Thailand Splendors 10 Days

From $3399$1999  W/Air

Code: NHFTS10             Promotion 50% Off

Bangkok-Kanchanaburi(River Kwai)-Ayutthaya-Pattaya


Travel and explore the exotic Thailand! Enjoy highest level of service with round trip airfare, deluxe hotel accommodations, ground transfers, friendly English-speaking tour guides and sightseeing. From temples and Grand Palace of Bangkok, to the exotic River Kwai and Ayutthaya, then island hopping and snorkeling at Pattaya, enjoy amazing Thailand with this unbelievable deal!




Day 1 - Canada-Bangkok

Fly over night to Bangkok


Day 2 - Bangkok

Touch down in Bangkok, Thailand's capital city. Upon arrival, you will be greeted and transferred to your hotel.


                     




Day 3 - Bangkok (B)

Bangkok radiates modernity with a deep root in Buddhist tradition. After breakfast, explore the city starting with the Reclining Buddha, a signature sight representing Buddhism. Take a stroll by China town, and visit the largest local wholesale flower market at Paklong Talat. In the afternoon, take a boat ride along the Chao Phaya River and Canals by a local speed boat. Visit Wat Arun, the Temple of Dawn, one of Thailand's best known landmarks built in the 17th century by King Taksin. Spend your evening at leisure, or enjoy an optional Thai dinner(US$45) while watching classical dance at the Silom Village Restaurant.


                    




Day 4 - Bangkok (B)

Enjoy the day at leisure or join our optional Bangkok Day Tour & Boat Ride along the River of the King(US$60). During this optional tour we visit the Grand Palace and the Emerald Buddha Temple, regarded as the most sacred Buddhist temple in Thailand, the emerald Buddha housed in the temple is a potent religio-political symbol and the palladium of Thai society. You will board on a motor boat to meander  through  winding  waterway  along  the  Chaopraya  river  and  canal  on  Thonburi  side. Lunch will be served at local Thai Restaurant. Explore the city on your own this afternoon, or watch an optional Siam Niramit Light & Sound Show(US$65), a world class showcase of Thai culture with incredible visual effects, followed by a    .

.

                    



Day 5 - Bangkok-Kanchanaburi(B)

This morning, after breakfast, transfer to the city of Kanchanaburi. Along the way, visit the Damnoen Saduak Floating Market with a boat trip along the small canal. You will have some free time to browse through the vendors. Continue the journey to the provincial capital Kanchanaburi. Upon arrival, visit a WWII cemetery site and the bridge at the Kwai River, and ride a mini train over the bridge. Learn about history at the Death Railway Museum at WWII War Memorial.


                    




Day 6 - Kanchanaburi-Ayuthaya (B/L/D)

Depart Kanchanaburi for the historic city of Ayutthaya, the second Siamese capital after Sukhothai for over 400 years, once the largest city in Southeast Asia. Start the city tour by visiting the Ayutthaya Historical Park in the city centre, a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site. The remains, characterized by the reliquary towers and gigantic monasteries, give an idea of its glorious past, envision the grandeur and splendor that once was the Kingdom of Ayutthaya as you walk through the ancient town. After lunch, continue to the Chai Wattanaram Temple, built by King Prasat Thong, a commoner who overthrew the previous king and took his throne. Here, you can enjoy the peaceful and tranquil surroundings of Siam before dinner.


                   




Day 7 - Ayuthaya-Pattaya (B)

Transfer to Pattaya after breakfast. Start your morning with a visit to the illustrious Bang Pa-In Royal Palace, a lakeside complex used as a summer dwelling by the Siamese royalty and their consorts, created by King Prasat Thong in 1632. Continue to drive to Pattaya. Stop by a Gem Gallery en route, visit a Theme Park- Dark Ride into a spectacular show of the glittering world of gems.


                    




Day 8 - Pattaya (B)

After breakfast at the resort, enjoy a day of leisure. You may also join an optional day cruise to the idyllic beaches of Koh Larn, or Coral Island($55), relax on the white sand and enjoy a seafood lunch there. This former sleepy fishing village boasts translucent blue waters, brimming with an abundance of coral and marine life.


