The Eagle Walk, known in German as the Adlerweg, is one of the most famous treks in Tyrol, Austria. If seen from above, the Adlerweg map resembles the silhouette of an eagle hovering in the air with its wings spread wide open, therefore its name. This famous hike runs from east to west through the whole of Tirol and encompasses 33 stages and 413 kilometers. The Adlerweg is divided into 2 routes, a 24-stage hike in North Tyrol and a shorter, 9-stage trek in East Tyrol. If you are planning your next trekking adventure, the Eagle Walk in Tyrol is a great choice! In this article, you will find all the information you will need for this trek. Loss!
One of the beauties of the Adlerweg is its versatility and variety. The trail guides you through several mountain ranges where you will discover valleys, lakes, rivers, ridges, and so much more! If you want to conquer this Austrian gem, you must know that the trail requires alpine experience, a firm foot, and a head for heights. Never underestimate this multi-day treks in the Alps, always be prepared and train in advance!
Looking for a hiking adventure in Austria? Here you will find all our options!
Eagle Walk in Austria: 2 Different Routes
Despite being a 33-stage trek, the Adlerweg is actually divided into 2 different routes. In north Tyrol, you find a 24-stage hike and in east Tyrol a shorter, 9-stage trail. The trails are not connected with one another, so if you want to do both, you will have to finish one first and then travel to the starting point of the other one. The finish point of the north Adlerweg is about 280 kilometers away from the starting point of the east Adlerweg. Which route should I choose, you may ask? Well, that is up to you. Difficulty levels regarding terrain and altitude are quite similar. The most significant difference is the length of each route.
If you want to do only one section of the Adlerweg or do it in the opposite direction, you can do so as well. You can choose to start (or finish) from any of the towns along the way. All huts can be reached from the valley below them in a few hours. If you don't want to do the full trek or you just don't have the time to do it, this allows you to choose your own adventure and do the section of the trail that you prefer.
When is the best season to do the Adlerweg?
Like most treks in the region, the Adlerweg can be hiked from mid-June to mid-September. During this time of the year, the chances of finding snow at higher altitudes are lower. However, always look up the weather forecast before starting your trek and be aware that, on the mountains, weather can be unpredictable. At the huts, the staff will also be able to give you some guidance and inform you of the conditions of the trails.
What does an Itinerary on the Adlerweg look like?
Well, as we explained above, the Adlerweg is 24-stages long. Below we have prepared 3 itineraries depending on how many days you have available to spend on the mountains. Our itineraries start from Innsbruck since it is a big city located almost half-way through the whole route. This allows you to easily make your way to the starting point of the trek, and also allows for a fast return by train after you have completed your adventure. Our first itinerary is a 3-day itinerary, ideal for those short of time who look forward to spending a long weekend in Tyrol:
Short Adlerweg from Innsbruck, 3 stages
Day 1: Innsbruck - Pfeishütte
Today you start the trek with an ascent with the Hungerburgbahn and the Nordkettenbahn from the center of Innsbruck (574 m) to the Hafelekar (2,269 m). Hike from the top station via the Goetheweg to the Pfeishütte (1,922 m). The Goetheweg offers breathtaking views of Innsbruck and the mountains around it. The trail runs along the southern side of the Nordkette. The first section is flat and then starts to ascend to the Mandlscharte. Below the Mandlspitze you will cross a small side valley and through switchbacks, you will walk 300 m up to the Mandlscharte. From the Mandlscharte, hike down to the traditional Pfeishütte.
Walking time: 3 hours
Day 2: Pfeishütte - Halleranger Alm
Today you will hike from the Pfeishütte (1,922 m) to the Stempeljoch (2,215 m), detour to the Stempeljochspitze (2,543 m), and down to the Wilde Bande Steig, up to the Lafatscher Joch (2,085 m) and back down to the Halleranger Alm (1,768 m). After a 40 minute climb, you will reach the Stempeljoch. From there, if you want, you can conquer the Stempeljochspitze. From the top, you will enjoy wonderful views of the Karwendel massif. The path leads over a narrow path first over meadows and then over rocks to the summit. The walking time to the top is 1 hour for the ascent and 45 minutes for the descent back to the Stempeljoch. From the Stempeljoch, the path goes steeply downhill towards the Halltal valley. This section requires surefootedness, along the Wilde Bande Steig and up to the Lafatscher Joch (2.5 h walking time). The Wilde Bande Steig is a red hiking trail with smaller climbing passages. From the Lafatscherjoch the trail guides you downhill past rugged rock formations to the Halleranger Alm.
