The Democratic Republic of the Congo, also known as Congo-Kinshasa, DR Congo, the DROC, or simply either Congo or the Congo, and historically Zaire, is a country in Central Africa. It is, by area, the largest country in sub-Saharan Africa, the second-largest in all of Africa, and the 11th-largest in the world. Top Places to Visit In Democratic Republic of the Congo On Your Next Vacation
Limitless water, from the world’s second-largest river, the Congo, a benign climate and rich soil make it fertile, beneath the soil abundant deposits of copper, gold, diamonds, cobalt, uranium, coltan and oil are just some of the minerals that should make it one of the world’s richest countries.
Infant mortality rate
66.1 deaths per 1,000 live births
In 2019, infant mortality rate for Democratic Republic of the Congo was 66.1 deaths per 1,000 live births. Infant mortality rate of Democratic Republic of the Congo fell gradually from 148.8 deaths per 1,000 live births in 1970 to 66.1 deaths per 1,000 live births in 2019.
Amazing Congo documentaries
The Congo Dandies.
Machete Boys of Congo.
Congo, My Precious.
The Shegué, the Sorcerer and Che Guevara.
Congo: Cycle of life.
Congo: Surviving the Resource Curse.
Goma Cycling Club training in 360.
Misha, your African brother SERIES.
According to the source, the “crude birth rate indicates the number of live births occurring during the year, per 1,000 population estimated at midyear.” In 2018, the crude birth rate in the Democratic Republic of the Congo amounted to 41.18 live births per 1,000 inhabitants
Top Places to Visit In Democratic Republic of the Congo On Your Next Vacation
Virunga National Park
Virunga National Park is a national park in the Albertine Rift Valley in the eastern part of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It was created in 1925 and is among the first protected areas in Africa. In elevation, it ranges from 680 m in the Semliki River valley to 5,109 m in the Rwenzori Mountains. From north to south it extends about 300 km, largely along the international borders with Uganda and Rwanda in the east. It covers an area of 8,090 km² and is listed in the List of World Heritage in Danger since 1994. Two active volcanoes are located in the park, Mount Nyiragongo and Nyamuragira. They have significantly shaped the national park’s diverse habitats and wildlife. More than 3,000 faunal and floral species have been recorded, of which more than 300 are endemic to the Albertine Rift including eastern gorilla and golden monkey. There have been several deadly attacks in the park by rebel groups, and several park rangers have been killed.
Mount Nyiragongo is an active stratovolcano with an elevation of 3,470 m in the Virunga Mountains associated with the Albertine Rift. It is located inside Virunga National Park, in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, about 20 km north of the town of Goma and Lake Kivu and just west of the border with Rwanda. The main crater is about two kilometres wide and usually contains a lava lake. The crater presently has two distinct cooled lava benches within the crater walls – one at about 3,175 m and a lower one at about 2,975 m. Nyiragongo’s lava lake has at times been the most voluminous known lava lake in recent history. The depth of the lava lake varies considerably. A maximum elevation of the lava lake was recorded at about 3,250 m prior to the January 1977 eruption – a lake depth of about 600 m. Following the January 2002 eruption, the lava lake was recorded at a low of about 2,600 m, or 900 m below the rim. The level has gradually risen since then. Nyiragongo and nearby Nyamuragira are together responsible for 40 per cent of Africa’s historical volcanic eruptions.
