Krimml Waterfalls

Krimml / Hohe Tauern National Park, Salzburg, Austria

About Krimml Waterfalls


Hiking Distance: about 7km round trip (to the top)
Suggested Time: about 4 hours (to the top)

Date first visited: 2018-07-14
Date last visited: 2018-07-14

Waterfall Latitude: 47.2056
Waterfall Longitude: 12.17221

The Krimml Waterfalls (Krimmler Wasserfälle) were probably Austria’s most impressive waterfalls as it thundered forcefully over four major drops on the Krimmler Ache.

These waterfalls combined for a grand total of 381m in cumulative height, which also happened to be one of the tallest year-round waterfalls throughout Europe as well as reportedly Austria’s tallest.

Krimml_Waterfall_453_07142018 - Full context of the Krimml Waterfalls as seen from the Wasserfälleblick
Full context of the Krimml Waterfalls as seen from the Wasserfälleblick

As far as how the waterfalls’ names, you may have noticed that we’ve stuck with the plural form calling it the Krimml Waterfalls.

However, I’ve also seen it spelled Krimmler Waterfalls, and Krimmler Wasserfälle in German.

Experiencing the Krimml Waterfalls

Of all the waterfalls we had visited in Austria, this one by far had that touristy feel to it, which attested to its worldwide popularity.

Apparently, it typically would get over 400,000 tourists every year.

Krimml_Waterfall_289_07142018 - Classic view of a morning rainbow showing up at the base of one of the lower drops of the Krimml Waterfalls
Classic view of a morning rainbow showing up at the base of one of the lower drops of the Krimml Waterfalls

Indeed, there was no shortage of gift shops, restaurants, tour buses, food stalls, and just about any other amenity you can imagine for a dedicated waterfall attraction.

Multiple car parks were set up (see directions below) to accommodate such a volume of visitors.

This included a P4 lot that was free for visitors to the Wasserwelten Krimml (Krimml Water World) exhibit.

That place was good for our seven-year-old daughter when she had enough of seeing the actual Krimml Waterfalls themselves.

Krimml_Waterfall_373_07142018 - Tahia having fun interacting with some of the displays and exhibits within the Wasserwelt Krimml by the P4 car park
Tahia having fun interacting with some of the displays and exhibits within the Wasserwelt Krimml by the P4 car park

Bottom line is that it would be a pipe dream to have the Krimml Waterfalls to yourself.

In fact, I noticed some pricey taxis and shuttles that appeared to cut out a large amount of the work of the long uphill hiking.

And throughout the hike, there were always dozens of people around no matter how far up the waterfalls from the parking lot I went.

That said, to really get the most out of a visit to the Krimml Waterfalls, I did the trail that went all the way to its top while stopping for every named viewpoint along the way.

Krimml_Waterfall_195_07142018 - Full view of the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls
Full view of the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls

Doing this took me about four hours round trip, which was a lot of time for a singular waterfall excursion.

This was especially the case considering that you could conceivably spend maybe as little as 30 minutes here to just check out the lowermost viewing spots.

My wife and daughter made a shorter visit to the Krimml Waterfalls while spending more time at the Wasserwelten than I did.

So that gives you an idea of the range of peoples’ fitness, level of interest, and time constraints that could be accommodated here.

Krimml_Waterfall_109_07142018 - Looking downstream towards the town of Krimml and some of the mountains around it from one of the lookouts by the Krimml Waterfalls
Looking downstream towards the town of Krimml and some of the mountains around it from one of the lookouts by the Krimml Waterfalls

Indeed, you can spend as little time as you want, or as much time as you want.

In any case, the following was how my experience went (and what you can expect to see upon your visit).

Krimml Waterfalls Trail Description – walking to the base of the waterfalls

From the car park, we walked over to the Wasserwelt Ticket Office since we bought a family pass that included the museum as well as the parking at the P4 lot (the closest lot to the walkway leading to the waterfalls).

Further down the main walkway leading to the Krimml Waterfalls, there was a more mainstream point-of-entry ticket booth for admission to only the waterfalls.

