Hey there! My name is Megan and I'm the sewing, pattern making girl behind Dolly Henry. This is my blog, where I share my own creative adventures and hope to meet fellow fabric enthusiasts. I also design and sell sewing patterns through my online boutique, alongside a beautiful collection of clothing and dolls. Thank you for stopping by!


Tuesday, 27 June 2017

Dresses to Eat Cake In

I have been driving family members crazy for years with my "maybe I should make women's clothing....maybe I shouldn't.." But 2017 is the year I take the proverbial bull by the horns and just do it!! My first collection isn't big at all, but having achieved actually getting a handful of grown-up sized garments up will be a big deal for me. I did it...yay!! I don't want to spend my life being one of those people who only talks about doing stuff...and never does. Do you know one of those?

Anyway, I have quite enjoyed my little foray into women's fashion. I am still discovering my style. I mean, I know my personal style but I mean my design style. I think it is quite whimsical for now. And why not? If you want something ordinary or normal, you can buy those. Fun, imaginative and a little different is harder to find.

I've had comments on my clothes when I wear them out - "ooooh! I love your cat skirt! My friend loves cats, she'd kill for a skirt like that!" Well, hopefully not me, but I understand the meaning behind the words. I was sitting down for a seafood basket when the waitress told me that. Sometimes I get a bit anxious and think "gosh, should I be making a dress in this print? Will someone BUY it?" But comments such as the one the waitress made remind me that if you are nuts for something like cats, you can't really go and just easily find a cat dress or in my case, a skirt.

Having fun with clothes isn't restricted to age - I've had remarks from women in their mature years and shy teenagers.

It can be tricky doing photoshoots for fashion where I live. Which is rural. There aren't trendy cityscapes to get arty with. Barbwire, golden grass, dusty roads is where it is at. For example this afternoon, when modelling my new line I was photobombed by a lowline bull who is visiting while his family moved properties...poor Fergus. Or Fernando or Ferdinand. I can't remember his name, it's one of those three, I think. I am sure he thinks he has moved in with fruit cakes. Quietly chewing his cud and staring at the antics going on before him.

I was also photobombed by a neighbours horse. Who, unsure of my fashion sense, ran around rather wildly, stopping to stare and passing wind as he kicked in the air. Well I couldn't exactly say I was photobombed by a farting horse, could I? Not very glamourous. Except I did just say it. Because I thought it might make you laugh. Let us continue....

I'm not a fan of modelling. In fact, I shy away from the camera. And the makeup and hair routine in order to get respectable lasts forever. I have the patience of a five year old when it comes to those things. I was muttering about this while stitching the hooks and eyes onto dresses while my sister blow-dryed my hair. Really, having to design and sew and model the outfits is too much darling!

I'd like to find models but when I glanced quickly at the modelling agencies, everyone is an (Australian) size 8, with the same hair and eyebrows. I have nothing against size 8 people, in fact after my rather intense photoshoot I was tossing up the idea of only making size 8 clothing so I could skip this modelling part BUT I have long admired Colette patterns, who have always had beautiful photoshoots featuring models of different sizes, ages and ethnic groups. I'm not political or feminist about it at all, I just would like to represent the broad variety of women in my photos so I don't really want to fall into only using standard catalog girls for my clothing. The idea of using a model is that they are trained and easy to's not really about a certain look, it's about being comfortable in front of a camera.

I guess this is because I'm designing and making clothing for women. Dresses that you can have fun in, eat cake in and wear on days when you feel like track pants would be a better option. I don't really want to make dresses you need a special set of underwear for or dresses that you can't eat in. I want to make dresses you can go grocery shopping in OR dancing in! Life is too short not to wear fun clothes after all, and finding a functional yet gorgeous dress can be hard sometimes. There are umpteen formal dresses on the market but a favourite Sunday dress that you can wear to the markets or to a restaurant that fits beautifully, covers the bra straps (and your bottom!) while it still looks a little flirty.. is hard to find.

Anyway, not sure if I have covered the brief but I have tried to make unique and fun dress designs that are functional as well. I will be offering a variety of sizes, and after the July 1 launch, I will be trying to add to the collection as inspiration strikes!

I have yet to come up with a name for my collection? Perhaps you have an idea? I'd like something kind of unique and fun!

