ann maurice – interior rivalry 2

ann maurice – interior rivalry (8/8)
20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor, is on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager, with a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake. Assisting Ann on her search is interior-design expert Gordon Whistance. In the last episode of the series, the two remaining contestants must home-stage an entire house before one of them is declared the winner.

As they face their last challenge, the two finalists, Rolf and Kate, have just five days and a budget of £5,000 to re-stage an entire house. Aiming to add value to the property, the contestants will have the help of two carpenters, a painter-decorator, and a former contestant of their choosing. “I’m going to be expecting a lot from the final two contestants,” Ann explains. “This is going to test all their skills: not only their aesthetic sense, but also their management sense.”

Kate’s property is a £345,000 house in Haringey, North London. Ann thinks that Kate will need to be more assertive: “She’s very young and quite softly spoken. She’s going to have to take charge,” she says. Arriving at the house, Kate finds a home full of clashing colours and painted ceilings. “Everything’s fighting against each other,” she says. Her team will have their work cut out re-painting the entire house with the necessary three coats.

Rolf, meanwhile, is assigned a £440,000 property in Camden. Ann believes that Rolf is creative but struggles under pressure: “It’ll be interesting to see if he can handle the situation because it will be very stressful,” she says. She is also curious to see how Rolf copes with a Victorian house, which is not his favourite style. Rolf certainly has his work cut out: not only does his property feature a kitchen with no work surfaces, it also boasts artwork made with pubic hair and a coffin in the bedroom. “This is just too much!” Rolf cries when he sets his eyes on this unusual ‘feature’. “I’m not going to look what’s in there,” he adds.

Kate has picked former contestant Neal to help her and she soon puts her team to work while she goes shopping for materials. Rolf is left with his second choice helper Dani, but tensions soon arise over her leisurely approach to the job: “She’s desperately slow!” he says. Dani admits that the pressure is not bothering her: “It’s not my challenge,” she says. “So whether it gets done or not doesn’t really affect me.”

Three days into the project, Ann and Gordon arrive to inspect Rolf’s progress, and are horrified by his plan to cover the original Victorian features. “Rolf, get your head out of what you like!” Ann says. “People pay money for original details.” A mistake by Dani has also left the bedroom walls with the wrong sort of paint. “I’m really feeling that Dani’s doing him no favours,” Ann tells Gordon.

Over at Kate’s house, progress is smoother, but both Ann and Gordon are doubtful about the large ‘stripes’ that Kate has chosen to paint on the living room walls to provide a ‘wow’ factor. “I don’t think you’ve got ‘wow’ factor, I think you’ve got a ‘why’ factor,” Gordon remarks.

With the deadline fast approaching, both contestants run into trouble. Kate’s plan to uncover the floorboards in the hallway has unearthed an ugly board that will have to be covered up, while Rolf has accidentally applied slow-drying paint to the staircase. There is no way it will be finished in time, so Rolf must think fast to work around it. Unfortunately, he is short on sleep and this latest setback pushes him to his wits’ end. “I can’t make a decision,” he says. “I actually don’t know what to do!” With barely 24 hours left until Ann decides who will be crowned the winner, it is time for the finalists to seize the day.

ann maurice – interior rivalry (7/8)
20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager, with a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake. Assisting Ann on her search are interior-design expert Gordon Whistance and special guest Duncan Bannatyne. The four remaining contestants battle for a place in the final this week as they have to pitch their home staging ideas to a real client.

Ann and Gordon invite the participants to the local cinema to practise their home-staging pitches. Each competitor is shown a picture of a room on the big screen and has to tell Ann and Gordon what changes they would make. This must be done with care as the home owner will have an emotional attachment to the things that they wish to change. “This is an exercise in tact and diplomacy,” Gordon says. “You’ve got to make everything that’s negative a positive.”

In the event, only Kate passes the test, with a “very impressive” presentation. Ann decides that the home stagers need more practice before they face a real client, so she arranges for them to see a flat owned by a business associate of Duncan Bannatyne. The £1.3m apartment on the Thames has been on the market for over a year without any offers. Duncan explains the challenge: “I’m looking to see if you can express exactly what needs to change to make this a more saleable item.”