Krimml_Waterfall_024_07142018 - Context of the trail leading to the entrance area of the Krimml Waterfalls with the waterfalls themselves in the distance
Context of the trail leading to the entrance area of the Krimml Waterfalls with the waterfalls themselves in the distance

We paid 20.30 euros for the whole experience (including parking, museum, and waterfalls).

Peak season (April through October) prices as of 2018 for just the trail was 4 euros per adult, 1 euro per child (6-15 years old), and about 4-5 euros for parking.

So we probably paid around 7 euros more for our visit to the Wasserwelt Krimml when you consider everything.

We then walked beneath the road bridge and along a paved path that went gently downhill past some trinket shops, food stalls, and cafes before reaching the ticket booth area.

Krimml_Waterfall_025_07142018 - Approaching the entrance area and cantinas around the bottom of the Krimml Waterfalls
Approaching the entrance area and cantinas around the bottom of the Krimml Waterfalls

After showing our tickets, we were let through, and then we could finally start the Krimml Waterfalls experience.

First, we encountered a fork, and we kept left to walk along a roughly 400m paved path down to the very bottom of the lowest drop of the Krimml Waterfalls.

Whilst down there, we went through a plaza called the Kürsingerplatz named after a nurse from Mittersill who built the first trail taking in the waterfalls here in 1835.

The mist was intense as we faced the lowermost drop.

Krimml_Waterfall_050_07142018 - The misty bottom of the Krimml Waterfalls throwing up tons of spray that probably drenched that person in the bottom of this photo
The misty bottom of the Krimml Waterfalls throwing up tons of spray that probably drenched that person in the bottom of this photo

Meanwhile, the lighting was terrible in the mid-morning as we were looking completely against the sun.

That said, we found a path that went a few paces further downstream, which allowed us to get a less misty and less washed out view of that first drop.

Krimml Waterfalls Trail Description – ascending towards the Gasthaus Schönangerl

Backtracking to the main path, I then passed by an area with lots of interpretive signs and abstract art as well as a lookout with an ibex.

Beyond this rest and artsy area, I then started on the long climb to each of the remaining lookouts (Julie and Tahia decided not to join me on the relentless uphill hike).

Krimml_Waterfall_062_07142018 - Looking up at the steeply ascending paved path alongside the Krimml Waterfalls
Looking up at the steeply ascending paved path alongside the Krimml Waterfalls

The path pretty much involved zig-zagging up numerous (mostly) paved switchbacks for the entire climb with a few breaks in between.

The first couple of lookouts offered profile and top down views of the first or lowermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls.

By the way, these lookouts were named after people who played key roles in realizing the walking path that ascended alongside the waterfalls.

These included the Riemann Kanzel, the Regen Kanzel, the Sendtner Kanzel, and the Jung Kanzel.

Krimml_Waterfall_150_07142018 - A pair of drops beneath the third Krimml Waterfall near the Bergersteig
A pair of drops beneath the third Krimml Waterfall near the Bergersteig

From such vantage points, I was able to take advantage of the backlighting from the morning sun to see bold double rainbows refracting in the thick mist from the gushing Krimml Waterfalls.

The next lookout was the Jaga Sprung, which started to reveal the second main drop of the Krimml Waterfalls.

Shortly after that, I was able to get a good look at the second and the third drop of the Krimml Waterfalls at the Bergersteig.

The trail then climbed above the third waterfall as it mades its way up to the Gasthaus Schönangerl, which was a cantina right above the brink of the third waterfall.

Krimml_Waterfall_164_07142018 - The cantina by the Gasthaus Schönangerl, which seemed to be ideally situated for having a snack or lunch during the Krimml Waterfalls hike
The cantina by the Gasthaus Schönangerl, which seemed to be ideally situated for having a snack or lunch during the Krimml Waterfalls hike

According to the signage back at the start of the climb, it would have taken me 40 minutes to get to this point without stops.

Of course, I made plenty of stops so I probably ended up taking twice that amount of time.

Amazingly, I noticed a road that went up here, and I’d imagine that was how the shuttles and taxis would make it up here.