                    




Day 9 - Pattaya -Bangkok(B)

Have a restful day at leisure. Transfer to Bangkok in the afternoon, visit the province Chachoengsao en route in south-central Thailand, east of Bangkok. It is an agricultural hub centered on the Bang Pakong River, which runs the length of the province. The main town, also called Chachoengsao, sits on the river's edge. It's known for the stately Wat Sathon Wararam Worawihan temple, which has an important Buddha image, making the temple is one of the most famous in Thailand.


                    




Day 10 - Bangkok-Canada 

Today is leisure on your own.Transfer to the airport and board your flight home in the afternoon or at night (Toronto flight time will be early morning of Day 11).




Price Guide

  • Airport taxes are included. ($580/pp)
  • Prices are based on twin share accommodation in main deck
  • Departing Vancouver or Toronto with China Eastern Airline
  • Add on airfare from other cities: Calgary, Edmonton, Victoria $300, Saskatoon, Regina, Winnipeg $400, Ottawa, Montreal, Quebec city $300



Departure Dates   Gratuities: USD $10/day/person
Return Date N/A Package Price
2017/05/13 2017/05/23 N/A CAD$2099
2017/05/20 2017/05/30 N/A CAD$2099
2017/09/16 2017/09/26 N/A CAD$2099
2017/09/23 2017/10/03 N/A CAD$2099
2017/10/14 2017/10/24 N/A CAD$2099
2017/10/28 2017/11/07 N/A CAD$2049
2017/11/11 2017/11/21 N/A CAD$1999
2017/11/18 2017/11/28 N/A CAD$2049
2017/12/02 2017/12/12 N/A CAD$2049
Single Supplements +CAD$499

Payment Arrangement

  • A CAD$300/person nonrefundable deposit at time of booking
  • A CAD$1200/person air-ticket fee at 6 months prior to the departure
  • Balance due 3 months prior to the departure





Price Include
  • Return international airfares from Toronto/Vancouver,
  • airport taxes and fuel surcharges. 
  • All transportation (internal flights, cruise, coach);
  • 4 Star hotel accommodation (based on double occupancy)
  • Meals and featuring regional delicacies mentioned in the itinerary
  • All visits and admission fees including entertainment shows mentioned in the itinerary
  • English speaking guide;
















Price Not Include

  • Thailand Visa Application fee 
  • Travel insurance.
  • Personal expenditures




  • BangkokBangkok Ramada Plaza Menam Riverside 4*

    www.ramadaplazamenamriverside.com

    Charoen Krung 72/4 Alley, Wat Phraya Krai, Bang Kho Laem, Bangkok 10120, Thailand


  • BangkokJomtien Garden Hotel & Resort 4*

    www.jomtiengarden.com

    31/71 Moo12, Nongprue, Banglamoung, Chonburi 20260, Thailand

    Tel. +66 (38) 756523-33 Fax +66 (38) 756537

    The hotel is situated approximately 147 kms. south of Bangkok and only a 10-minutes drive south of Pattaya. Conveniently accessible to shopping malls, restaurants and major tourist attractions. The hotel also is an exotic place for a romantic moment just before the sun slips down into the sea. The hotel's ambiance is blessed with an eclectic mix of thai rustic,modern and tropical settings.


  • BangkokRiver Kwai Village (River Wing Room) 4*

    www.riverkwaivillagehotel.com

     Address: 74/12 Moo 4, Tha Sao, Sai Yok Kanchanaburi Sai Yok District, 71150, Thailand

    Phone: +66 89 918 4562

    (JRiver Kwai Village Hotelungle Resort) is the first jungle resort in Kanchanaburi, Thailand. We offer you an ideal vacation with tranquillity, beauty of nature, and comfortable accommodations. Only 70 kilometers from the city of Kanchanaburi in the River Kwai Valley, we offer four different styles of air-conditioned accomodations for your preference, Raftel, Mountain-
    Wing, River Wing, and our new wing, Royal Wing.

  • BangkokCentury Park Bangkok 4*


    Address: 9 Ratchaprarop Rd, Khwaeng Makkasan, Khet Ratchathewi, Krung Thep Maha Nakhon 10400, Thailand

    Phone: +66 2 246 7800



Day3 Thai Dinner & Classical Dances at Silom Village 

CAD$60/US$45 Pre-book

This evening introduces you to mystical dances,Thai food and a truly Thai ambiance. During dinner feast your eyes on the grace and beauty of the dancers, elegantly performing stories from classical Thai literature and folklore. These traditional colorful costumes must be captured on camera.