Walking time: 6 hours
Day 3: Halleranger Alm - Scharnitz
Today's stage is all downhill. After a good breakfast, you will hike along a wide hiking trail out of the valley towards Kastenalm for about an hour. From the Kastenalm it is an easy hike with hardly any difference in altitude to Scharnitz. From Scharnitz, you can take a 45-minute train ride back to Innsbruck. Walking time: 4 1/2 hours
The Komoot app is a very useful tool when it comes to planning your trekking adventures. You can download our Komoot map for the 3-day Adlerweg on GPX format here.
West Adlerweg, 7 stages
This 7-day trek starts from Innsbruck, again a very convenient starting place since it is very easily reached by plane, train, and bus. This trek is aimed at trekkers who have more time and want to enjoy some of the best stages of the Adlerweg in Tyrol:
Day 1: Innsbruck - Solsteinhaus
Today's trek starts by taking the Karwendelbahn or Mittenwaldbahn from Innsbruck to the Hochzirl station, from where you can walk to the Solsteinhaus. At first, the route is steeply uphill. Today's trail takes you over forest roads and cart tracks, through forests, and over gentle alpine meadows. From the idyllic Solnalm, you see the Solsteinhaus for the first time. The house is located at 1.805 meters above sea level and is modernly equipped. At the hut, you can enjoy home-style meals and a warm shower. For those who can't stop yet: It even has its own climbing wall!
Walking time: 3 hours
Day 2: Solsteinhaus - Leutasch
Today you leave the Solsteinhaus and you go uphill to the Eppzirler Scharte, which requires surefootedness. From the Eppzirler Scharte, you can see the Big and the Small Solstein, the western cornerstones of the Nordkette. Then follows a steep descent through serpentines. At an altitude of about 1,700 meters, you enter a green alpine pasture area and finally reach the Eppzirler Alm with its charming ensemble of huts and its small chapel. Through the Eppzirler Valley, the path leads you softly up and down to the Giessenbachklamm, where the path becomes rockier. From Gießenbach, the path leads towards Scharnitz, then over the high saddle and through light mixed forest to Leutasch.
Walking time: 6 h 30 min
Accommodation: hotel in Leutasch
Day 3: Leutasch -Hochfeldernalm
This section of the route requires a good physical state. The route follows the Leutascher Ache and later the Gaistalbach through beautiful alpine meadows. On the "Ganghoferweg" you hike to the Hämmermoosalm, further into the valley to the Gaistalalm and Tillfussalm, where Ganghofer's hunting lodge is located. Now the route runs between the striking Mieminger Mountains and the Wetterstein Mountains up to the Igelsee. Then follow the forest road downhill to the Hochfeldernalm hut.
Walking time: 7 hours
Day 4: Ehrwald - Lorea Hütte
Today, you will descend from the Hochfeldernalm hut to Ehrwald, where the path to Lermoos begins, also known as Moosweg. Walk through the village to the valley station of the Grubigsteinbahn, which takes you up to the summit house Grubigstein at 2,050 meters. After some ups and downs and a wonderful view of the Blindsee lake, the path leads through the forest to the middle of the Tyrolean Zugspitz Arena and then down to the Fernpass federal road. Now change to the old Roman road "Via Claudia Augusta" and continue to Fernstein Castle. The stage destination, the Lorea Hut, is a few staps away.
Walking time: 5 h 30 min
Accommodation: Lorea Hütte
Day 5: Lorea Hütte - Anhalter Hütte
This demanding stage begins with a gentle climb over beautiful alpine pastures and then follows a steep climb. After the Loreascharte, the path descends into the Heimbachtal valley. A little later you will walk past the Schweinsteinjoch and the Hintere Tarrentonalm. Be careful - especially when it is wet - while descending from the Hinterbergjoch and crossing some snowfields that might still be lying around. After Hinterbergjoch and Kromsattel the route leads slightly downhill through meadows and alpine pastures up to the Anhalter Hut.