The home stagers take their turns to give their views to Ann and Duncan. This is the first time they have been presented with a property of this calibre and some of them struggle with the unusual features, such as a bizarre painting in the living room and a circular wall complete with a mural of naked women. Liza’s plan to tile over the mural and replace the glass table in the kitchen meets with a sharp rebuke from Ann: “Get your head out of the clouds! We’re home staging, we’re not redesigning this entire house,” she says.

Duncan is unconvinced by Neal and Liza, and he feels that while Rolf possesses a “very professional manner”, he wouldn’t be able to present his plans without upsetting the client with his opinions. Once again, Kate is the most successful.

The main challenge is now presented. The contestants have 24 hours to diagnose a large five bedroom house in North London and prepare their pitch to the owner, Peter Mullen, the following day. Ann splits them into two teams: Rolf and Liza, and Kate and Neal. They visit the house and find a large property with dated furnishings. It is also filled with cat and dog hair from Mr Mullen’s pets, something Liza finds hard to handle. “There’s the most horrendous smell,” she says, before hurrying from the bedroom.

The house is on the market for £775,000 but its faded décor and loud carpets have so far discouraged buyers. It’s common practice for a home staging project to cost one per cent of the asking price, but the competitors face a hard time convincing Mr Mullen to part with the money. The house has been his home for over 40 years and he is reluctant to redecorate. The teams have three objectives in their pitch: they must explain the benefits of home staging, illustrate that a small investment can mean a big return, and give a price.

Liza and Rolf are the first to meet Mr Mullen, but they make a crucial error when they forget to talk about the benefits of home staging and overwhelm him with jargon. Ann and Duncan watch on the TV upstairs: “They haven’t taken the time to woo him yet,” Ann says. Neal and Kate fare better, explaining the benefits and emphasising the low cost, but have they done enough to convince Mr Mullen? With two people set to be eliminated this week, the stakes have never been higher.

Thursday 26 April
ann maurice – interior rivalry (6/8) 20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager, with a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake. Assisting Ann on her search is interior-design expert Gordon Whistance. In this week’s episode, the five remaining contestants must make a business pitch to a pair of estate agents, before home staging the ground floors of two houses in less than a day.

This week’s challenge is about the fledgling home stagers learning to do business. Ann has arranged for the participants to make a pitch to two top estate agents in order to practise their business skills. She creates two teams: Kate and Rolf, and Neal, Liza and Jayne, each of whom have only three hours to come up with a business name and identity. They will then meet graphic designers who will turn their ideas into promotional material.

Kate and Rolf hit upon the company name of ‘Revive’ and decide upon a bold black and white colour scheme. The second group choose ‘Selling Solutions’ for their name – but their graphic designer is nonplussed. “It doesn’t quite tell me what you do,” he says. In the end they settle on ‘Staging Solutions’, with a reserved colour palette.

The next day the teams gather nervously to make their pitches. Sitting in judgment are top estate agents Vito Rause and Jon Byers. Ann and Gordon are standing by to see how their charges do: “Basically, they better turn up knowing what they’re going to say, prepared, and be able to sell themselves,” Ann says. She hopes to teach them the importance of winning business from agents.

The Revive team do well in their pitch, with Rolf especially coming off as the “most passionate and the most credible”. Their promotion material is also praised. However, the Staging Solutions group don’t fare so well, as poor old Neal stumbles in his presentation: “My nerves got the better of me,” he admits. But it is Liza’s aggressive style that makes the judges uncomfortable. “Your pitch, Liza especially, scared me,” Vito Rause tells them. “I nearly ran.”

The second part of the challenge is now unveiled: the teams have less than a day and only £100 to restage the ground floor of a property belonging to one of the estate agents. The aim is to depersonalise the houses to make them more saleable. The Revive team of Kate and Rolf must tackle a house in Holloway, North London, belonging to Vito Rause’s agency. They are confronted with a cluttered living room, a kitchen bristling with pots and pans, and a hole in the hallway ceiling.