Mount Sabyinyo is an extinct volcano in eastern Africa in the Virunga Mountains. Mount Sabyinyo is the oldest volcano of the range. It is north-east of Lake Kivu, one of the African Great Lakes, and west of Lake Bunyonyi in Uganda. The summit of the mountain, at 3,669 metres, marks the intersection of the borders of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Rwanda, and Uganda, and holds religious significance to local tribes. It also is within the adjoining national parks established by these countries: Virunga National Park in the DRC, the Volcanoes National Park in Rwanda, and Mgahinga Gorilla National Park in Uganda. The slopes of Mt. Sabyinyo are a habitat for the critically endangered mountain gorilla. The mountain carries the local nickname “Old Man’s Teeth,” because its serrated summit resembles worn teeth in a gum line
Kahuzi-Biega National Park
The Kahuzi-Biega National Park is a protected area near Bukavu town in eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is situated near the western bank of Lake Kivu and the Rwandan border. Established in 1970 by the Belgian photographer and conservationist Adrien Deschryver, the park is named after two dormant volcanoes, Mount Kahuzi and Mount Biega, which are within its limits. With an area of 6,000 square kilometres, Kahuzi-Biega is one of the biggest national parks in the country. Set in both mountainous and lowland terrain, it is one of the last refuges of the rare species of Eastern lowland gorilla, an endangered category under the IUCN Red List. The park is a UNESCO World Heritage Site, inscribed in 1980 for its unique biodiversity of rainforest habitat and its eastern lowland gorillas
Garamba National Park
Garamba National Park is a nearly 2,000-square-mile national park in north-eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is among Africa’s oldest parks, and has been designated a World Heritage Site by UNESCO. Garamba has been managed by African Parks in partnership with the Institut Congolais pour la Conservation de la Nature, since 2005.
The Congolian rainforests are a broad belt of lowland tropical moist broadleaf forests which extend across the basin of the Congo River and its tributaries in Central Africa
Salonga National Park
Salonga National Park is a national park in the Democratic Republic of the Congo located in the Congo River basin. It is Africa’s largest tropical rainforest reserve covering about 36,000 km² or 3,600,000 hectares. It extends into the provinces of Mai Ndombe, Equateur, Kasaï and Sankuru.
Mount Mikeno is a dormant volcanic mountain located in the Democratic Republic of the Congo section of the Virunga Mountains along with Mount Nyiragongo, Mount Nyamuragira, Mount Karisimbi, and Mount Bisoke. At 4,437 metres Mount Mikeno is the second highest peak in the Virunga Mountains after Karisimbi, and the 13th highest mountain of Africa. Mikeno means “poor” and is so named for its harsh slopes which preclude human habitation. Mount Mikeno lies completely within Virunga National Park and is known for the critically endangered mountain gorillas that live on its slopes. Expeditions to observe Mikeno’s gorillas typically leave from the nearby Bukima Patrol Post.
Extinct volcano in a national park
Okapi Wildlife Reserve
The Okapi Wildlife Reserve is a World Heritage Site in the Ituri Forest in the north-east of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, near the borders with South Sudan and Uganda. At approximately 14,000 km², it covers approximately one-fifth of the area of the forest.
Nyamuragira, also known as Nyamulagira, is an active shield volcano in the Virunga Mountains of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, situated about 25 kilometres north of Lake Kivu. The name is derived from the Kifuru and kishi verb Kuragira ngavu, meaning to herd cows; ngavu means cow or cows. It has been described as Africa’s most active volcano and has erupted over 40 times since 1885. As well as eruptions from the summit, there have been numerous eruptions from the flanks of the volcano, creating new smaller volcanoes that have lasted only for a short time. Recent eruptions occurred on 2 January 2010 and 8 November 2011.
Extinct volcano in a national park
Lola ya Bonobo
Founded by Claudine André in 1994, Lola ya Bonobo is the world’s only sanctuary for orphaned bonobos. Since 2002, the sanctuary has been located just south of the suburb of Kimwenza at the Petites Chutes de la Lukaya, Kinshasa, in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. Lola ya Bonobo means ‘paradise for bonobos’ in Lingala, the main language of Kinshasa. Lola ya Bonobo is home to about 60 bonobos who live in 30 hectares of primary forest. Lola ya Bonobo is a member of the Pan African Sanctuary Alliance. Typically, bonobos arrive as young infants. The bushmeat trade in the Congo area sees hundreds of bonobos killed each year for meat. The infants are sold as pets. When confiscated, these young bonobos are taken to Lola ya Bonobo. They start a new life at the sanctuary with close care from a substitute human mother, but are usually quickly ready to be integrated into a peer group, and shortly afterwards into one of the large, mixed-age social groups. Although the bonobos are captive, they live in an environment similar to the wild.