However, it didn’t seem like a very popular option given how infrequently I saw the vehicles pass by during my hike.

Krimml_Waterfall_172_07142018 - Looking towards the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls from the Gasthaus Schönangerl
Looking towards the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls from the Gasthaus Schönangerl

Thus, I’d imagine it was too expensive for most visitors, which might explain the relative lack of shuttle vehicles encountered.

Krimml Waterfalls Trail Description – continuing to the brink of the waterfalls

Beyond the Schönangerl, the trail followed further along the Krimmler Ache with the tallest and uppermost of the Krimml Waterfalls in sight.

Eventually after getting close to the base of that waterfall at the Staubige Reib, the trail climbed more steeply up even more switchbacks.

If the climb to get up to this point was tiring, then this remaining climb could be exhausting.

Krimml_Waterfall_193_07142018 - Continuing to ascend the Krimml Waterfalls Trail beyond the Gasthaus Schönangerl towards the brink of the uppermost waterfall
Continuing to ascend the Krimml Waterfalls Trail beyond the Gasthaus Schönangerl towards the brink of the uppermost waterfall

Yet, the higher I went, the less vegetated and more rockier the surroundings were.

Indeed, I realized that I was probably in a different climate zone at this elevation, which was on the order of 1400m above sea level.

Note that the Kürsingerplatz (the plaza with the artsy rest area near the entrance booth) was about 1070m above sea level.

At the Bergerblick lookout, I was able to get perhaps the cleanest and most satisfying look at the uppermost of the Krimml Waterfalls.

Krimml_Waterfall_251_07142018 - Context of the uppermost (and last) of the main Krimml Waterfalls fronted by a switchback on the ascending trail to its top and beyond
Context of the uppermost (and last) of the main Krimml Waterfalls fronted by a switchback on the ascending trail to its top and beyond

Eventually after over 2 hours from the start, I finally made it up to the Schettkanzel lookout.

This was right at the brink of the last of the main Krimml Waterfalls just beyond one of those ubiquitous Jesus Crucifixes attached to a tree.

The lookout was named after Albert Schett, who was the director of construction of the waterfall trail in 1879.

Even though the trail continued further upstream towards the Schettbrücke and beyond, this was my turnaround point.

Krimml_Waterfall_228_07142018 - Looking over the brink of the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls
Looking over the brink of the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls

By the time I finished the steep all-downhill hike back to the beginning to rejoin Julie and Tahia at the Wasserwelten Krimml, I wound up spending about four hours on the excursion.

I’d say this was probably on the high end of the time spent on hiking here, especially since I didn’t stop at any of the cantinas to sit down, have a drink, and/or eat a lunch along the way.

Experiencing the Krimml Waterfalls View

Finally, when all was said and done regarding the hiking to fully experience the Krimml Waterfalls, we added to the overall experience by checking out the Wasserfälleblick (Waterfalls View).

This required leaving the Krimml Waterfalls complex and driving further up the road to additional lookouts.

Krimml_Waterfall_419_07142018 - View from an intermediate lookout towards the Krimml Waterfalls from the opposite side of the valley en route to the Wasserfälleblick
View from an intermediate lookout towards the Krimml Waterfalls from the opposite side of the valley en route to the Wasserfälleblick

The higher up we drove up the mountain to experience these lookouts, the more of the entirety of the waterfalls were revealed.

I’ll get more into the specifics about how we drove to those lookouts in the driving directions section below.

The bottom line is that the first pair of stops revealed partial views of the lower three drops of the Krimml Waterfalls.

However, further up the road was the Wasserfälleblick (Waterfalls View).

Krimml_Waterfall_458_07142018 - This was the total view of the Krimml Waterfalls from the Wasserfälleblick high up on the opposite side of the valley
This was the total view of the Krimml Waterfalls from the Wasserfälleblick high up on the opposite side of the valley

This yielded the full contextual look at all the four drops of the Krimml Waterfalls with the context of the surrounding mountains.

From this vantage point, we could clearly see that a hanging valley provided the elevation loss necessary to allow the waterfalls to make their dramatic 381m cumulative drop.