Megan x


Saturday, 24 June 2017

Selling Handmade Isn't About Funding Someone Else's Lifestyle

I've never really written one of these posts before. Some say you should, but I've never found it a terribly good idea. I'm talking about pricing your work correctly as a creative.

I think the reason I've shied away from talking about it, is that it feels a bit like a long justification exercise that can sound, if one isn't careful, well a bit unprofessional. After all, do large stores put out signs next to their clothing with a costings breakdown of the item? Well no. If they did, it'd probably horrify us as customers at the massive profit they are making and set the brain ticking as to what poor sod had the unfortunate job of making a bunch of t-shirts for so little money.

The other half of my brain, however, thinks a little bit of consumer education is necessary for the age of the fast and cheap. After all, we are all conditioned to a certain price point and being able to have certain things for relatively small amounts of money. That is the bonus of the mass production and bulk buying era. What our brains fail to realize is that we often compare apples to oranges. The apples being a run of the mill store item, and the oranges being a handmade item.

I am a lot braver than I used to be so I am just going to come out and say something that is a fact. Not all handmade items are created alike, and I don't feel that the handmade sector has done a good job at marketing the quality, boutique artisan side of things. I've been to markets to sell my products where when I stopped and looked at the branding of the handmade market, it didn't exactly say "beautiful products where you will expect to pay the higher prices for designer items" No, the branding shouted "Come and get a cheap and cheerful gift! Fill up your bag with lovely affordable handmade pieces for the whole family!" No wonder the customers had that mentality!

The trick is when handmade is affordable for the customer - and that term is usually used for buy a lot and spend a little - it isn't for the creator. The thing is, the customer will go to work and be paid an hourly rate the next day. The maker will not. If she doesn't get paid for the hours it took to create her item, then the customer might be putting food on her table while her child wears beautiful clothing made by the person who will be struggling to put food on her table.

The entitled need to be able to have lots of everything for nothing doesn't quite work with handmade items. The maker loses out. The entire mentality is just wrong. It isn't completely the consumer's fault after all expectations and opinions are free. The maker feeling pressured by other makers in the handmade community, and, by the consumers to have it for naught attitude is where the issue lies.

It's actually up to the handmade industry as a whole to not only educate their customers on the value and cost of small artisan-produced goods but to change the perception that handmade is the cheap pretty thing you can buy off Facebook for the cost of a pub lunch.

I'm being brave and I am charging what I need for my products now. Why? Because I can't change the cost of electricity, water, rent, petrol, groceries or health care. Those are all things I need to be able to pay for. I am so lucky to live in a first world country. I am appalled that many people making things overseas for people like you and me aren't getting those basic human rights because we want to own twenty t-shirts. I haven't mentioned holidays or anything fancy above - I've just mentioned the basic cost of living that I and other makers need in order to be fed, housed and clothed. Something that customers with a salary expect to be able to have too.

The idea that someone should be able to make something for next to nothing is a bit insane. And it is jolly rude if that is what somebody expects. I understand it though, we are conditioned to clothing prices being well under what it would cost someone who is paid a livable wage to do. That's why a lot of manufacturing has gone offshore. Sometimes I wonder if we just wanted less and paid a bit more for it if that would be more useful to the citizens of the world than having to make up for it in all the poverty charities. What if when they worked, they were paid enough to feed their family, fix the hole in the roof, school and clothe their children and buy filters to fix the unsafe water like you and me?
(yes we actually have to have a filter on our water because of our rural location!)

I can't change the world, but I can help a bit by not contributing to the problems. If you are reading this and still have difficulty understanding why the beautiful handmade pieces you buy need to be a certain price, then I will break it down simply and quickly.

Most makers work from home - the workplace has rent or a mortgage.

Most makers use electricity - they are in the home all day, using the electricity to make the products. Electricity costs moolah.

Most makers use machinery of some kind - sometimes it needs fixing, maintaining or replacing -
this is a running cost of having a business.

Most makers are selling via the internet - they have to have a camera, computer, printer, software and of course, a phone and internet account. This is a running cost of having a business.

Most makers have to buy supplies - this comes at a cost, quite a high one and includes shipping fees.
This is a cost to making a product. For example in clothing, we don't just have fabric. We have thread (hint, it is NOT cheap!) needles for the machine, interfacing, trims, buttons, lace, zips, labels. Then we have packaging, paper string, cards. All of this has to go into the cost of the product.