Walking time: 6 h 30 min
Accommodation: Anhalter Hütte
Day 6: Anhalter Hütte - Hanauer Hütte
Today, the trek starts with an ascent to Steinjöchl secured by ropes and then you tackle the well-known Hahntennjoch pass. Once in the Pfafflartal valley, the path leads through picturesque, remote Tyrolean villages before changing to the Angerletal valley and heading to the Hanauer Hütte.
Walking time: 4 hours
Accommodation: Hanauer Hütte
Day 7: Hanauer Hütte - Boden - Departure
The descent from the Hanauerhut to Boden begins with a series of steep switschbacks. The path then softens and guides you through meadows and some debris left by the melted snow in Spring. After crossing the forest, you will cross two bridges until you finally reach the hamlet of Boden. The path officially ends at the former Gasthof Stern, opposite the church. The descent takes about 2 hours. Once in Boden, walk another hour to Bschabs, where you can catch a 45-minute bus to Reutte. From Reutte, you can take a bus or a train back to Innsbruck or to your next destination.
You can download our Komoot map for the 7-day Adlerweg on GPX format here.
East Adlerweg, 11 stages
This 10-day trek is aimed at trekkers who have more free days and want to experience a true trekking adventure in Tyrol. During this trek, you will start your hike in Saint Johan in Tyrol, the classic starting point of the Adlerweg, and you will end in Innsbruck. If you prefer, you can also start from Innsbruck and end in Saint Johan in Tyrol:
Day 1: St. Johann - Gaudeamushütte
The trek starts at Gasthaus Rummlerhof, northwest of the center of St. Johann. If you arrive by car, you can use the free public parking lot at Steinlechnerplatz/Dampflfeld, which is about 400 meters away from the tourist office. From Gasthaus Rummlerhof you walk along a narrow, asphalted road in a westerly direction to Maurerhof and follow the signs "Schleierwasserfall". From the waterfall, follow the trail to Diebsöfen and then to the Schleier waterfall. From the Schleier Waterfall, take trail 818 south to the first fork in the forest path and continue northwest across the alpine meadows to the Stiegenbach Waterfall. From here the trail continues in the direction of "Obere Regalm" or "Gaudeamushütte".
Walking time: 5 hours
Day 2: Gaudeamushütte - Hintersteiner See
Today the trail guides you through mountain meadows, mountain pine slopes, beech mixed forests, and with a short rock-climbing over the Gruttenhütte to the romantic Hintersteiner lake, which is one of the most beautiful lakes in Tyrol. From the Gaudeamus Hut, you climb almost 400 meters of altitude difference via the Klammlweg to the Grutten Hut, the highest hut in the Kaisergebiet. A head for heights and surefootedness is required in this section.
From the Gruttenhütte take the Gruttenweg 14 to the south. At about 1,400 meters above sea level, the "Höhenweg" No. 823 branches off from the Gruttenweg in the area of Krummbachegg towards the west. Then follow the "Höhenweg", also called "Wilder-Kaiser-Steig", then continue towards the "Kaiser Hochalm". Then follow the signposting "Steiner Hochalm" and follow trail no. 823. At the edge of the forest, the route forks. Turn right and follow the marked path to the Steiner Hochalm. Southeast of the alpine pasture building, a cart path leads down to the "Hintersteiner See". After enjoying some time at the lake, walk for one last hour to your stop for the night, Pension Hagenhof.
Walking time: 7 hours
Accommodation: Pension Hagenhof
Day 3: Hintersteiner See - Kufstein
At the parking lot take the lake path (No. 822) and walk along the southern shore to the "Biobauernhof Pension Maier" and then follow to the Walleralm through path no. 45. Behind the Alpengasthaus Walleralm begins the signposted path to the Kaindlhütte. Then climb up to Hochegg (1,470 m). The trail then continues gently through open moorland down to the alpine village of the Steinbergalm with the Kaindlhütte. From the hut, follow the forest path downhill. Leave this path a few minutes after the Kaindlhütte and follow the hiking trail straight down past the Steinbergalm. Cross the river and on the other side of the dip, head gently uphill back onto the forest road, which then continues its way uphill to the Brentenjochalm hut. On the right-hand side, there is a signposted trail leading to the chairlift station just a few meters further up the mountain. To reach Kufstein you can take the chairlift or you can trek via Aschenbrenner on the panorama path.
