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9 Sedona Hikes to Help You Find Inner Peace

Sculpted over millennia by the chiseling wind and water, Sedona’s sandstone formations are a beauty to behold—and hike.
Andy Pickreign
Andy Pickreign
Lead Guide of Outdoor Professional Treks

It takes a lot to surprise me these days.

When a buddy of mine invited me to hike in Sedona, I expected little more than flat deserts rolled to the horizon… Instead, I was struck by the serenity—and variety—of it all.

Located in the heart of the Coconino National Forest, the town is warded by massive sandstone formations glowing in brilliant orange and reds. Set against a blue sky, they look like fiery curtains of an ancient world. Turn any which way and you’ll see buttes and mesas rising out of the pine-dotted landscape, skirted by sage-scented trails that carry whispers of history.

Having traveled across 40 states and 15 countries, I thought I’d seen everything. But when I got my first taste of Sedona’s classic hikes, I became a convert to the Red Rock life.

The characteristic gradient of Sedona’s sandstone was created by chemical weathering of iron oxide, as well as rock erosion taking place over millions of years. Photo by Coconino National Forest

Located 30 miles south of Flagstaff, Sedona is known among locals as a cathedral without walls. Looking out onto the arid landscape, there’s an air of the surreal—mystical even—in the intensity of colors and strange shapes. That may explain why Sedona has been the New Age capital of the US since the 1980s, with thousands of tourists flocking here every year in search of enlightenment, peace and spiritual healing. 

You see, some people believe Sedona to be the site of mysterious vortices (or vortexes, as the locals prefer to pluralize it), swirling centers of energy flowing through the earth. These are located in Sedona’s most scenic spots, such as Airport Mesa, Cathedral Rock, Bell Rock and Boynton Canyon.

Spiritual or not, it’s hard to deny the impact of Sedona’s sandstone monoliths on the senses. On my first trip, all it took was a drive through Oak Canyon to seal the deal—I was going to move here and explore every corner of this astonishing place!

Colorful layers of sandstone rocks in Sedona, Arizona
The walls of Sedona’s gorges and canyons consist of nine different layers of hematite-hued stone, dating back to before the dinosaurs. Photo by Coconino National Forest

The Joy of Discovery In Sedona’s Rust-Laden Oasis

People in Sedona rarely spend their time holed up indoors; having world-class hiking and MTB trails right outside your door—and the Grand Canyon a 100 miles away—tends to do that. 

Once I made the move, I wasted no time chatting up the locals to find out about the best trails, then trying them out one by one (the widely trafficked hotspots and unearthed gems alike). Soon I came to realize that each one holds little secrets: hidden caves, soaring pillars or new views that reward the adventurous—many of which we’ll talk about shortly.

Your Guide to the Best Hikes in Sedona

To help you plan your next trip, I’ve compiled a list of the best Sedona hiking trails. 

While you can’t go wrong with any of these, you can make a mistake by underestimating the dry desert climate. Since you’ll mostly be walking among rocks and low bushes, make sure to stay hydrated and wear sunscreen. I suggest going on hikes early in the morning, when the temperatures are lower.

Easy Hikes in Sedona:

    • Cathedral Rock Trail – 1-mile loop, best for butte lovers
    • Devil’s Bridge Trail – 2.2 miles out-and-back, best for photo ops
    • Boynton Canyon Trail – 6 miles out-and-back, best for shaded hiking
    • Birthing Cave Trail – 2 miles out-and-back, best for hiking with your dog

Moderate Hikes in Sedona:

    • Bell Rock Trail – 2-mile loop, best for vortex chasers
    • Airport Mesa Loop – 3.2 miles out-and-back, best for panoramic views
    • Soldier Pass Trail – 4.5-mile loop, best for diverse sights

Strenuous Hikes in Sedona:

    • Bear Mountain Trail – 5 miles out-and-back, best for high mountain views
    • Hangover Loop – 8.2 miles, best for hardcore hikers
Cathedral Rock

1. Cathedral Rock

One of the finest views in the entire Southwest
Packs a punch for such a short hike
You can take a side trip to Oak Creek Village
The trails get crowded
Certain steep and slippery sections can be tricky
Sedona’s Cathedral Rock at sunset
If you time your hike right, you’ll see the sandstone’s deep colors enhanced by the sunset’s glow. Photo by Dan Costin licensed under CC BY 2.0

A sandstone shrine worthy of reverence

Cathedral Rock is a sandstone butte commanding the skyline in the southern part of Sedona. Just one look at its red-tinged cliffs is enough to make your heart race. Many tourists opt for a one-hour trip to the top to snap their photos as soon as possible, but I like to take clients on a more scenic tour. This includes a side trip to Oak Creek Village’s swimming hole for a refreshing dip, which adds a few hours and plenty of sights others often miss.