The Staging Solutions team of Neal, Liza and Jayne must contend with another property in Holloway, this time belonging to Jon Byers’ agency. As well as endless clutter, the house is sprinkled with knick-knacks and a conservatory with a table covered in papers. This table is soon a bone of contention between Liza and the other members. Liza wants to move the table and eventually gets her way, but it is apparent that a fissure has opened up in the group. “I don’t think either Jayne or Neal really had a clue when we walked in,” Liza says. “I think she sees me and Neal as the donkeys!” is Jayne’s response.

The Revive team, meanwhile, make good progress, despite their opposing personalities. “She’s quiet and calm and that’s not me!” a stressed-out Rolf jokes. With barely an hour before Ann and Gordon’s inspection, Kate dashes out for some items to dress the house, and even negotiates the loan of a rug. But over in the Staged Solutions house, things have gone from bad to worse. “They’ve decided it’s going to be the Jayne and Neal show,” Liza complains. “They fear my talent,” she adds. With time running out on their most pressurised challenge yet, can the Staged Solutions team claw themselves back?

ann maurice – interior rivalry (5/8)
20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager. With a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake, Ann has no time for half-heartedness. Assisting her on her search is interior-design expert Gordon Whistance. Tonight’s programme sees the contestants transform three kitchens for a magazine shoot.

It is week five of the competition and the pressure is building for the six remaining hopefuls as they head to the offices of Real Homes magazine. Ann and magazine editor Lisa McFarlane set the contestants their most difficult challenge to date: each team must refurbish a reader’s kitchen for a double-page spread in the magazine. Sticking to a budget of £600, the teams have just four days to complete the task. “This is a fabulous opportunity for the contestants,” explains Ann. “It’s free publicity, so they had better do a good job!”

The first team –Rolf and Neale –are assigned a kitchen in Finsbury Park. With the smallest room of all three teams, Rolf and Neale’s priority is to make a functional space, because the room lacks essential storage facilities. Quick to recognise the potential of their room and clearly gelling well as a team, Rolf and Neale have soon come up with a detailed plan. They decide to put in a new laminate floor, install additional work surfaces, and create extra storage space in the form of shelves and wicker baskets. Everything seems to be going to plan for the boys, but can such calm last as the hours tick by?

In Wood Green, Jen and Jayne encounter their subject. This kitchen has not been updated since the 1960s and looks tired and rundown. Ann wants the girls to brighten up the work surfaces and walls, update the coloured doors and work with the lino floor. Apparently shocked by the state of the room, the girls set to work on the main problems, discussing the layout and focal points. However, intial enthusiasm fades as old communication difficulties come to the fore. Two hours later, Jen and Jayne are still discussing their plan and have yet to reach any unanimous decisions. With such a limited time scale to complete the project, and with their handyman already frustrated by the lack of clear direction, the girls must get over their differences if they are to succeed.

The last team comprises of Liza and Kate. Having worked well together in the past, the two are given the most difficult of the three rooms –a large, dilapidated kitchen in Leytonstone. “Oh my God!” is Liza’s reaction on seeing their challenge, but she and Kate refuse to be intimidated, quickly discussing solutions with their handyman. “Of course we’re going to be the team published in the magazine,” Liza later asserts. But with Ann expecting them to replace the floor and renew the walls, is the girls’ confidence premature?

As the days progress, it becomes obvious which teams are managing to work well together, and which are not. Jen and Jayne’s inability to function as a unit begins to show when a lack of planning before a shopping trip leads to abject failure.

Kate and Liza’s confidence, meanwhile, seems to have been well-placed. Using great resourcefulness, they have grabbed a decentlooking kitchen table from a nearby skip and are incorporating it into their design. But in Rolf and Neale, the girls have some serious competition – Neale’s carpentry skills mean that the storage problem is soon a thing of the past, while Rolf’s eye for colour and design experience have led to a great overall colour scheme.

At this stage in the proceedings, it seems to be a two-horse race, but with two more days yet to go, anything can happen. Will Rolf, Neale, Liza and Kate remain the frontrunners once Ann and Gordon have visited, or will Jen and Jayne be offered a lifeline?

ann maurice – interior rivalry
(4/8) 20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager. With a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake, Ann has no time for half-heartedness. Assisting her on her search is interior-design expert Gordon Whistance, and special guest Duncan Bannatyne. Tonight’s programme sees the eight contestants become just six as two are eliminated.