Day4 Bangkok Tour with Boat Ride & Lunch

CAD$80/US$60 Pre-book

Pay a visit to Royal Grand Palace and famous of Emerald Buddha Temple ( Wat Phra Kaeo).You will board on a motor boat to meander through winding waterway along the Chaopraya river and canal on Thonburi side. A stop will be made atWat Arun, the Temple of the Dawn and continue to restaurant. Lunch will be served at local Thai Restaurant .Then proceed to The Ananta Samakhom Thone Halll which was constructed in the Italian Renaissance and Neo classic style of architecture




Day4 Siam Niramit Light & Sound Show with Dinner

CAD$85/US$65 min 4pax

An extravagant show about the history of Thailand that involves stunning costumes, skillful dancers, entertaining music, state-of-the-art techniques and cutting-edge light and sound system. It is a must see for all those who visit Bangkok.






Day7 Pattaya at Night – Seafood Dinner & Cabaret Show

CAD$80/US$60 min 4pax

This tour covers the seafood dinner at local restaurant and the famous Alcazar Cabaret Show.









Day 8 Cora Island Cruise with Seafood

CAD$75/US$55 Pre-book

Coral Island is the best known out of a group of small islands only 45 minutes boat ride west of Pattaya. Onboard a sailing boat and head to our destination, Coral Island. Enjoy a day of swimming, diving or snorkeling,or sunbathing with a seafood lunch.








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Weather & Climate

Thailand is relatively hot all year round, although officially it has three main seasons. In Summer (March – June), temperatures can soar above 40 degrees, particularly in the northeast and Bangkok. Thai New Year, or Songkran, falls in April, the hottest month. To relieve themselves from the heat, Thais throw water at each other during the three-day Songkran festival.

The rainy season (July – October) brings lots of downpours and heavy rainfall, usually in the late afternoons or early mornings. Temperatures are moderately high, but it can feel very uncomfortable due to high humidity level.

The most welcomed season is the cool season (November – February), which brings a relatively dry and pleasant climate. Temperatures rarely rise above 35 degrees during the day.

See Weather in PhuketWeather in BangkokWeather in Koh SamuiWeather in Chiang MaiWeather in Pattaya



When to Go


The best time to visit Thailand is between November and February, when the climate is relatively cool and dry (25-32°C). While Bangkok usually sees insignificant temperature drop, the northern and northeastern provinces can be rather cold. And if you plan to take a trip into the mountains, be sure to bring a sweater or warm jacket.

December is the festive season, like in the West. Some of the most colourful festivals, such as Loy Krathong, Trooping of the Colours and New Year’s, fall in this period. Major shopping districts, particularly those in Bangkok, add to the year-end spirit by sporting decorative lights and Christmas-theme décors. The only drawback for arriving during this period is that popular destinations are crowded, and hotel rooms are in short supply. Prices for accommodation, tours, transportation and certain goods are usually bumped up to take advantage of the tourist influx.

Arriving between March and May will put you right through Thailand’s summer, when temperatures can climb above 40°C. Coupled with high humidity, it may feel more like you are actually in a giant heated oven with no escape route, except occasional visits to air-conditioned shopping malls and dining establishments. The monsoon season (June-September) is usually very wet and humid. But the good news is that you can always hide out in a mall, spa or restaurant to escape the heavy downpours which usually don’t last more than a couple hours. Also, the rain breathes new life in the countryside, abundant with rice fields and trees. National parks and waterfalls are usually at their best.


What to Wear

Forget tight pants and clinging dresses (at least during the day) and go for light, loose cotton clothing. Formal dresses, suits and ties may be necessary for business travellers or if you plan to visit exclusive dining venues and official events. When visiting temples, certain museums and the Grand Palace, remember to dress politely; shorts, singlets, spaghetti straps, skirts, tank-tops and open backed sandals are not acceptable.