Making your way through the juniper and pinyon pines, you reach the bottom of Cathedral Rock. Here a dry wash marks a noticeable change in the terrain. The sandstone under your feet, worn out from the onslaught of tourist traffic, suddenly turns slippery. Then the toughest stretch: head up a steep cracked boulder and scramble over loose rock. This is the section where some beginners start to get discouraged. Luckily, the last push is rewarded with one of the most inspiring (and Instagrammable) views in the entire Southwest.

There’s another way of enjoying the beauty of Cathedral Rock: admiring it from the nearby Baldwin Loop Trail. This 3-mile hike explores the less-seen “backside,” an option for communing with the scenery away from crowds.

If you’re looking for classic Sedona hikes, you can’t go wrong with Cathedral Rock.

Andy Pickreign

Cathedral Rock - Good to Know


Moderate to strenuous


1 hour out-and-back, but can be extended with various side trips.


1 mile (1.6 km) loop


744 ft (227 m)

Getting there and parking:

There are two designated parking lots at the Cathedral Rock trailhead. If there’s no space, you can try Yavapai Point Parking Lot, located around two miles south on Highway 179.

Recommended guided tour:
Devil’s Bridge Trail

2. Devil’s Bridge Trail

Standing on the bridge is an unforgettable experience
Gorgeous red rock scenery all around
Very easy to complete
Parking is a constant issue
You’ll have to wait in line to grab that coveted photo
Hiker standing atop Devil’s Bridge in Sedona
You might have to wait in line for a while at Devil’s Bridge, so a good tip is to get to know the people around you. Maybe someone will agree to take your photo for you in exchange for the same favor. Photo by Missy S. licensed under CC BY-ND 2.0

Devil’s Bridge foretells trouble, but evokes delight

Considering how extensively photographed this bad boy is, chances are you’ve already seen it on a screensaver or a coworker’s new profile picture (inspirational quote and all). 

Devil’s Bridge, the largest natural sandstone arch in the area, may seem intimidating at first, but don’t mistake its name as an indicator of difficulty. This staple Sedona hike is largely a casual affair with breathtaking views of Red Rock country and plenty of opportunities for wildlife watching.

It’s not long either, but just like Cathedral Rock Trail, it features a steep climb at the tail end; in this case, an uneven rocky staircase. Consider wearing hiking shoes for this one, or shoes with grippy rubber soles.

The trail itself is just under 2-miles roundtrip, but you’ll likely have to walk about two or three times that because parking spaces are a rare commodity. If you happen to have a 4×4 vehicle, you can drive straight to the trailhead and shorten your trip.

Another thing to note is that you don’t actually cross Devil’s Bridge. When it’s finally your turn to commemorate the occasion, you step onto the wide ledge—get your photo taken—then come back the same way. Now, I hope this doesn’t ruin the mystique for you: the trail is still gorgeous and the sights well worth it.

The spectacular view from Devil’s Bridge makes this one of the most popular hikes in Sedona.

Andy Pickreign

Devil’s Bridge Trail - Good to Know


Easy to moderate


Around 3 hours


2 miles (3.2 km) out-and-back from Devil’s Bridge trailhead, or 4.6 miles (7.4 km) if starting from the Dry Creek Vista trailhead


521 ft (159 m)

Getting there and parking:

Drive down Dry Creek Road and park at the paved lot near the Dry Creek Vista trailhead. If you have a high-clearance 4×4 vehicle, you can park directly at the Devil’s Bridge trailhead, making the hike only 2 miles long.

Recommended guided tour:
Boynton Canyon Trail

3. Boynton Canyon Trail

Features one of the best views in Sedona
Plenty of shade under the pines
More lush than your typical red desert hike
You have to pay a fee to enter
It’s hard to find a parking space
Hiker on the Boynton Canyon Trail in Sedona
Boynton Canyon Trail starts on the open canyon floor, then rises to an elevated viewpoint high above the desert.

