swimming or kayaking.
  2. Spread conservation news on social media. Post on Facebook, Twitter, and other sites about conservation. Tell others about the need to conserve water and what they can do to protect the river. You may be able to teach others and get them to join your cause.[21]
    Help Save the Rivers Step 19.jpg
    • For example, post about any volunteer work you do.
    • Repost stories from conservation groups to spread the word.
  3. Tell others how to save water. Notice the ways other people waste or pollute water. Sometimes they don’t realize how much their actions affect rivers, so you may be able to help them. Offer them a few polite tips on what they can do differently in order to be a force for positive change.
    Help Save the Rivers Step 20.jpg
    • For instance, you can say, “Did you know a bottle of water takes to make? Would you please consider using a refillable water bottle in the future?”[22]


  • Conserving water in your home saves you money as well as helps save the rivers.
  • When outdoors, never dump anything into the water. Dispose of waste in a safe location, such as a trashcan.

EditSources and Citations

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