It is week four of the competition and all the remaining contestants are under extreme pressure to redeem themselves after last week’s failure to impress. For their fourth challenge, the would-be designers head to Princess Park Manor –a Victorian renovation in North London containing a number of expensive, luxury apartments.

With the intention of testing their high-end homestaging skills, Ann splits her apprentices into two teams and assigns each a show flat. The teams have three days, £500 and as much rental furniture as they need to redesign their flats. On the fourth day, they will run stalls at the Ideal Home Exhibition to promote sales interest in the flats, and impress guest judge Duncan Bannatyne. The show flats are currently empty, and Ann is keen to see how the students cope with such freedom. “A blank canvas can actually be more challenging,” she explains. “You’ve got no starting point.”

As Rolf, Liza, Kate and Jayne arrive to check out their empty flat, they immediately set to work on the layout, planning what colour and design schemes would fit where. It is not long, however, before difficulties arise: having clashed with her teammates on previous occasions, Jayne struggles to make herself heard as the team fails to reach a unanimous decision about the design scheme. “I don’t think Jayne has any idea,” says Rolf, and Liza seems to agree. But Kate is keen to ensure that the team functions as a unit. “There are some playground politics going on here that I don’t want to be part of,” she says.

In contrast to Rolf’s team, Neal, Jenny, Rachel and Dani choose not to waste time talking and head straight to the hire shop. But this strategy also has its pitfalls –having failed to decide upon a style, the team has no clear direction. As they brainstorm for design ideas, seemingly contradictory themes such as “contemporary”, “classic”, “opulent” and “aspirational” are thrown into the pot, and valuable design time is spent arguing. On seeing her team in disarray, Dani takes the opportunity to assert her authority and begins to throw her weight around.

Day two dawns and the teams face another busy day: in the next 36 hours, they must complete the makeovers of their flats and produce marketing leaflets for the finished rooms. There is much to do, but as the furniture arrives, Dani’s team find time to help the delivery men. This time-wasting, however, is the least of their problems, as friction between the team members comes to the fore again. Dani seems to have little faith in the ability of her teammates. “I don’t actually trust Rachel’s taste,” she claims –a worrying prospect considering Rachel will be shopping for fabric and accessories.

After much negotiation, the roles are assigned: Dani and Rachel are to go shopping, while Neal and Jenny visit the designer to work on the leaflets. But Dani and Rachel make a crucial mistake –due to a lack of planning and poor communication, the pair end up in a market stall selling dress fabric! With a tight budget and less than a day left, will the designers manage to conquer their difficulties in time to complete their challenge?

Across the hallway, the situation is more harmonious. After some initial problems, Rolf and Jayne have called a truce and are now working well together designing a marketing leaflet. Liza and Kate, meanwhile, are making great progress at the shops and have soon selected all of their fabric. Everything seems to be going swimmingly, but with so many strong characters in one team, can the peace last? With two contestants leaving this week, the pressure is really on…

Ann Maurice – interior rivalry (3/8) Thursday 5 April: 20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager. With a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake, Ann has no time for half-heartedness. Assisting her on her search is interior-design expert Gordon Whistance. Tonight the contestants face the double challenge of making over a bathroom and a bedroom, two of the most critical spaces in a house.

For the third week’s challenge, the eight remaining participants are divided into three teams: Jayne, Neal and Rolf; Dani, Kate and Jennifer; and Rachel and Liza. Each team will have three days to breathe new life into a bathroom and bedroom, with a budget of £700 and just one handyman to help.

The first team – Jayne, Neal and Rolf – are tasked with a small but horrendously masculine bedroom, painted a deep shade of purple and complete with horns over the bed. Their bathroom is in a terrible state of repair and includes the unusual feature of a plant growing through the window. But the team are slow to decide on their plan, and Rolf is soon exasperated with his team mates.