Pay-per-view: One of Sedona’s must-do hikes (with a small cost)

Few canyon hikes near Sedona are reached by a paved road, but this one is! As a result, the pleasant, ponderosa pine-packed Boynton Canyon Trail enjoys considerable popularity among the locals. However, because the trail is located inside the Secret Mountain Wilderness, you have to pay a fee to enter.

Your hike starts in an open valley towered by red sandstone cliffs and skirts along the edge of Enchantment Resort before dropping down to the canyon floor, netting you some welcome shade. After that, the trail turns west and runs through a narrower canyon enclosed by dense rows of pine trees, climbing gently at first, then becoming steeper as you near the final viewpoint above the woods.

Once you reach the exposed rock face at the top, you’re treated to sweeping views of the canyon floor below and the surrounding desert wilderness. All that’s left to do is come back down and return to the starting trailhead.

The astonishing view from above the canyon easily makes this one of the best hikes in Sedona.

Andy Pickreign

Boynton Canyon Trail - Good to Know


Easy to moderate


2-3 hours


6 miles (9.6 km) out-and-back


500 ft (152 m)

Getting there and parking:

Drive on Boynton Pass Road towards Enchantment Resort and you’ll find the trailhead just before the road ends. Parking is very limited, so consider taking the Sedona shuttle.

Recommended guided tour:
Birthing Cave Trail

4. Birthing Cave Trail

A unique sight awaits
Not as crowded as most other hikes on this list
Easier to find parking
You won't find much wiggle room inside the cave
The scramble at the end is slippery
Female hiker standing inside Sedona’s Birthing Cave
If you stand at the right spot in Sedona’s Birthing Cave, you can look outside through a womb-like opening in the rock.

Discover a hike that will make you feel born again

There’s a lot of hidden caves and tunnels to discover in Arizona. Among them, the Birthing Cave stands out as a uniquely beautiful and accessible spot. Known for its distinct opening, this sacred landmark is said to be a special place where pregnant Hopi women came to give birth.

You’ll be delivered to the landmark starting from the trailhead located about 15 minutes outside Sedona. For the most part, the journey involves walking on a flat, wide, sandy trail that hardly gains any elevation until the short final stretch.

You start the hike by following the Long Canyon Trail for half a mile before turning left at the first fork. After a while, the trail curves to the left with imposing cliffs rising to your right. A heart-shaped depression in the cliff will indicate the Birthing Cave. To reach it, follow a scrambly and somewhat slippery path to your right. Once you’re inside, take a seat on the sloping walls and admire the iconic view.

This is one of the best trails in Sedona for a quick and easy trip to a sandstone cave.

Andy Pickreign

Birthing Cave Trail - Good to Know




2 hours


2 miles (3.2 km) out-and-back


291 ft (89 m)

Getting there and parking:

If you get there early, you might be able to park at a small dirt lot right next to the Birthing Cave trailhead. If not, there are some additional spots to the north, along the side of Long Canyon Road.

Recommended guided tour:
Bell Rock Trail

5. Bell Rock Trail

Lovely loop that take you to the top of Bell Rock
Easy to reach, impossible to forget
Close to Courthouse Butte, another famous landmark
The trail isn’t clearly marked in some places
Involves a bit of scrambling to top out
Sedona’s Bell Rock formation at sunset
Bell Rock’s fine-grained sandstone was formed in the early Permian period by the ebb and flow of oceans. Photo by Steven Reynolds licensed under CC BY 2.0

Ring in your hike with spectacular views atop Bell Rock

Just north of Oak Creek Village stands a peculiarly shaped butte, invoking images of a withered pyramid chipped away by time. This iconic formation is Bell Rock, a purported vortex site and one of Sedona’s most recognizable landmarks. 

There are multiple trails leading here, but the one I take my clients on is the easiest of the bunch: a breezy 2-mile loop through shrub and sagebrush culminating with a glorious climb to the top of this imposing outcrop.

The Bell Rock Trail is well-traveled and not too strenuous. As a bonus, there’s a fun little scramble waiting for you at the end. All in all, this is a good time for the entire family. And if walking around in the Arizona heat gets your stomach churning, there’s a restaurant in Oak Creek called Corner Table where you can get some good old-fashioned American grub. Definitely try their burgers.