Most makers have to keep records for the tax man and gulp - yes pay tax!
This is a running cost of having a business.

Most makers have to sell their work somewhere - stores take massive cuts, websites and payment systems have monthly and transaction fees.
This is a running cost of having a business.

Most makers will advertise in one way or another.
This is a running cost of having a business.

ALL of this has to fit into the cost of a product. All of it. And then there is the hourly rate, which has to cover not only the time it takes to create a product, it has to cover the time it takes to talk to customers, go to the post office, do the bookwork, research and order supplies, chase up orders, post on social media etc. If the hourly rate does NOT cover this, then you are effectively being paid for about an hour or two's work a day. If your hourly rate is only $25 and you are earning $50, it will be hard in a country like Australia for you to get by.

Now there are professional and non-professional makers. The professional full-time makers are like me - I have to earn a full wage from my job. I don't have a backup. Non-professional makers have all the same costs in running, except it is a hobby for them and if they don't make the sales, it doesn't matter as much, they have backup income either in the form of a second job or a partner's wages.

On top of the cost of producing and getting a product to customers, makers have normal things to pay for. Like a car, food, clothes and health care. Makers are no different to their customers, they have to be able to afford to live. So if the customer actually cannot afford to buy your product, you can't afford to sell it to them. It is that simple. Giving someone something at a reduced rate doesn't make your cost of living go away. And you aren't guaranteed to go to work the next day and get a pay packet at the end of the week to make up for the lapse in judgment.

When I wasn't being paid for my work, I was working my tail off. I was working six days a week, missing out on time spent with family and friends and the toll it took on my health was enormous. I worked so hard and had very little in my bank account to show for it. The effort I was putting in, in another job would have been earning me WAAAAY more. And that was my fault. I didn't stop and look at the costs of living and the costs of producing my product. I didn't click when my customers could afford to order several outfits and then fly to a separate state solely for a photoshoot and I couldn't even afford a weekend away in a motel in town. (that sounds dodgy haha!)

Thankfully my brain cogs woke up and realised - if my customer is buying brands they don't really care about (yes they told me!) for $99 for a set of mass made kids clothes, and paying for multiple photo shoots (photographers are artists but guess what? They get paid! Because there is an industry standard!) and if my customers are flying away for photo shoots or filling up suitcases with my clothing to go on holidays...then they can afford to pay me properly for my work.

And if they don't want to, because they want a lot of stuff, then they will just have to do without it. Because as a maker, it isn't my job to fund somebody else's lifestyle. Nor is it my job to give away high-quality products. I can't walk into Myer and have them give me a whole heap of clothing that I can't afford for free or at heavily discounted prices. So it was silly of me to do that for my customers. It's not their fault. It was mine for not realising this and asking for a correct price.

I was afraid to, largely because I am pretty sure what goes through a maker's mind is "I love this but what if people won't buy it at this price?" It's okay! Your current customers may not because they are the wrong market. But with a bit of effort, you will find the people who will pay! Because believe it or not, there are people out there who appreciate what you do so much, they can see the value in each stitch.

I was also afraid to because there are a lot of other people making stuff out there. BUT they aren't really competition. Any more than Target or Kmart are the competition. Customers who purchase from them are not likely to be your customers, and often the quality just isn't there. No, not all handmade businesses are created alike. This is fairly apparent when someone copies your work. There is no way you can pump out masses of cheap clothing without something slipping. It just isn't possible. I'm telling you this because I have worked my own designs down to be as time efficient as possible without cutting quality and working solidly all day, it was still only possible to make two or three things.

So, if you've made it to the end of this post - sorry it was a bit long - but thank you for reading!

If you were unaware of the costs of making an item by hand, then I hope it has helped enlighten your perception and I hope/pray/beg that the next time you consider purchasing handmade, you stop and think about all the work that goes on behind the scenes and how precious that item really is.

If you have a handmade business and are a little scared to charge what you need to live, please don't be. There are things you can do to raise the profile of your business so that the presentation reflects the quality of your work. Don't worry about what Jane over there is charging, you can't live off Jane's wage! Chances are, your customers are paying photographers, cake ladies and gosh, even their hairdresser twice as much as they are paying you so if they can't afford your products, you have a choice. You don't have to sell it to them. If you need some more courage, check these two places out -

The Business Bakery - no this isn't an affiliate link - but Julia's work and beautiful smiling face will literally change your life! Her website has STACKS (like pancakes!) of amazing tips and advice and this course is worth it a thousand percent....