Authorities

The Krimml Waterfalls reside in the Hohe Tauern National Park in the town of Krimml in the state of Salzburg (Salzburgerland), Austria. It may be administered by the Krimml government. For information or inquiries about the area as well as current conditions, you can try visiting their website or the Nationalpark Hohe Tauern website.

Krimml_Waterfall_014_07142018 - Julie and Tahia heading under the road bridge and towards the Krimml Waterfalls as we got started on our visit
Krimml_Waterfall_016_07142018 - Looking in the distance towards a couple of the drops of the Krimml Waterfalls as we continued walking towards the main entrance
Krimml_Waterfall_023_07142018 - There is practically no chance that you are going to have the Krimml Waterfalls all to yourself given how many people are here
Krimml_Waterfall_045_07142018 - Approaching the mist backing the Kürsingerplatz right at the very bottom of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_047_07142018 - Context of people gathered around the base of the Krimml Waterfalls as we looked against the morning sun
Krimml_Waterfall_052_07142018 - Angled look back towards the lowermost of the Krimml Waterfalls in the morning
Krimml_Waterfall_059_07142018 - This ibex was a very popular lookout spot for taking that family photo or selfie in front of the Krimml Waterfalls' lower drops
Krimml_Waterfall_065_07142018 - The Krimml Waterfalls Trail was ascending numerous switchbacks as it was making the full 381m climb despite almost the entire trail being paved
Krimml_Waterfall_069_07142018 - Looking down at one of the named lookouts nearby the lowermost of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_070_07142018 - It was quite busy at the first lookout above the base of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_079_07142018 - Morning rainbows showing up in the mist from the lowermost of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_085_07142018 - Looking downstream along the profile of the lowermost of the Krimml Waterfalls from the first lookout during the long climb alongside the Krimmler Ache
Krimml_Waterfall_090_07142018 - The Krimml Waterfalls Trail continuing its long paved ascent up numerous switchbacks
Krimml_Waterfall_091_07142018 - The Krimml Waterfalls Trail continuing alongside some impressive-looking rocks and railings as it continued ascending alongside the Krimmler Ache and the waterfalls along the way
Krimml_Waterfall_096_07142018 - Looking back at more of the walkway climbing alongside the Krimmler Waterfalls. As you can see, despite the uphill nature of the walk, people of all ages were still doing this hike
Krimml_Waterfall_101_07142018 - Looking down over the brink of the lowermost drop of the Krimmler Waterfalls with a double rainbow in its mist
Krimml_Waterfall_113_07142018 - Looking down at a big bold full arc rainbow coming from the mist of the second Krimml Waterfall
Krimml_Waterfall_115_07142018 - A fork in the trail where a spur on the left went to another one of the lookouts by the second or third Krimml Waerfalls while the path on the right continued the trail's ascent
Krimml_Waterfall_123_07142018 - Looking over a double rainbow in the mist of the base of the second or third of the Krimmler Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_137_07142018 - As you can see from this lookout near the base of the second or third Krimmler Waterfall, it was even crowded up here despite the amount of climbing to get up to this point
Krimml_Waterfall_145_07142018 - Still more switchbacks on the uphill climb up alongside each of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_155_07142018 - Context of the Krimmler Waterfalls with the wide trail still ascending alongside the Krimmler Ache
Krimml_Waterfall_160_07142018 - Looking across what I think was the base of the third Krimmler Waterfall