What to Bring

Though you will find most items in Thailand, it might be a good idea to bring certain personal items from home. Remember also to bring any medicine you are taking. Light cotton clothing is recommended in Thailand's tropical climate, as well as a pair of comfortable walking shoes. Your list should include:

  • Mosquito repellent
  • Sunscreen
  • Sun glasses
  • Foldable umbrella
  • Pain killers
  • Antiseptic lotion or spray
  • Anti-diarrhoea medication
  • Traveller's first aid kit
  • Drug prescriptions
  • Photocopies of official documents


Tourist Visas

Tourists from many countries (including the US, UK, Germany, France and Singapore) do not require a visa when entering Thailand and can stay for a duration of 30-days. In many of these countries (including the US, UK, Australia, Germany, France and Singapore) you can apply for a 60-day tourist visa before you leave. If you hold a Brazilian, Peruvian or South Korean passport, you are exempted from visa requirements and are permitted to enter and stay in Thailand for a period of not exceeding 90 days.

Citizens of some other countries are required to apply for a 15-day visa at immigration checkpoints on arrival, while others must apply for one before they leave. It all depends on the particular visa arrangement Thailand has with your home country. The best way to find out is to check with either the Thai Immigration Bureau or the Thai Embassy or Consulate in your home country.

Coming to Thailand for business is a whole different story. Check out the Legalities section of our Business Essentials Guide for information about the visas necessary for those looking to work or gain employment here.


Getting into Thailand

Suvarnabhumi International Airport in Bangkok is the main air gateway into Thailand. It serves more than 50 international airlines, representing every major carrier in the world. Apart from Suvarnabhumit Airport, regional airports, such as Chiang Mai International Airport, Phuket International Airport and privately owned Samui International Airport, serve a small number of direct international arrivals and departures each day.



Thailand’s International Airports



Getting Around Thailand

By Air
With more than 20 domestic airports in major cities throughout the country, Thailand is well connected by air. Thai Airways has monopoly over most destinations, whereas privately owned Bangkok Airways and budget airlines, such as Nok Air, Air Asia and One-to-Go, serve fewer destinations and fly less frequently. If you are connecting via Bangkok, note that some of Nok Air and One-to-Go flights depart from Don Muang Airport.

By Train
All major rail lines originate in Bangkok, at Hua Lamphong, and cover the four regions of Thailand. Faster and more comfortable than buses, travelling by train is the second best option when commuting across the country. Basically, there are three carriage classes to choose from. First Class offers private 2-person compartment with air-condition and wash basin, although bathroom is still shared. Second Class has both air-conditioned and non-air conditioned cabins, all with upholstered seats that are convertible to bunk beds. Third Class cabins are non-air conditioned, have mostly wooden benches, and seats come on the first-come, first-served basis. Note that not all three classes are available on all routes. First Class cabins are usually available on long-distant trains, while those destined for eastern Thailand usually have only Third Class seats. Apart from the carriage type, there are various types of trains, from ordinary trains (usually with only Third Class seats and stops at every stop along the route) to Rapid, Express, Special Express and Diesel Rail Cars. When travelling by train during major festivals and holidays, always purchase your tickets well in advance.

By Bus
Long-distant buses reach where trains don’t. The government-run Bor Kor Sor is the biggest and offers a variety of bus types, although several private companies provide service to similar destinations. The ordinary buses are suitable for short trips, as they have no air-condition and make virtually every stop along the way. Superior buses range from simple air-conditioned type to comfortable tour buses with reclining seats and hostesses serving drinks. For the routes, each of the main four regional lines depart from various designated terminals. The Ekamai Terminal serves the eastern coastal routes, while Sai Tai Mai (Borom-Ratchachonnani Road) serves the southern routes. Mor Chit Song serves both the northern and northeastern routes. Like the trains, always reserve your tickets in advance when travelling during major holidays.

By Car
Renting a car is a good option for those who prefer more privacy and comfort, as well as those wishing to travel off the beaten path. Major international brands provide services in popular tourist cities. Local rental brands are often less expensive and have more flexible rental policies. Be warned, though, that driving in Bangkok is not for the faint-hearted.

Useful Information

Electric and Plugs

Voltage is 220 Volts with either 2 flat blades (NEMA 1-15 or JIS C 8303) or round 2 pin plugs (Europlug CEE 7/16). You can buy an adapter for shavers, laptop computers, mobile chargers, etc., on arrival at most department stores.


Useful Telephone Numbers

While traveling in Thailand is fairly easy, these phone numbers might come in handy. Write them down and keep them in your wallet, for peace of mind.