Those with more gas in their tanks can go check out Courthouse Butte, another geological jackpot in the vicinity. You’ll recognize this by its flat, box-like shape and horizontal multi-colored stripes.

When it comes to family favorites, the Bell Rock Trail is a ringing success for an easy Sedona day hike.

Andy Pickreign

Bell Rock Trail - Good to Know


Easy to moderate


2 hours


2 mile (3.2 km) loop (but you can reach the top in various ways)


475 feet (145 m)

Getting there and parking:

You can reach the parking lot at Courthouse Vista by heading north on Highway 179 until you pass Bell Rock.

Recommended guided tour:
Airport Mesa Loop

6. Airport Mesa Loop

Offers a 360-degree view of Sedona
Doesn’t have a lot of elevation gain
Beautiful shrubs and wildflowers line the trail
Some sections of the trail are very rocky
Hardly any shade to speak of
View of Sedona from the top of Airport Mesa
Growing up in the forests of Vermont, I didn’t even dream a place like this could exist outside of old-timey western movies. Well, it turns out those dramatic landscapes were filmed right here! Photo by Kenneth Hagemeyer licensed under CC BY-ND 2.0

Touch down at Airport Mesa for sweeping sun-soaked vistas

What if I tell you there’s a vantage point from which you can see the sunset’s low light reflected brilliantly by Sedona’s mineral-imbued sandstone?

The name of this place is Airport Mesa, a high flat-topped ridge with stellar views. It was renamed in the 1950s, from Table Top Mountain, when a small runway was built on top of it. 

Offering a spectacular 360 of the area and peaceful meditation spots for vortex chasers, this 3.2-mile loop circling the upper slope is attractive not only for its panoramas but also for the beautiful display of wildflowers. Unlike the trails we’ve covered so far, the Airport Mesa Loop Trail is not suitable for beginners as hiking in the Arizona sun through rocky, narrow, and scarcely shaded terrain is no easy task. Plenty of water and a reasonable level of fitness is a must. The good news is that you get airy sights all the way through.

Its unique setting makes Airport Mesa one of the most interesting places to hike in Sedona.

Andy Pickreign

Airport Mesa Loop - Good to Know




Around 3 hours


3.2 miles (5.1 km) out-and-back


416 ft (127 m)

Getting there and parking:

Halfway up Airport Road there’s a parking lot with limited space. Further up the road there’s additional parking for a $3 fee, which nets you a daily pass with in-and-out privileges.

Recommended guided tour:
Soldier Pass Trail

7. Soldier Pass Trail

Connects several famous landmarks, including the Devil’s Kitchen sinkhole and Seven Sacred Pools
You can take a side trip to Soldier Pass Cave
Plus plenty more!
The trail can be crowded
The easiest way of getting there and back is via shuttle
Water flowing in Sedona’s Seven Sacred Pools
Easy, short and filled with beautiful scenery, it’s no wonder Soldier Pass Trail is considered one of the best Sedona hikes.

March on through a desert Disneyland

Hiking the Soldier Pass Trail is like being on an amusement park ride—there’s always a new surprise waiting around the bend. Connecting several famous landmarks into a delightful 4.5-mile loop, this is hands down one of the best hikes in Sedona.

The first section is a short, flat walk to Devil’s Kitchen, a large sinkhole predicted to collapse even further. From there, a half-mile walk takes you to the Seven Sacred Pools, which are fed by a seasonal stream that provides water for the local wildlife.

Further on, you’ll find a fork in the road. What I like to do is take the right trail for a side trip to Soldier Pass Cave, a beautiful sandstone cave rife with photo ops, then return to the fork and continue left on the Soldier Pass Trail. The trail proceeds along a scenic ridge towards the Brins Mesa Trail, which is connected to your starting trailhead via the Cibola Pass and Jordan Trails.

Soldier Pass brilliantly showcases the richness of Sedona’s hiking trails.

Andy Pickreign

Soldier Pass Trail - Good to Know




2-4 hours


4.5-mile (7.2 km) loop


840 ft (256 m)

Getting there and parking:

There’s a very small gravel parking lot near the trailhead, but it’s currently closed. You’ll have to take the Sedona shuttle there and back.