Walking time: 3 h 30 min
Accommodation: hotel in Kufstein
Day 4: Kufstein - Gasthof Buchacker
You take the train to Unterlangkampfen, the starting point of this stage, located between Kufstein and Kirchbichl. Above the church is the sign "Höhlensteinhaus". Follow this sign and walk along the forest path towards "Höhlensteinhaus", soon you turn right onto a cart path. The route then runs quite steeply along a forest path and then through an open alpine meadow. There you will find the Höhlensteinhaus. Directly from the Höhlensteinhaus, a path leads in the direction of "Köglhörndl" (1.645 meters). Follow the red-white markings through a steep forest path and over the crest of the Köglhörndl. Afterwards the path leads down into the forest again to the Hundalmjoch (1,637 meters). Follow the marked path down to the alpine pasture area. Here the final descent to the Buchacker Alpine Inn (1,450 meters) takes place.
Walking time: 5 h 30 min
Accommodation: Gasthof Buchacker
Day 5: Gasthof Buchacker - Pinegg
From the Gasthof Buchacker follow the path into the "Hasatal". Then continue to the next crossroads and follow the trail in the direction of "Nachbergalmen". Now the route goes a little steeper uphill to the "Nachberg Hochleger" and further over the alpine pasture area to the "Ascherjoch" at 1.458 meters.
Now comes the more demanding part of the tour, the path up to the "Plessenberg", a black mountain path with four rope passages. From the top, you can enjoy magnificent views of the Kaisergebirge, the Kitzbühler Alps, the Rofan Mountains, the Zillertal, and the Stubaier Alps, and on a clear day, you can even see as far as the Großglockner and Großvenediger. From the top, the trail descends briefly to the Heubergsattel. The following ascent leads through mountain pine fields to the summit of Kienberg and the highest point of the trek, at 1,786 meters. The final stretch takes place from "Prama" down to Pinegg.
Walking time: 6 hours
Accommodation: Gasthof Gwercherwirt inn
Day 6: Pinegg - Steinberg am Rofan
From Pinegg we cross two bridges - the Brandenberger Ache and then the Steinberger Ache - to the first climb of this stage. It runs first along a hiking trail, then along the forest road to the Jägersteig which leads to Aschau, a district of Brandenberg. Then walk through the small village center on the main road until shortly before the Haaser Inn. From here, the path leads up the castle moat to the last farm "Wimm". Turn right after the pasture rust and follow the signs to the Wimmerjoch. Then keep left and walk downhill towards the Lahnalm. Shortly before the valley follow the signs to Weißenbachgraben. Once you have crossed the Weißenbach, it is only a short way to the farmhouse Enterhof. Follow the road down into the Steinberger Loch, crossing the Steinberger Ache for the second time on this stage. Then turn to the right onto the Hinterbergweg. Follow this trail to the north to Vordersteinberg, cross the road, and continue to the Bärenwaldweg. Now just follow this path to the Jausenstation Gasthof Waldhäusl on the western edge of Steinberg.
Walking time: 5 hours
Accommodation: Gasthaus Waldhäusl Huber
Day 7: Jausenstation Waldhäusl - Erfurter Hütte
On this challenging stage, you will enjoy the variety of the Rofan Mountains - in the south with gentle meadow slopes, on the north side with mighty rock formations and steep climbs. After the Durrahof, the route follows the E4 long-distance hiking trail to the Labegg-Graben. Then the route leads over the Schauertal valley to the idyllic Zireiner lake. This lake is 200 meters deep and is so cold that only the bravest dare to just dip a toe. If conditions are good, you can walk along the Schafsteig to just below the Rofanspitze, then continue to the Erfurter Hütte next to the top station of the Rofan cable car.
Walking time: 7 hours
Accommodation: Erfurter Hütte
Day 8: Erfurter Hütte - Lamsenjochhütte
From the Erfurter Hütte, you can take the "Rofanseilbahn" down to Maurach and then follow the footpath along the south or southwest shore of Lake Achensee to Pertisau. At first, follow the signs "Karwendeltäler". Immediately after the toll station turn left and follow the signs "Gramaialm" into the Falzthurntal. Now walk along a wide, asphalted footpath in the woods to the Falzthurnalm with the Sennhütte and the Alpengasthof Falzturn. The asphalt section ends here. Then a gently ascending trail leads over meadows further into the valley. The last section of today's stage guides you up a steep slope in serpentines to the Lamsenjoch hut (1,953 m) below the spectacular Lamsenspitze.