Krimml_Waterfall_165_07142018 - Continuing along the trail beyond the Schönangerl as I pursued more of the Krimmler Waterfalls Trail towards its top
Krimml_Waterfall_175_07142018 - Focused look up at the uppermost drop of the Krimml Waterfalls as seen shortly beyond Schönangerl
Krimml_Waterfall_180_07142018 - Context of the continuation of the Krimml Waterfalls Trail and the last of the waterfalls looming above it
Krimml_Waterfall_183_07142018 - Looking back down at the series of switchbacks en route to the uppermost drop of the Krimmler Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_184_07142018 - Approaching a trail junction or switchback where I noticed this organization of rocks along the Krimmler Waterfalls Trail
Krimml_Waterfall_190_07142018 - The higher I went up the last major climb, the more of the uppermost Krimml Waterfall I was able to see
Krimml_Waterfall_197_07142018 - This was probably the most satisfying view of the uppermost of the Krimml Waterfalls that I was able to get on the way to its top
Krimml_Waterfall_201_07142018 - Context of the uppermost of the Krimml Waterfalls and the trail to its top
Krimml_Waterfall_204_07142018 - Climbing higher still on the way to the top of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_211_07142018 - Another look towards part of the uppermost of the Krimmler Waterfalls as I was getting closer to the waterfall's brink
Krimml_Waterfall_213_07142018 - Looking back downstream towards the trail that I had ascended en route to the top of the Krimmler Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_217_07142018 - Looking way downhill towards the town of Krimml and the Krimml Achental Valley from near the brink of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_221_07142018 - Looking upstream from the brink of the Krimml Waterfalls and towards the footbridge upstream from the Schettbrücke
Krimml_Waterfall_225_07142018 - Looking over the brink of the Krimmler Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_236_07142018 - This was the Jesus Crucifix near the brink of the Krimmler Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_252_07142018 - Context of the descending trail and the uppermost of the Krimmler Waterfalls as I was headed back downhill after having had my fill of the top of the waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_275_07142018 - Looking down over a full arc rainbow from the descending hike along the Krimmler Waterfalls as I was headed back towards the entrance
Krimml_Waterfall_297_07142018 - One of the last glimpses of the Krimmler Waterfalls on my way back down to the main area
Krimml_Waterfall_317_07142018 - Looking back at the lower two tiers of the Krimml Waterfalls from the ibex statue when I made it back to the Kürsingerplatz
Krimml_Waterfall_324_07142018 - Returning to the main commercial area at the foot of the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_325_07142018 - Returning to the Kürsingerplatz as I had pretty much returned to the bottom after my long up and down hike to the top of the Krimmler Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_360_07142018 - Even when you leave the Krimmler Waterfalls, it's still pretty busy
Krimml_Waterfall_367_07142018 - The Wasserwelten Krimml has a little balcony that paying customers can stand on for this view back towards the Krimml Waterfalls
Krimml_Waterfall_390_07142018 - View of the Krimmler Waterfalls from one of the roadside lookout on the way up to the Waterfalls View across the valley along the Gerlosstrasse
Krimml_Waterfall_421_07142018 - Contextual look at the Krimmler Waterfalls from an intermediate lookout near some roadside tunnels along the Gerlosstrasse
Krimml_Waterfall_443_07142018 - Finally making it up to the Waterfalls View high up the Gerlosstrasse Road after having left the Krimml Waterfalls complex
Krimml_Waterfall_447_07142018 - Even more contextual look at the Krimmler Waterfalls from the Waterfalls Lookout