Maiko National Park
Maiko National Park is a national park in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It lies in one of the most remote forest areas of the country and covers 10,885 km². The park is divided into three sectors, straddling the states of Nord Kivu, Province Orientale and Maniema. Three of the country’s spectacular endemic animals occur here: the Grauer’s gorilla, the okapi, and the Congo peafowl. Maiko is also an important site for the conservation of the African forest elephant, eastern chimpanzee and the endemic aquatic genet.
National Museum of Congo
The National Museum of the Democratic Republic of Congo or MNRDC is a museum for the cultural history of the numerous ethnic groups and historical epochs of the Democratic Republic of the Congo in the capital Kinshasa. It was officially handed over to the Congolese government by representatives of the Republic of Korea in June 2019. The construction cost of US-$21 million was funded by the Korean Agency for Cooperation. The building was built after a construction period of 33 months in cooperation between experts of the DR Congo and the Republic of Korea under modern aspects and represents the largest cultural policy investment of South Korea in Central Africa to date. In three public exhibition halls of 6,000 m², 12,000 objects can be presented in their cultural context. The majority of the holdings of the National Institute of Museums, however, must be stored in depots. Unlike in the past, when the director and scientific cooperation had been provided for decades by Belgian scientists from the Africa Museum in Brussels, Congolese experts have now been trained in South Korea.
Upemba National Park
Upemba National Park is a large national park in Haut-Lomami, Lualaba Province & Haut-Katanga Province of the southeastern Democratic Republic of Congo, formerly Zaire.
Mount Mangengenge is a mountain of the Democratic Republic of the Congo located southeast of Kinshasa, about ten kilometers south of the Ndjili International Airport. It is part of the Crystal Mountains range. The mountain can be reached from the outskirts of the parish of Sainte Angèle de Mérici, along a track hardly passable.
Lac Ma Vallée
Kundelungu National Park
Kundelungu National Park is a national park of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, located in Haut-Katanga Province. The park was first established in 1970. It is approximately 7,600 square kilometres. The park is the site of Lofoi Falls, a 340 metres high waterfall The ecosystem is mainly grassy savannah on large steppes dotted with forest galleries, characteristics of Katanga. Fauna found in the park include antelopes, jackals, porcupines, warthogs, snakes, monkeys, buffalos, hippopotamuses and bird species including egrets, marabouts and pelicans. Kundelungu is an IUCN Category II park.
The Lofoi Falls is a waterfall in Kundelungu National Park, Katanga Province, Democratic Republic of the Congo. Plunging down for an unbroken 340 m, it is one of the largest waterfalls in Central Africa. The waters of the Lofoi are a tributary of the Lufira River. The falls shrink quite a bit during the drier season of June to October, but are quite dramatic during the rest of the year.
de kisantu Botanical Garden
Mangroves National Park
Mangroves National Park is a protected area and Ramsar wetland in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is the country’s only marine park and is notable for its mangrove forests. It provides protection to the endangered manatee population situated at the mouth of the Congo River. These mangroves are distinct from the ones found in South Asia. They form a separate type of mangrove forests, which are typical to the Democratic Republic of Congo. The park was established in 1992.
Lomami National Park
Lomami National Park is a national park located in the Democratic Republic of Congo in Central Africa. Situated within the middle basin of the Lomami River, it straddles the Provinces of Tshopo and Maniema with a slight overlap into the forests of the Tshuapa and Lualaba river basins. The National Park was formally declared on 7 July 2016. It is the 9th national park in the country and the first to be created since 1992. Lomami National Park consists of 8,879 km² of tropical lowland rainforest with savanna islands in the south and hills in the west. It is home to several nationally endemic species including Bonobo, Okapi, Congo peafowl, and a newly discovered primate species called Lesula, as well as the rare Dryas monkey known locally as Inoko. An important population of African forest elephant is still protected in the northern part of the park.
Cathédrale Notre-Dame Du Congo
Symphonie des Arts
Crystal Mountains is a group of low mountains inland of the Atlantic coast of Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, the Republic of the Congo, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, and Angola. It is the edge of the interior Woleu-Ntem Plateau against the coastal lowland which has a steep descent deeply cut by streams and waterfalls. Part of the area is preserved in Gabon as the Crystal Mountains National Park. Mont Mbilan is the highest point in the park. Seni Mont receives the highest rainfall in all of Gabon.