Dream Job Shop - I love this podcast by Andi from the Dream Job Shop.... How to Create the Perfect Price to grow your income!

Megan x

Tuesday, 20 June 2017

Tea with Ulla & Peder

I'm really excited to write this post today because it's about creativity and I just love to share that with you! Last week, I and Sarah from Say! Little Hen were invited to lunch with two of our favourite people. Ulla and Peder. They are one of the most inspiring couples I know, and several hours in their company is soul restoring. They are kindred spirits and their creativity seems to know no end! We visited them where they are currently looking after the lovely home of a mutual friend, while she is on holidays. Ulla is guiding Sarah through her foray into learning to spin.

Ulla is a fibre artist, a weaver, a spinner, she sews, she writes, she paints silk and dyes yarns and fibres. I am sure there are other things to mention but those are just a few things she does! Her work is just awe-inspiring, the kind that makes me wonder 'but how did you even think of doing that?" I think sometimes the creative, craft world can get a bit rigid and formal and whenever I feel a bit stifled, I just remember Ulla in all her splendor.

She is fearlessly and unapologetically creative. She infuses herself into every little thing she creates and the result is unique and amazing pieces of art that remind me that the boundaries are there to be pushed and the opinions of others are not to be considered when creating.

My perfectionism gets me into creative ruts from time to time. It chokes it up and putting rules and deadlines on things only make it worse for me. I personally don't see perfect as a good thing, because whenever I let that word get in the way, less than perfect things happen. It can be easy for me to slip into a run-of-the-mill method of making, and it rarely makes me happy. I don't mind constraints as such - physical, financial and material constraints can serve to enhance my creativity when I'm designing but holding back and having fear and doubt in my capabilities, those are not at all constructive.

Peder made an absolutely delicious platter style lunch - has anybody ever had smoked salmon and cold scrambled eggs together? Divine! Both Ulla and Peder arrived in Australia many moons ago, from Denmark. Since that time, they have traveled around and the longest time they stayed put was for three years. In Ulla's words, they arrived and thought this country is too beautiful to live in just one place, so they decided to live a nomadic lifestyle. Occasionally, Ulla and Peder pack up and head overseas for long periods of time. Going off the beaten track and having experiences I'd never be brave enough to have, their friends are supplied with hilarious emails of their adventures while they are away.

I decided to take the camera with me, thinking I must share some of Ulla's work with you! When they travel, they meet other artists and makers from countries and tribes where language can be a barrier to good or ANY conversation. So Ulla created some books, containing samples of her work. The different fibres she has spun and the dyed yarn she has made. The books are filled with photographs and pieces of her work, fabric from projects. Once Ulla had these with her, she was able to communicate with other spinners and weavers in the faraway places that she and Peder visited.

My favourite book was Ulla's sewing themed book!! The pages were made of various silks and fabrics, with ribbons, clothing labels, patterns, photographs and paper doll cutouts stitched into the pages. I felt like I was handling something that will be placed in a museum 100-years from now as an example of the fabrics and fibres we used. Ulla makes these books when they are travelling and she can't take her sewing machine or spinning wheel with her. Alot of the elements and materials she uses in her work are thrifted from op-shops and swapped with other artists.

An amazing example of this is her Crocodile Wrap, which has the shape of that native creature when seen from a birds-eye view. Sarah modelled it for Ulla so I could take some photos. This gorgeous wrap is warm and snuggly. It has a funny story too. When Ulla and Peder were heading to Alice Springs for the Beanie Festival (how fun does that sound!) Ulla knew her legs might get cold without some leg warmers. So she found a pretty jumper (sweater) at one of the op-shops, cut the arms off and made them into leg warmers.

With the leftover middle, she began on a whim crocheting around the edge and the Crocodile Wrap evolved from there. Ulla says she just kept adding a going with it until she felt it was finished. The wrap also has fabric from a thrifted skirt in one panel, and is crocheted in various yarns - including silk - Ulla's fibre of choice. It's just gorgeous and it amazes me. I'm pretty sure I could never take a jumper and make something so beautiful.