  • Tourist Police 1155 (English, French and German spoken)
  • Tourist Service Center 1672
  • Telephone Directory Assistance 1133
  • Thailand Yellow Pages 1188
  • Highway Police 1193
  • Tourism Authority of Thailand 1672
  • Immigration Bureau +66 (0)2 287 3101 to 10
  • Suvarnabhumi International Airport +66 (0)2 132 1888
  • Thai Airways 1566
  • Bangkok Taxi Call Center 1681, 1661, +66 (0)2 424 2222

For emergency numbers, scroll down to Emergencies section.


Currency

The official currency is the Baht. Notes: 1,000 Baht (grey); 500 Baht (purple); 100 Baht (red); 50 Baht (blue); 20 Baht (green). Coins: 1, 2, 5, 10 Baht and 25, 50 satangs (100 satangs = 1 Baht).

Tipping

Tip porters and hotel staff if you've been given good personal service - the amount varies with the kind of hotel. In restaurants around a 10 % - 15% tip is usually the norm, but you don't need to tip in small roadside eating places. Taxi fares should be rounded up to the nearest 5 or 10 Baht, especially meter-taxis who don't earn a lot, are pretty knowledgeable and incredibly patient in the Bangkok traffic.


ATM

ATM machines are available at most banks and shopping centres throughout the city. Thai Baht only. ATMs generally have Thai and English language displays and will accept most internationally recognised foreign cards. Many ATM's will also accept cards under the CIRRUS, Maestro, VISA or Mastercard system.


Travellers Cheques / Credit Cards

Most traveller cheques can be cashed at banks. Take your passport or ID. Mastercard and VISA are widely accepted by major banks, restaurants and shops. AMEX and Diners tend to be accepted only at upmarket venues.


VAT Refunds

Value Added Tax (VAT) is payable on a range of goods and services at 7%. If you're visiting for less than 180 days in a calendar year, not an airline crew member, and leaving Thailand by plane, you can claim VAT refund (Non-Thais only) Tel: +66 (0)2 272 6576-79; Fax: +66 (0)2 617 3559.


Communications

Telephone Services

Since September 1, 2006 all telephone numbers in Thailand have ten digits including the area code. The international dialing code for Thailand is 66 and you must drop the 0 from the area code. International direct connections (IDD) to almost every country are provided by the Communication Authority of Thailand (CAT). For directory assistance in the great Bangkok Metropolitan area, dial 13. For directory assistance in the provincial areas, dial 183. For operator-assisted long distance calls, dial 101 for domestic calls, 100 for international calls.


Mobile Phones

Using your mobile phone in Thailand shouldn't be a problem if you arrange for international roaming in your home country. Normally the phone charge is calculated from your home country to the destination number and can be very expensive. True, AIS, DTAC are the leading service providers. If you will be staying in Thailand for a while, it is worth considering purchasing a SIM card with a prepaid option – it’s much less expensive than roaming as well as making it easier for local parties to reach you. Cards to upload credit are available from convenience stores (e.g. 7/11) nationwide. A good place to buy a local SIM card or handset is MBK, where an entire floor is dedicated to mobile communications.


IDD (International direct dialing)

Available from most hotels. Check rates, hotels often levy a surcharge. Costs vary with the time of day and charge for a minimum of 1 minute) Dial 100 for Operator-Assisted Overseas. For IDD dial 001 followed by country and regional codes.


Public Telephones

Public telephones are found throughout town. International calls can be made at those marked as international phones which are found at the airport and most tourist areas, and generally take credit cards or calling cards which are available at convenience stores.


Internet

Most hotels and serviced apartments have internet access, either directly from the room if you plug in your laptop or from their business centre. Charges vary, additional surcharges times may apply, so check first. There are also internet cafes in most shopping areas, which are generally expensive. Connections, however, can be slower than in your home country. As for internet service providers, there are 18 commercial ISPs and a number of non-commercial providers with services ranging from 56K dial-up to ISDN broadband. Both prepaid and subscriptions options are available.