Parc de la Vallée de la N’Sele
The Mitumba Mountain range stretches along the Western Rift Valley in Eastern Congo, west of lake Tanganyika. The two main peaks, Mount Kahuzi and Mount Biéga are dormant volcanoes.
The Matadi–Kinshasa Railway is a railway line in Kongo Central province between the port of Matadi and Kinshasa, the capital of Democratic Republic of the Congo. The Matadi–Kinshasa Railway was built from 1890 to 1898 in order to circumvent the series of rapids and falls which hindered access from the South Atlantic Ocean to the Congo Basin. Its length is 366 km and it is run by ONATRA. The line reopened in September 2015 after around a decade without regular service. As of April, 2016 there was one passenger trip per week along the line and more frequent service was planned
Mountain and safari
Mount Emin is a mountain in Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Cimetiere De La Gombe
Congolese Wildlife Authority
Park and garden
Park and garden
Church of Our Lady of Fatima
Cathédrale du Centenaire Protestant
Congo Hindu Temple Kinshasa
Mt Nyiragongo volcano
The Itombwe Mountains are a range of mountains in the South Kivu province of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. They run along the west shore of the northern part of Lake Tanganyika. They contain a vast area of contiguous montane forest and are home to a rich diversity of wildlife.
Mount Stanley or Mount Ngaliema is a mountain located in the Rwenzori Mountains. With an elevation of 5,109 m, it is the highest mountain of both the Democratic Republic of the Congo and Uganda, and the third highest in Africa, after Kilimanjaro and Mount Kenya. The peak and several other surrounding peaks are high enough to support glaciers. Mount Stanley is named for the journalist and explorer, Sir Henry Morton Stanley. It is part of the Rwenzori Mountains National Park, a UNESCO world Heritage Site. Mt. Stanley consists of two summits and several lower peaks.
Cathédral St Pierre et Paul
The Sts. Peter and Paul Cathedral or simply the Cathedral of Lubumbashi, is a Catholic cathedral in the city of Lubumbashi, Haut-Katanga Province in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is located between Kapenda and Kasa-Vubu avenues. Nearby is the Convent of St. Peter and St. Paul and several provincial government buildings. The Cathedral was built under Belgian colonial rule and dates to 1920 and is an example of Romanesque Revival architecture. It follows the Roman or Latin rite and functions as the headquarters of the Metropolitan Archdiocese of Lubumbashi which was created in 1959 by the Bull “Cum parvulum” of Pope John XXIII. It is under the pastoral responsibility of the Bishop Jean-Pierre Tafunga.
Lake Boya is a small lake about 5 kilometres east of Kabongo in Katanga Province of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The lake is surrounded by high reeds, and has a thriving population of birds. In the pre-colonial perion the region around Lake Boya was a center of inter-regional trade, an important source of wealth for the Kingdom of Luba. The king and conqueror Kongolo established his capital near Lake Boya at Mwimbele at the start of the sixteenth century.
Eglise Saint Luc
Palais de la Nation
The Palais de la Nation is a building in Gombe, Kinshasa, which since 2001 serves as the official residence of the President of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The palais was built in 1956 to a design by Marcel Lambrichs, as the official residence of the colonial Governor-General. It is located in the north of Kinshasa, on the banks of the Congo River. After Congolese independence from Belgium in 1960, the Palais became a symbol of the new state. The official ceremonies surrounding independence, including King Baudoin’s Proclamation, declaring the Congo’s independence and Patrice Lumumba’s speech denouncing colonialism, took place in the palais on 30 June. It briefly served as the seat of the Congolese parliament, now based in the Palais du Peuple, after independence. Following the restoration of the Congo after the fall of Mobutu Sese Seko, the mausoleum of Laurent-Désiré Kabila was built in front of the palace.
Parc Présidentiel – Mont Ngaliema
Lake Nzilo is a reservoir formed by a hydroelectric dam on the Lualaba River in the Haut-Lomami Province of the southern Democratic Republic of the Congo. It is about 10 miles northeast of the major copper mining area of Kolwezi. The reservoir was originally named after the Belgian soldier and explorer Alexandre Delcommune
Lake Libanda is a lake in the Democratic Republic of the Congo situated in Équateur Province to the west of the town of Makanza. The closest settlement is the village of Moboka to the southeast.