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We managed to drive to the Krimml Waterfalls from Zell am See, so that’s how I’ll do the driving descriptions in this section.

There are many ways to arrive at the waterfalls, and it’s pretty straightforward to do a city-to-city route on an app like Google Maps.

So to get from your nearest city to the town of Krimml, if you find my driving directions are not helpful for your situation, I’ll punt you to the routing apps.

Driving from Zell am See to the Krimml Waterfalls car parks

Mittersill_012_jx_07162018 - The roundabout on the B168 Road by Mittersill had to have been one of the most memorable ones that I had ever seen for reasons that are self-explanatory
The roundabout on the B168 Road by Mittersill had to have been one of the most memorable ones that I had ever seen for reasons that are self-explanatory

From Zell am See, we headed south into the B311 tunnel, and when we emerged, we then kept right to head west on the B168 Road towards Mittersill.

We wound up continuing on the B168 for about 46km towards the town of Wald im Pinzgau.

At that point, we followed the signs, left the B168, and then followed the L113 through Lahn and towards Krimml.

This final stretch was about 6km to the P4 car park.

The town of Krimml and the more general-purpose P1-P3 car parks were before the P4 lot.

Krimml_Waterfall_001_07142018 - This was the P4 car park that we used since we were also intending to visit the Wasserwelten Krimml
This was the P4 car park that we used since we were also intending to visit the Wasserwelten Krimml

In any case, this drive took us about an hour.

Driving from the Krimml Waterfalls P4 Lot to the Wasserfälleblick

After visiting the Krimml Waterfalls, we actually kept heading west from the P4 car park on the Gerlos Straße.

Within one kilometer (shortly after leaving a tunnel), there was a viewpoint that yielded a decent partial view of the Krimml Waterfalls’ middle and lower sections.

A little further up the road finishing the bend, there was another viewpoint but it was not as good as the first one despite its higher vantage point.

However, about 4.5km beyond the first viewpoint was the panoramic viewpoint signed the Wasserfälleblick (Waterfalls View).

Krimml_Waterfall_429_07142018 - This was the first overlook beyond the nearest car parks for the Krimml Waterfalls as seen from across the valley
This was the first overlook beyond the nearest car parks for the Krimml Waterfalls as seen from across the valley

This was our turnaround point, but it was worth noting that had we kept driving uphill past this panoramic lookout for another 1.5km, we would have encountered the Gerlos Toll Station.

Driving from Zell am Ziller to the Wasserfälleblick or the Krimml Waterfalls

Lastly, I do have to mention that if you happen to be heading to the Krimml Waterfalls from the west (from say Zell am Ziller) via the shortest route using the Gerlos Straße, then you would have to pay the toll in order to descend to the Krimml Waterfalls.

I haven’t corroborated this, but it was said that this toll would also allow you to park for free since that fee was included in the toll.

From my understanding, the reverse isn’t true (i.e. if you already paid for parking, the full toll would still be required).

Since we didn’t have to pay a toll when we came to the Krimml Waterfalls from the east, I suppose it’s possible to defeat this toll if you’re coming in from the west by not taking the Gerlos Straße to Krimml.

Krimml_Waterfall_485_07142018 - This was the view of the entire Krimml Waterfalls series from the furthest lookout nearly 6km up the Gerlosstrasse from the P4 car park at the Krimml Achental
This was the view of the entire Krimml Waterfalls series from the furthest lookout nearly 6km up the Gerlosstrasse from the P4 car park at the Krimml Achental

Instead, you could continue on the B165 towards Wald im Pinzgau before heading back down to the Krimml town and the Krimmler Achental.

If you do the drive from Zell am Ziller to the Krimml Achental in this manner, then the drive would take close to an hour (42km) instead of around 45 minutes (37km).

For geographical context, Krimml was 54km (under an hour drive) west of Zell am See, 42km (under an hour drive) east of Zell am Ziller via the avoidance of the toll on Geirlosstrasse, 91km (roughly under 1.5 hours drive) northwest of Lienz , and 97km (90 minutes drive) east of Innsbruck.

Concentrating on the lowest tiers of the Krimml Waterfalls against the harsh morning light


Brief video showcasing the two lowermost Krimml Waterfalls from a popular vantage point


Back and forth semi-circular sweep showing the downstream scenery and rainbows before getting sprayed on looking up at the falls then panning back to the view again


Short video focusing on the upper waterfall of Krimml


Enjoying the view at the brink of the Krimml Waterfalls


Checking out the entirety of the Krimml Waterfalls from the Panoramablick across the valley

Tagged with: krimml, hohe tauern, austria, waterfall, waterfalls, zell am see, geirlosstrasse, maut, toll, wasserwelten krimml



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Visitor Reviews of this Waterfall:

Krimml Waterfall Austria April 29, 2011 6:05 pm by Ruth Williams - The Krimml Waterfall located in the Hohe Tauern National Park is the tallest in Austria. The falls are 380m in height and drop in 3 tiers. There is a well maintained path that enables you to hike the full length of the falls, with some good viewing platforms that enable you to get in the… ...Read More

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Johnny Cheng

About Johnny Cheng

Johnny Cheng is the founder of the World of Waterfalls and author of A Guide to New Zealand Waterfalls. Over the last 2 decades, he has visited thousands of waterfalls in over 40 countries around the world and nearly 40 states in the USA.
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