I did make a State of Origin dog-sized jersey once out of one of my old jumpers and my Father's jersey but somehow, I don't think you'd find it on the high street or in an art gallery!

Ulla and Peder are in a sense, creative gypsys. They go where the wind takes them, whether around Australia or abroad. Ulla's work has been exhibited in a huge number of art galleries across Australia and she held her first solo exhibition back in Denmark. Peder is a chef and his creative domain is in the kitchen. Ulla has worked with local fashion designers and they've taught workshops up North when nobody would travel that far, and fled south to Tasmania when it got to hot up here for them in Queensland. When it was too cold in Tassie, they came back up here. Their free-spirited wander lust, their fearless creativity and joy for living is something that inspires me to go out and just enjoy making from the heart. It's when the best stuff happens after all!

Lastly, we were each gifted strings that Ulla had made to dry out some chillies and bay leaves for cooking. Typical Ulla, why do something ordinary when you can do the extraordinary? She has threaded the leaves and chillies interchanging with beads, which makes them beautiful pieces of art while we wait for the drying process to complete.

I hope you enjoyed reading!
Megan x


Thursday, 15 June 2017

Meet Washi Fox!

There once was a rather fabulous fox....her name was Washi and she lived in a cushion!
It is here (finally) my third pattern and this time, a creature I have created is in the confines of a squishable, huggable cushion cover.

I designed this cover originally to show off some of my fabrics on the market stall, but as she evolved and I added little hand-stitched details, I knew she was a bit too special to go to the markets. Hey, I didn't say Washi wasn't a little snobby, did I?

It isn't that, it's just my patchwork cushion was originally going to be for sale, while the thought was still just a thought. But when Washi Fox surprised me, I decided nobody would probably want to pay as much as I wanted for her, so she sat on the shelf to await pattern status.

And she sat and sat. I made another of her to check my measurements, drove Kellie crazy with my math I am sure, and then I finally got down to the patterning. I also decided as a beginner at Illustrator that her applique shall be digitized. So no wonder she took awhile!

She is, after all, a very special little fox. I have plans for her extending past the cushion but for now, she will have to be content to live on the cover.

With a mixture of hand and machine quilting, Washi Fox is named thus because of the angle the HST blocks create when you use a mix of white and printed fabrics. You know, those little angles that washi tape makes when you just rip a piece off freestyle? Washi tape, for the record, is almost as addictive as fabric so I suggest you proceed with caution if you have never, ever owned any.

You can have a lot of fun with this pattern! And I'll have more to share in the coming weeks, I promise. I am collaborating with the most talented quilter in the whole world.

But for now, here is a little look of Washi Fox. She has just been released into the wild, and I am hoping she will find many happy homes and places to visit! You can purchase a copy here!

Megan x

1 comment

Sunday, 11 June 2017

Here & Now 10

I now stand up and overlock, it was a decision made for space constraints but it makes my posture better too!
Shelves in my sewing room

I've had a lot on my plate for what is now the first half of 2017 (can you believe it is June!?) so my blogging has slowed down a bit and this is the first Here & Now I have done since January. Sometimes it is impossible to keep doing everything all the time, so choosing one or two things to focus on and letting other tasks slide has been the way I have managed things.

Here it is Winter. It's really actually quite cold where I am, and my toes feel a bit frozen if I don't wear socks or slippers all day. The flu season seems to have hit quite a few people, including myself. Lots of soothing herb teas, loads of vitamin C and keeping quiet, and warm seems to be the way to get through it. These bugs seem to linger for awhile though, and I can be right as rain one day and then back down hill with it the next. Not very fun!

It's times like this where my fashion sense goes out the window and I wistfully wonder whether I'll ever see the day where wearing a huge polar fleece dressing gown and socks to do the groceries will be considered stylish. I wonder why we spend our life wishing we could just wear pajamas all the time because they are sooooo comfortable, instead of the slightly more stylish jeans and cardigan. After all, who makes the rules? Someone somewhere. Fortunately for society at large, these thoughts stay restricted to my vivid imagination and I have not yet reached the age or stage where I can throw caution to the wind and wear whatever I want. Nor do I particularly want to just now. I make no promises for my eighty-year-old future self though, providing these winter sniffles let me live to such a ripe old age.