Walking time: 5 hours
Day 9: Lamsenjochhütte - Falkenhütte - Karwendelhaus
From the Lamsenjoch hut take the road in the direction of "Binsalm" or "Falkenhütte". The path below the Lamsenspitze leads gently downhill to the western Lamsenjoch (1,940 metres). Then follow the signs in the direction of "Binsalpe" or "Eng". Soon you will also reach theBinsalm-Niederleger. You will then descend to the town of Eng (1,270 metres) with its many traditional huts under ancient maple trees. The wide footpath to the Falkenhütte begins on the right behind the last alpine buildings. The trail climbs gently and leads through mountain meadows and forest up to the Hohljoch (1,794 metres). On the last part of this section, the trail gently ascends to the Spielissjoch and the last few meters take you to the Falkenhütte (1,848 metres). From the Falkenhütte, follow the signs for "Karwendelhaus". Walk past the Ladizalm with its historic alpine hut and then continue downhill, always staying on the wide path. After crossing a gravel stream bed, the route leads to the Kleiner Ahornboden and then joins a wide forest road which leads to the Hermann von Barth monument. From here, you walk along the forest road on the left past the forester's lodges uphill towards the "Karwendelhaus". The path then leads gently up through the lovely Untere Filztal valley before reaching the alpine pastures. The path continues through meadows to the Hochalmsattel (1,803 m) with the Jochkreuz, from where you can enjoy a wonderful view of the Falkenhütte and Laliderer Wände. Then walk downhill to the Karwendelhaus (1,765 metres).
Walking time: 8 hours
Day 10: Karwendelhaus - Hallerangerhaus
The marked trail to the Birkkarspitze begins next to the Karwendelhaus and is initially quite steep. There are ropes to aid the climb. A little less steep, the path then heads southeast into the Schlauchkar. The route then continues partly in rocky terrain and scree. From the Schlauchkarsattel (2,639 m) you pass the Birkkarhütte and then ascend along the western ridge to the summit of the Birkkarspitze (2,749 m). From the summit you walk back down to the Schlauchkarsattel and continue to the south to the Hinterautal valley. Continue along the valley floor and trek towards "Kastenalm" or "Hallerangerhaus". The road leads into a valley, where the route initially climbs gently next to the Lafatscherbach. After the hunting lodge, the path climbs a little steeper up to the alpine pasture area of the Lafatscher lowland. Follow the road to "Hallerangerhaus" until you reach the Hallerangerhaus (1,768 metres).
Walking time: 8 h 30 min
Day 11: Hallerangerhaus - Pfeishütte - Hafelekar - Nordkette Innsbruck
From the Hallerangerhaus, take the path in the direction of the "Lafatscher Joch". This leads into a scree slope which becomes increasingly steeper and narrower. Soon the route leads through the so-called "Durchschlag". You then head north towards the Lafatscher Joch. Follow the signs to "Pfeishütte". The signposted "Goetheweg" (No. 219) starts directly at the Pfeis hut. At a fork in the path, follow the signs to "Mandlscharte" or "Hafelekar Bergstation". The path then crosses scree slopes. After a short ascent, descend in serpentines for a few meters. Afterwards, the path on the southern flank of the Nordkette leads slightly uphill to the Hafelekar top station. Always follow the signs "Hafelekar Bergstation" or "Goetheweg". The last section runs alternately left and right of the ridge.
Walking time: 5 h 30 min
You can download our Komoot map for the 11-day Adlerweg on GPX format here.
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How do I get to the starting point of the Adlerweg?
The 2 most popular starting points of the Adlerweg are Innsbruck and St. Johan in Tyrol. This hast to do with the fact that they are both big cities, easily reachable by public transport. Here are our recommendations on how to get to each one:
Being one of Austria's main cities, Innsbruck is easily reachable by plane, train, or bus. This makes it the ideal starting point for the Adlerweg. Also, if you decide to take a plane, the ride from the airport to the city center takes only 20 minutes by bus or train. After you finish your trek, getting back to Innsbruck is also quite easy. The area is well connected by public transport and we have chosen convenient ending points where you can easily catch a bus or train back to the city.