National Museum of Lubumbashi
The National Museum of Lubumbashi, in French Musée national de Lubumbashi, is a museum with core collections in archaeology and ethnography in Lubumbashi, Democratic Republic of the Congo. It was founded in 1946.
Palais De Marbre
Marble palace & former presidential home
Sumba is the largest island in the Congo River. Its area is about 500 square kilometres. It belongs to the Democratic Republic of the Congo and is the largest island in the country.
Central Station Square
“At Matadi we crossed the “Marshall Mobutu” bridge, built by the Japanese that spans the Congo river. It is a smaller version of the Golden Gate”.
Domaine de chasse de Bili-Uere
Game reserve and hunting
CENTRE DE RÉHABILITATION DES
The Brazzaville–Kinshasa Bridge is a planned road-rail bridge that will connect Brazzaville in the Republic of the Congo and Kinshasa in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, two major capital cities on the Congo River. The project has proceeded intermittently, but work is slated to begin in August 2020 after receiving a $210m loan from the African Development Bank.
Halle de la Gombe
Bistro, theatre, concert, music and art
Église Sainte-Anne de Kinshasa
Aflam Group sprl
Volcan Rumoka, also known as Rumoka and Le Rumoka, is a cinder cone volcano in the Virunga Mountains in Nord Kivu, Democratic Republic of the Congo. The volcano is a minor satellite cone on the flanks of the massive shield volcano of Nyamuragira. It is located about 16 km south of Nyamuragira’s caldera. Rumoka last erupted between 1912 and 1913. In December 1912, lava began to flow from the volcano, continuing until March 1913. In February 1913, Nyamuragira also erupted, prompting speculation that the two were affecting one another in some manner
The Itombwe Nature Reserve is a protected area in the Itombwe Mountains of the eastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. The reserve covers 6,009.10 square kilometres. It is part of a Lion Conservation Unit. The reserve is home to the critically endangered eastern lowland gorilla. The national government declared the reserve in 2006, but its boundaries and the uses permitted within the park were not defined in the declaration. After consultations with local people, the boundaries and use zones within the park were formalized in June 2016. The park is divided into three zones: a conservation zone for wildlife with no human use; a multiple-use zone which allows limited human use and sustainable resource extraction; and a development zone which includes villages where sustainable development projects are encouraged
The Lindi is a minor river of northeastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. It flows through the Tshopo and North Kivu provinces.
The Lomako River is a river in Équateur province, Democratic Republic of the Congo. The Lomako is a tributary of the Maringa River. The Maringa River joins with the Lopori River to the north, to form the Lulonga River, a tributary of the Congo River. The Lomako flows through the Lopori / Maringa basin, also known as the Maringa-Lopori-Wamba forest Landscape, an area of great ecological importance
Palais de Marbre
Fort de Shinkakasa
The Fort de Shinkakasa, also called Fort Boma, was a fortification built in the Congo Free State to defend access to the Congo river in 1891. It is located about 1.5 kilometres west of Boma which was the capital of the Free State and later the Belgian Congo from 1886 to 1926. The fort was designed in a two-sided arrow shape by the Belgian engineer Émile Wangermée who had studied fortress design under General Henri Alexis Brialmont. It was built by the Congo Free State to control access to the river, particularly against the Portuguese who occupied nearby Angola and Cabinda and which it was feared might cut off the Congo Free State from access to the Atlantic Ocean. In fact, the confrontation between the two nations were in fact limited to exchanges of fire between light batteries and Portuguese ships. About two hundred soldiers of the Free State Force Publique occupied the fort where they manned the fort’s eight 160 millimetres ship guns. In case of emergency, they were supported by local auxiliaries. The troops of various tribes were assembled there to prevent impending mutinies.
The Elila River is a tributary of the Lualaba River in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It rises in Mwenga Territory of Sud-Kivu Province and flows west through Shabunda Territory and then Pangi Territory in Maniema Province, entering the Lualaba just downstream of Kindu. In the upper reaches there are rolling grasslands to the south of the river, but the Itombwe Mountains to the north are rugged, covered by rainforest except where rock bluffs emerge from the steepest slopes. This country is home to gorillas. The middle and upper Elila valley is traditionally home to the Lega people. At one time thought to be extinct, in 2011 the endangered frog Hyperolius leucotaenius was found and photographed on the banks of the Elila.