Purple also seems to be a theme in the bedroom assigned to Dani, Kate and Jennifer, which boasts a bright purple floral carpet. Their bathroom, meanwhile, has an avocado suite and dated tiles. The team soon agrees on a colour scheme for the rooms, but a major problem arises when the handyman discovers the bedroom walls are flaking away under the wallpaper.

The smallest team, Rachel and Liza, seem to have the biggest challenge. Their overly feminine bedroom is saddled with a pink carpet, while their bathroom contains a vivid maroon suite. Despite their reputations as the bossiest two of the whole group, the girls seem to be working well together, although Liza needs some convincing from Rachel that the controversial carpet should stay.

The teams get to work, but it’s not long before all three are mired in problems. Rolf is driven to despair by his ‘infantile’ team mates: “I don’t think I’ve actually got it in me to fight with these young kids!” he cries, slamming their “stupid verbal banter”. Ann steps in to give him a pep talk, and Rolf is temporarily buoyed, only for more disagreements to emerge over the wallpaper.

Meanwhile, Rachel and Liza’s alliance crumbles fast when Ann and Gordon pay a visit. Ann is gobsmacked to find the girls have elected to keep the pink carpet, and Rachel’s protests do her no favours: “You know the principles,” Ann says, “but you still want to argue with me!” When Liza hears Ann’s verdict, she curses herself for not obeying her gut instinct and opposing Rachel more firmly.

Elsewhere, Dani’s bossy behaviour is aggravating her colleagues, Kate and Jennifer. “It’s causing a tiny bit of friction,” Jennifer admits, diplomatically. Dani decides to do the shopping, revealing that she believes herself to be “probably the strongest member of the team”. But she makes a howling error when she forgets to take the money and wastes over three precious hours.

Worse is to come for Dani when a spot check by Ann and Gordon highlights the ugly mess on the bedroom walls. It appears that Dani bought the wrong sort of paint and didn’t think to check it with anybody. Privately, Ann and Gordon’s assessment is dire: “It doesn’t get much worse than this,” Ann says. “I think they’re on a road to ruin,” adds Gordon. With all three teams riven by internal differences and facing major problems, can any of them turn their projects around in time?

ann maurice – interior rivalry 2 (2/8)
20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager. With a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake, Ann has no time for half-heartedness. Assisting her on her search are interior-design expert Gordon Whistance and business tycoon Duncan Bannatyne. Tonight, the remaining contestants are faced with the difficult challenge of turning a negative into a positive.

It’s week two for the prospective home-stagers. With contestant Nigel having to drop out of the competition for health reasons, Ann puts the remaining nine into three teams: Joe, Jennifer and Rolf; Rachel, Jayne and Dani; and Liza, Kate and Neal. Each team is given two days and £400 to make over a room – and the room will contain a bad feature that they can change but not remove. Each team is going to have to do their best to show what they can do, since at the end of this challenge, one person is going home.

Neal, Liza and Kate’s team are faced with what Ann considers to be the easiest challenge: a bedroom which features an imposing fireplace on a dark-red chimney breast. Unfortunately, the designers are not going to get off lightly –the fact that the challenge is easier means that Ann’s going to be expecting something pretty spectacular. They decide to change the wall colour, replace the wardrobe, paint the fireplace and change the carpet, and have everything decided impressively quickly. Liza and Neal hit the shops at 11am and get an excellent deal on a carpet, but back at the house Kate has a few problems with the DIY when the window frame falls apart in her hands. Painterdecorator Neal gets to work fixing it but in the process realises that the ceiling could also do with some work. Will this new project derail the rest of the makeover and scupper their chances?

Rachel, Dani and Jayne, meanwhile, have been presented with a living room that boasts a spectacularly ugly carpet. They think that a striking centrepiece will detract from the floor but have a hard time deciding how to divide up the work and end up arguing most of the day. Rachel and Jayne finally leave for the shops in the late afternoon, leaving an unimpressed Dani at home to do the grunt work. “They’re belittling the work that needs doing,” she says. “I could be on a team that doesn’t finish.” Ann and Gordon agree – it’s not looking good at all.