Recommended guided tour:
Bear Mountain Trail

8. Bear Mountain Trail

One of the highest points in Sedona
Offers a view all the way to the San Francisco Peaks
Dogs are allowed on the trail (but must be on a leash)
Harder to reach than most other trails
Lots of steep scrambling involved
View from the summit of Bear Mountain
After a series of false summits and tough scrambles, the view from the summit of Bear Mountain melts away your fatigue. Trust me, this is one of the top hikes in Sedona.

Find your bearings on one of the best trails in Sedona

If you’re looking to test your mettle, Bear Mountain Trail is among the more challenging hikes near Sedona. It’s a 20-minute drive from town to the parking lot near the trailhead, then 4-6 hours of leg-burning hiking to reach the top.

When you’re starting a trail and can barely see the summit directly in front of you, you know you’re in for a treat. A sequence of four steep rocky hills stands in your way, creating an escalating desert gauntlet packed with views and verticality. Once you finally reach the highpoint and take in the 360-degree view, you’ll roar with delight. 

Keep in mind that you’ll need a Red Rock Pass for the Bear Mountain Trail. You can get one at a parking lot kiosk located off of Boynton Pass Road. Also, shoes with good traction are a must if you are to scale the steep rocky sections.

Even though it’s one of the toughest Sedona hikes, Bear Mountain Trail still sees a lot of visitors—it’s just that good!

Andy Pickreign

Bear Mountain Trail - Good to Know




4-6 hours


5 miles (8 km) out-and-back


2,000 ft (610 m)

Getting there and parking:

Drive on Boynton Road to the parking lot at the Doe Mountain trailhead. The start of the Bear Mountain Trail is right across the road.

Recommended guided tour:
Hangover Loop

9. Hangover Loop

Features the most varied terrain on this list
Wonderful views throughout
Trail is well marked
One section follows a route trafficked by raucous 4x4 vehicles
Be prepared for some scrambling in high places
Terraced Cow Pie mesa in Sedona
The terraced Cow Pie Mesa is one the most distinctive sights in Sedona. Its name stems from the circular shape of the mounds. Photo by Coconino National Forest

A heady trifecta awaits on Hangover Loop

My final suggestion is another strenuous loop—varied, challenging and crowd-free. There are three main sections in this roundabout trip: Munds Wagon, Cow Pies and Hangover. Together they provide around eight miles of gorgeous red rock and wildflower patches. And if you happen to be an MTB enthusiast, you’re in for a real treat because these exquisite trails are bike-friendly (but double black diamond, mind you).

Munds Wagon is a former cattle route with a surprising amount of elevation and a few switchbacks. This meandering trail runs parallel to the highly-trafficked Schnebly Road, even crossing it a few times. Eventually you’ll reach Merry-Go-Round Rock, an endless source of inspiration for wedding photographers. This small outlook offers picture-perfect views of Bear Wallow Canyon to the west and Munds Mountain to the south.

Before long a fork will take you to Hangover Trail. Here the steep climbs on loose rock will test your technique, while the accompanying views will fuel your determination. After about three miles, you’ll reach the Cow Pies Trail, a half-mile section connecting Hangover with Munds Wagon and the fascinating multi-level mounds on Cow Pie Mesa. Now all that’s left is heading on to Munds Wagon and following the trail back to the trailhead.

Three Sedona hikes in one scenic package—that’s what I call good value!

Andy Pickreign

Hangover Loop - Good to Know




4-5 hours


8.2 miles (13 km)


1,171 ft (357 m)

Getting there and parking:

Take Schnebly Hill Road to reach the Huckaby trailhead. The remainder of the road is unpaved and mostly recommended for high-clearance vehicles.

Recommended guided tour:

Additional Information to Help You Enjoy the Best Sedona Hikes

What is the best time to visit Sedona for hiking?

Generally, March through May are the most popular months to visit Sedona because the temperatures are pleasant but not scorching. It’s also when nature is in full bloom, perfect for hikers on the lookout for scenic views. However, due to overcrowding in recent years, plenty of hikers have started coming in winter. It’s important to know that from December through February the trails might be muddy or icy in some places, so proper equipment and exercising caution is crucial.