Projects in the works and my box of wool felt

A rare empty basket...waiting for a project

Thankfully I have got a dozen or so library books to keep me entertained - I plan on writing a bookish blog post soon. Correction, I have. I just haven't edited it yet. I often try and just write all my thoughts out and then edit the mistakes later, as I have found sitting there with a blinking cursor, typing out some letters then hitting backspace is not the best way to write. However, I was told the other day that writing and editing are in fact two completely different brain functions and that 'proper' writers just let themselves go on the page and then go back over it later with their picky, editing mood switched on. I have tried this a couple of times now, resisting the urge to make even the most minor corrections as I go, and I must say it has greatly improved my writing flow.

This could explain why any works of fiction I have attempted have never gone beyond several chapters. I got to 18 chapters once and then abandoned ship. I think perhaps I am a short story writer. The other day I was lost for a certain word, so after much thought just wrote 'something' and then kept going. I plan to go back over it when I am editing anyway. I think this method is also much better for blogging because it's so easy to get writer's block when you try and adjust the words as you write. Better just to get it all out onto the page and then go back over it with the scissors don't you think?

Anyway, that is enough ramblings for a Sunday. I am sure you have more exciting things to do or read so let me get on with the Here and Now! The photos in this post as just random snaps I took around my workspace one sunny afternoon, hoping to give you a little glimpse into my world.

Hello Bunny!
Dresses in progress for my new collection
Henry, disturbed from his afternoon nap
My often crowded ironing board

Who ever said I was tidy?

My tiger skirt, handmade by moi

Violet and Herman, my two houseplants - it's a miracle they are still alive!

My favourite Mary Kilvert mug!

Loving // The warmth of the wood fire
Eating //  Homemade Chicken Soup
Drinking //  Nettle and Chai Tea
Feeling //  A bit under the weather
Making //  A new softie pattern, a crochet scarf, and clothing collection for my shop
Wearing //  An Eeyore jumper 
Thinking //  That I will definitely take a Sunday today
Dreaming //  Of a holiday on a warm tropical beach...

What is happening in your Here & Now?

Here & Now is inspired by Sarah of the Say! Little Hen blog. Join in with your blog! Share your Here & Now link over on Sarah's blog :-) Sarah has also introduced an INSTAGRAM Here & Now Link up this month for those who prefer it!

Megan x


Monday, 5 June 2017

Winter Sniffles and June Plans

A little bit of this and a little bit of that. I haven't blogged for a little bit for two reasons. One, I got caught by the evil winter sniffles. They are the ones with angry little faces and funny noses, whose job it is to make lots of money for the tissue (kleenex to my USA peeps) factories... You know the drill: bed rest, chicken soup, sore throat. Secondly, I just haven't felt inspired at all, which could be a lot to do with the first reason!

June is going to be a big month making wise - I have some birthday projects to make and I am also launching a collection of dresses and other outfits for little and grown up girls on my website. The fashion vein runs strong. I'm really excited to add this to my already hectic making schedule (aha!) as it is something I enjoy doing. (making clothing, not juggling fifty million projects!)

I also completed my version of this pattern in May!
I've made July 1 my launch date, so that I have a goal I can squarely aim for. I've also just published a new update version of my Hazel Deer doll pattern, which is in a new ink-friendly format for printing, and I got tricky with Illustrator so Hazel now has digital pattern pieces. It all feels very grown up I must say. I've also made adjustments to her neck so that it is a bit easier to stuff. Poor Hazel, I am sure she felt as if she was on the surgery table.

I'm making some Hazel dolls for a family that I know, three little Hazel's for three little girls who are expecting twin brothers soon. I haven't decided what to make for the new arrivals yet. I'm thinking perhaps a boy version of Pixie Pocket....what do you think?

There is a new pattern in the works, that will be published soon. I'm very excited about that too. It is a Washi Fox Cushion Cover pattern. I've included a sneak peek here.

In between all the baskets of projects, fabric scraps, and threads, I have a bit of calm down crochet to do. I was going to follow a pattern but decided I do so much concentration, that I just need to do a bit of mindless crafting once in awhile. So I am making a freestyle scarf. Making it up as I go along. Not as pretty as a pattern perhaps but it is therapeutic. Just using, hugging, staring at THIS beautiful yarn is heaven!

That's a little crafting update from me! What have you got in the works?

Megan xx

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