Postal Services

Thailand's postal services are generally reliant and efficient. Post offices are usually open Mondays to Fridays from 8am to 4.30pm, some are open Saturday 8.30am to 12.00. Normal postal delivery and collection services are made twice a day - morning and afternoon. However, some areas are only serviced once a day. Several individual shops offer reliable postal services, but add a small service fee on top of the regular postage. Major hotels provide basic postal services on their premises. International courier services are also available and include DHL, Federal Express, TNT, UPS and Air Borne.


Fax Service

Facsimile services are provided at major hotels and otherwise found at business service centres throughout town.



Time Zone

Standard time zone: UTC/GMT +7 hours.



Holidays

Thailand is quite generous when it comes to national holidays; many of which are regulated by the lunar calendar, meaning the actual date changes from one year to the next.

  • Jan 1 – New Year’s Day
  • Feb (full moon) – Makha Buja
  • April 6 – Chakri Day
  • April 13-15 – Songkran (Thai New Year)
  • May 1 – Labour Day
  • May 5 – Coronation Day
  • May (full moon) – Visakha Buja
  • July (full moon) – Asanha Buja
  • Aug 12 – Mother’s Day
  • Oct 23 – Chulalongkorn (Rama V) Day
  • Dec 5 – Father’s Day
  • Dec 10 – Constitution Day
  • Dec 31 – New Year’s Eve

Business Hours

The business hours in Thailand vary according to the type of business. Shopping Malls usually open around 10:00 and close between 20:00 and 22:00. Banks open from 9:00 to 15:30 (Mon-Fri), except those located inside shopping malls which open and close a bit later, but usually no later than 10:30 – 20:00 (daily). Smaller businesses have individual hours. Pubs and bars open at different times but close at 01:00, except those located in the designated entertainment zones. Government offices open at 8:30 and close at 4:30, with one-hour lunch break from noon to 13:00.


Alcohol Sales

The sale of alcohol is heavily regulated in Thailand. You can only buy between 11:00 – 14:00 and 17:00 – midnight, no alcohol sale is allowed on the King’s or Queen’s birthdays, election weekends and special religious holidays.


Health

Mosquito bites are annoying enough in themselves, but on top of that, some tropical diseases are insect borne, so applying mosquito repellent after sunset is a must. Gastro enteric problems are among the most common ailments visitors to Thailand complain about. These are generally the result of consuming contaminated food or water, so be careful about where and what you eat.

A funny stomach can also be related to the change of climate. Remember, Thailand is a tropical country and the extreme heat and humidity can affect your overall well-being. In order to avoid dehydration, make sure you drink plenty of water. You'll see that the locals love their drinks with ice, even beer! But you might want to avoid ice cubes or crushed ice, due to possible contamination, and stick with bottled drinks, which are available in most places. Alternatively carry your own.

You'll also find that there is an abundance of food at all times both at day and night. If you eat at any of the roadside stalls, check that your food is freshly prepared in front of you, and you hopefully won't have any problems.


Language

Thai (official). English is fairly widely understood and spoken in most tourist areas. Bilingual Thai / English road signs are found on all road signs, BTS Skytrain and MRT Subway stations and some local buses.


Thai Cultural Etiquette

The Thai Royal Family are deeply revered, and you will see portraits of them throughout the country. At the cinema you must stand for the royal anthem before the film is screened. Anger is regarded as crude and lacking in self discipline. Remain calm and smile and you will find all sorts of doors opened. It is considered rude to point your foot at a person or object. Thais regard the head as the highest part of the body and do not appreciate anyone touching them there, even as a friendly gesture. You should dress appropriately when visiting temples. Don't go shirtless, in shorts, hot pants, short skirts or spaghetti straps. Remove your shoes when entering a Thai home or Buddhist temple. Buddha images large or small, ruined or not, are regarded as sacred. Don't take photographs or do anything which might indicate a lack of respect. While on the rise in Bangkok, extreme public displays of affection are often frowned upon. By all means, hold hands if the urge takes you.

Emergencies

Emergency Phone Numbers

Let's hope you will never be in a situation where you require emergency services, but in case you do, rest assured, Bangkok's numerous hospitals can provide help in urgent situations.

  • Police: 191
  • Fire: 199
  • Ambulance: 1554
  • Bumrungrad International (emergency): +66 (0)2 667 2999
  • Samitivej Sukhumvit Ambulance Hotline: +66 (0)2 712 7007
  • Bangkok Hospital emergency room: +66 (0)2 310 3102




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