Sedona shuttle service

Sedona has a shuttle service which runs year round, from Thursday through Sunday. It’s completely free, easy to use, and eco-friendly to boot! The Sedona Shuttle connects the main neighborhoods and some popular landmarks. Just note that there are long intervals between buses, so it’s always good to have a plan B.

Local etiquette: Let’s enjoy pristine nature and keep our trails clean

As guests of the land we are dedicated to preserving our natural environment and therefore practice Leave No Trace vigorously. Sedona gets quite busy during peak tourist season, which means lots of people on the trails. Unfortunately, not all of them adhere to the same principles. Don’t be like them. If you see trash, pick it up; if you bring it, take it back. Be respectful of your fellow hikers, don’t touch the petroglyphs, and make sure your dog is always kept on a leash.

What is Sedona’s wildlife like?

During your Sedona hikes, you’ll get a chance to encounter plenty of local wildlife. Coconino National Forest is home to many different species, including mule deer, javelinas (peccaries), coyotes, even bobcats and mountain lions, which are much harder to encounter. You can also expect to find plenty of insects, lizards, as well as a wide variety of birds, from tiny songbirds to large turkey vultures.

What should I pack for hiking in Sedona?

Here’s a list of the equipment you’ll need to tackle the best Sedona hikes:

    • Water bottle or hydration bladder (2L capacity)
    • Lightweight hiking boots or shoes
    • Spare clothes for layering
    • Waterproof rain jacket
    • Sunhat
    • Toiletries (sunscreen, hand sanitizer, bug spray, toilet paper, etc.)
    • Headlamp or flashlight
    • Sunglasses
    • Camera — optional (but recommended)

Dress comfortably and for the weather in clothes you can move in. We suggest bringing clothing appropriate for the season. Layers are best and don’t wear jeans.

Is hiking in Sedona free?

You can visit most of Sedona’s hiking trails free of charge. However, there are 19 locations, including Cathedral Rock and Bear Mountain, where a Red Rock Pass is required. A daily pass is $5, a weekly pass $15, and the annual pass is $20.

What is Sedona like?

Life in Sedona is pretty far removed from the city. You won’t find big box stores here and there is no nightlife to speak of. Bars and restaurants close by 11 PM. That’s because Sedona is an International Dark Skies Community, which means even the streetlights are turned off to combat pollution and ensure a natural nightscape. Let me tell you, having backpacked the Alps and slept on glaciers in Washington’s North Cascades, nothing beats stargazing here in Sedona.

Where to go out in Sedona?

Northern Sedona is the busy downtown hotspot where all the tourist-oriented attractions and cool gift shops are. You can go there for food and drinks in the hotels and restaurants. But if you’re looking for the best bar in town, that would be Moody’s Irish Pub. This is where the locals come after work to chat up fresh faces and give them all the lowdown on the area. Take a seat, grab a bite and enjoy the lively atmosphere.

Where to stay in Sedona?

The hotels in the Village of Oak Creek, such as Sedona Village Lodge, are the best budget options for spending the night. For mid-range accommodation, you might want to check out Arabella Hotel Sedona or Sedona Views Bed and Breakfast. However, if it’s a dash of luxury you’re seeking, consider L’Auberge De Sedona or Whispering Creek Bed & Breakfast.

Additional activities to try in Arizona

There’s an incredible number of great hikes in Arizona to choose from. If you’re looking to get your feet wet with a multi-day adventure, backpacking in Paria Canyon might just be the perfect trip for you. For a refreshing change of pace, you can always check out the exquisite rock climbing in Arizona, and if you love to shred world-class hero dirt, you’ll be smitten with Sedona’s mountain bike trails.

Sign marking the end of a hiking trail in Sedona, Arizona
You’ve reached the end of your journey, partner. Reading journey, that is. But now’s the time to come on down and see all of this with your own eyes.

There’s No Place in the World Like Sedona

Some people come to this town seeking spiritual enlightenment, others to frolic in the great outdoors, but in the end we all do the same thing—bask in the glory of these extraordinary red rock landscapes. 

There’s a local saying that goes: “God created the Grand Canyon, but He lives in Sedona.” This alone tells you everything you need to know about the connection Arizonans feel to this magical chunk of desert. 

Ready to experience Sedona’s otherworldly landscapes and hike on stunning red rock trails? Join Andy and book your adventure today!

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