The third team, comprising Joe, Jennifer and Rolf, are faced with a very bulky problem: a large, mahogany shelving unit. They also have problems within the team: Jennifer is struggling through the flu, and Joe is distracted, having had some bad news from home. Can they keep it together for long enough to complete the task? They do not get off to a good start, arguing about colours for three hours and finding it difficult to work together. When Ann and Gordon visit, they are concerned at the lack of progress. “I’m not sure they’re going to make it,” worries Gordon. The team work hard to make up the time, but will their efforts be enough?

As day two dawns, the teams are at dramatically different stages. The fireplace team are doing well but still need to find a new bed, following up on a tip that Ann gave them when she visited; the carpet team still have shopping to do; and the shelving unit team are battling to catch up. When Ann comes to judge the rooms at 4pm, who will have pulled it together – and who will be sent home?

ann maurice – interior rivalry 2 (1/8) 20.00–21.00

Ann Maurice, the no-nonsense House Doctor with the flair to make any room shine, is once more on the hunt for Britain’s best home-stager. With a prize worth more than £50,000 at stake, Ann has no time for half-heartedness. Assisting her on her search are interior-design expert Gordon Whistance, while business tycoon Duncan Bannatyne lends his expertise later in the series.

In this first programme we meet the 12 lucky finalists who have been selected from the initial applicants. Ann divides them into teams of four and each team have 22 hours and just £450 to make over a living room. Every room has its own distinct challenges, and Ann and Gordon have a clear idea of what type of changes they expect.

Team one, who will be tackling a room in Willesden, are operations manager Liza, PA Dani, teacher Jayne and artist Rolf. Even before their room has been cleared of its old-fashioned grey suite and other furniture, the team’s three alpha females are clashing over matters of taste. Liza and Jayne in particular do not see eye to eye. “I wish she’d shut her big gob for five minutes and let someone else get a word in edgeways,” says Jayne. What the whole team does agree on is that they cannot afford to replace both the dated suite and the ugly carpet. They reluctantly opt to keep the suite, so will have to rely on a clever layout to make the best use of their space.

The next room, in Wood Green, is taken on by team two: decorator Neal, team manager Rachel, car-body technician Trudy and flight attendant Joe. The problems at this house are posed by two long, thin adjoining rooms whose respective purposes are not defined, and large furniture that swamps the space. The team quickly recognises these issues, but agreeing on solutions is not so easy. Strong character Rachel cheerfully admits that her strident manner can wind people up, and teammate Neal is annoyed that she seems to want to take control. She, in turn, feels that their chances of success are jeopardised by bitchiness within the team.

Team three, who are working on a room in Haringey, are radio presenter Bill, marketing consultant Jennifer, hairdresser Nigel and interiordesign student Kate. Their living room seems to have the most potential of the three, with high ceilings and attractive period windows. Another potential bonus is that team member Kate has experience of styling show homes. On the downside, they must contend with an ugly gas fire and some unwanted guests –cockroaches.

After many hours of decision-making, manual labour, shopping and arguing, it’s time to down tools and prepare for the final judgment by Ann and Gordon. The pair don’t pull their punches. First stop is House A. Ann says the white walls are too cold and the room “looks like an advertisement in a paint catalogue” –lacking the sense of homeliness that is crucial when selling a property. Gordon is equally critical, dismissing the room as “too glacial”.

In House B, team two have successfully created a defined dining area and introduced smaller furniture. But Ann and Gordon agree that the sofa has been put in the wrong place, making the room’s main ‘problem’ –its corridor-like dimensions –even more apparent than before. Gordon believes that the scheme shows little consideration for the space in question, while Ann is unsettled by their colour choices.

House C is also a disappointment to the two experts. “The placement of objects could be better,” says Gordon, while Ann remarks that they had the easiest room of the three, yet failed to tackle the single biggest challenge –disguising the ugly gas fire. When put on the spot by Ann, Bill – who also took part in the first series of Interior Rivalry –admits that he was probably the worst performing team member in this task. “I didn’t push my case as hard as the others,” he says. “Maybe I’m not the man for you.” Has his modesty endeared him to the judges or will he be one of two contestants to be ruthlessly eliminated this week?

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