Rubi Tele Hunting Reserve
The Rubi-Tele Hunting Zone is found in Democratic Republic of the Congo. It was established in 1930. This site is 9080 km².
Gangala-na Bodio Hunting Reserve
The Gangala-na Bodio Hunting Reserve is a hunting reserve in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The site covers 9,829 square kilometres. During the study of the condition of elephants in the reserve, 1202 were counted
Plage de la Tshopo
The Kibara Mountains are a range in the Katanga Province of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. They are partly within the Upemba National Park. The Kibara mountains were once part of a continuous plateau in northern Katanga that also included the Mitumba and Kundelungu blocks, and has now been divided by deep valleys. The Upemba depression lies to the west of the Kibara mountains. The Lufira River separates them from the Mitumba Mountains to the east. The Kibara mountains have an average elevation of 1,750 metres above sea level and a highest elevation of 1,889 metres. Above 1,500 metres the soil is generally poor, sandy and partly lateritized, and becomes very dry in the dry season. Vegetation is low grassland or steppe. There are few trees or bushes. The mountains have a NE-SW trend, and are folded and intruded. They have been strongly uplifted. The fragmented surface from the end of the Cretaceous at Lumbele occurs at an elevation of 1,890 metres, above the Mid-Cenozoic pediplain at Mkana at an elevation of 1,800 metres. The mountains give their name to the Kibaran orogeny
The Blue Mountains are a mountain range located in the northeastern Ituri Province of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. To the east the range overlooks Lake Albert, at the confluence of the Victoria Nile and Albert Nile, which form part of the border with Uganda. The western slopes of the Blue Mountains give rise to the Ituri River, a tributary of the Congo River. They reach heights of up to 2,000 meters.
Baobab de Stanley
The Baobab tree of explorer Stanley adds up 143 years
KinshasaSociety – It is since last 9 August that the historical baobab tree of the English explorer Henri Morton Stanley added up 143 years since the arrival to Boma of the latter and his continuation in 1877 coming from Zanzibar, relayed the Congolese News Agency (ACP), from a source close to the antenna of the National office of tourism (ONT).
This historical baobab tree which is counted among the largest was used as camping of this English crew together with about 385 slaves bought since Zanzibar.
This tree is located in full downtown area at the edge of the Congo river and it is counted among the most visited places of interest of town of Boma, in the province of Kongo central.
Luizi Impact Structure
Luizi is a meteorite impact structure that lies on the Kundelungu Plateau of Haut-Katanga province, in an underexplored region of southeastern Democratic Republic of the Congo. The crater, ~17 kilometer in diameter, is visible from satellite imagery, and has been confirmed in 2011 by Ferrière et al. as being caused by a large impact event. This complex meteorite impact crater is so far the only recognized one in the Democratic Republic of the Congo and even in the whole Central Africa.
Tshibinda is a volcano in the east of the Democratic Republic of the Congo. It has a prominence of 1,460 metres. It last erupted during the Holocene period
Réserve Naturelle Lomako Yokokala
The Lomako-Yokokala Nature Reserve is found in Democratic Republic of the Congo. It was established in 1991 especially to protect the habitat of the Bonobo apes. This site covers 3,601.88 km²
Bushimaie Hunting Reserve
The Bushimaie Hunting Reserve is a protected area in the Democratic Republic of the Congo. Its area is 60,000 hectares. The International Union for Conservation of Nature list the reserve as a “protected landscape”
The Marungu highlands are in the Katanga Province of the Democratic Republic of the Congo, to the west of the southern half of Lake Tanganyika.
The Luama River is a tributary of the Lualaba River in the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
Rusizi National Park
Rusizi Nature Reserve is a nature reserve in Burundi, next to the Rusizi River. It is 15 km north of the city of Bujumbura and home to hippopotamuses and sitatungas. Gustave, a Nile crocodile rumored to have killed 300 people lives here.
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