St. Johan in Tyrol
The nearest airport to St. Johann in Tyrol is Salzburg, which is only 60 km away. However, Innsbruck and Munich airports are also very convenient since they have good train connections. From Innsbruck, you can take a direct train and be at the Adlerweg's starting point in less than 2 hours.
Accommodation on the Adlerweg
On the Adlerweg you will spend most of your nights in mountain huts, except for some stages that end in towns, and where you will be able to find fancier accommodation options. Mountain huts usually offer shared accommodation in what they call "Matratzenlager". Bathrooms and showers are also shared. Some bigger huts, however, also offer private rooms with private bathrooms. The huts are usually located in strategic points with great views of the surrounding peaks and valleys. At the end of each stage, you will be able to relax and enjoy a good, warm meal, and maybe even a beer, surrounded by breathtaking views. Most huts include half-board, which will allow you to travel lighter and try some of the local dishes. Don't expect too much luxury, you are in the middle of the mountain after all. However, despite being mountain huts and offering shared dormitory accommodation, the huts on the Adlerweg are well equipped and offer a nice level of comfort. Here you can find our Hut-to-Hut tours in Austria!
Training: How hard is the Adlerweg?
The Adlerweg can be completed by anyone with a normal fitness level. However, if you want to get the most out of your hut-to-hut tour, it is advisable to prepare yourself physically. Here are some tips for you:
Cardio: It is best to start moving as soon as you make up your mind about your Adlerweg trek. With the right aerobic fitness, you will have a better heart rate, healthy muscles, and a large lung capacity. Running, walking, more hiking, and cycling or swimming are excellent training options. One hour, three to four times a week is sufficient.
Endurance training: Building up an endurance condition is also important. The best thing you can do is to cover long distances on foot, at least once a week. If you can walk comfortably for a long time, you are ready.
Train with equipment: Use the backpack and shoes you plan to use for your Eagle Walk while training.
Altitude: If you can, you can imitate the altitude by walking and hiking in the hills and mountains. If you do not live in the right area, do not panic. The first two points are the most important ones.
Know your body: This is perhaps the most important part. If you are questioning your physical abilities, it is advisable to have your doctor examine you. There is no fixed method for preparing for your hut hike. The preparation may depend on the duration, the environment, and what you want to achieve. Not everyone is a mountain goat. Do not think too much about your preparation. Take it easy and enjoy your time in the mountains.
Usually, each stage of the Adlerweg represents one day of trekking. However, some stages are shorter than others. If you are in good shape, you could join some of the shorter stages and complete the trail in fewer days.
Packing List for your Eagle Walk in Tyrol
Packing the right equipment is key for any multi-day trekking adventure in Austria. It doesn't matter if you are trekking on the Stubaier Höhenweg or on the Adlerweg, packing the right equipment can have a great impact on your trekking experience. Below you will find the equipment recommended for the Eagle Walk:
Medium-sized backpack (up to 40 liters gear capacity), including rain cover
Lightweight sleeping bag
Two pairs of socks
Two sets of wicking underwear
Two wicking shirts
Insulation long-sleeve jacket (fleece, synthetic, down, merino wool)
Water bottle/hydration reservoirs
First aid kit
Garbage bag (to carry out trash)
Hat or cap and thin gloves (liners)
Snacks (e. g. fruit, energy bars)
Windproof jacket (e. g. softshell)
Lightweight stuff sacks to keep everything organized
Alpinist Association Membership Card if you are a member
Blister treatments, tape
Bandana or Buff
Is the Adlerweg safe?
Just like most hiking holidays in Austria, the Adlerweg is a safe trek. The route is well signposted and easy to follow. At the start and end of the North Tyrolean and East Tyrolean Adlerweg routes, there are information stations marked with, of course, an eagle. Along the stages, yellow signs and red-white-red trail markers on rocks and trees are a reliable guide. The signs on each section also display the level of difficulty, the estimated walking time, the trail number, and information on huts and food.
Can I book my Eagle Walk in Tyrol on Bookatrekking.com?
Yes, you can. On Bookatrekking.com we have arranged different itineraries depending on how many days you have available and your fitness level. Find here all our options for your Adlerwer adventure!
We also have other trekking options in the region. You can have a look at all our treks in Austria here!
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