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Latitude (North)


17.43 to 24.50


Longitude (East)


80.15 to 84.20


Geographical Area




Administrative Setup




Revenue divisions




Revenue districts








Development Blocks/Janpad




Tribal Development Blocks




Total Villages




Total Towns




Municipal Corporation




Nagar Panchyat




District Panchyat




Janpad Panchyat




Gram Panchyat




Police Station




Loksabha constitutions




Rajyasabha constitutions




Total Electrifies Villages
















Sex ratio


990 Per Thousand


Density of population




Literate population




Literate Male population




Literate Female population




Literacy rate




Male Literacy rate




Female Literacy rate




Land Use Pattern



Total Area

000 Hec.



Forest Area

000 Hec.



Cropping Area

000 Hec.















  Chhattisgarh State largely consists of plateaus streaked with high range of Satpuras in the north, the river Mahanadi and its tributaries in the Central plains and the Bastar Plateau in the South.  The Pats (Hills) give rise to the main river systems Mahanadi, Hasdeo, Shivnath and Indravati.


Intersected by these meandering rivers and dotted with hills and plateaus, the State has a varied natural setting of great beauty.  To the north of river Shivnath there were 18 garhs belonging to the Kalchuris and to the South there were another 18 garhs belonging to the Kalchuris of Raipur.  Hence, the total of these 36 Garhs (Forts) formed the basis of naming this region as Chhattisgarh.


            Chhattisgarh lies between 17-46’ North and 80-15’ to 84-20’ East.  It covers an area of 1,35,133 Sq. kms. Bordering six other States – Uttar Pradesh and Jharkhand in the North, Orissa in the East Andhra Pradesh in the South, Maharashtra in the South West and Madhya Pradesh in the North West.  Although the newly formed state came into existence on 1st of November 2000, its cultural heritage is as ancient as Stone Age.  In ancient times Chhattisgarh was known as Dakshin Koshal.  Geographical evidence of the place is found in the Ramayana and the Mahabharat.  Lord Rama entered Dandkarnaya from North-East of Koshal and spent some of his exile (for est.-living) period here.  In Mahabharat’s Rajsoorya Yagya episode the description of Dagshin Koshal has been found.  In historical records in Samudragupta Prayag eulogy, description of Kosal has been found.  After the sixth century evidence of political insurgence of Dakshin Koshal has been found.  From Sixth Century to midwives century sarabhpurnima, panduvanshi, Somvanshi, Kalchuri and Nagwanshi rulers dominated the region.  The various documents, Copper plaques, coins, and archeological goods apprise us about the cultural heritage and political development of the time. 


            In contemporary history evidence of ancient people has been found in the hills of Raigarh, Singhanpur, Kabra, Basnajhar, Boslada and vangana mountains at “Chitwandongri” in Rajnandgaon district.  The stone equipments made and used by ancient people have been found from the banks of Mahanadi, Mand, kanhar, Manihari, and Kele River.  The rock-paintings of Singhanpur and Kabra mountains are quite famous among contemporary paintings for its variety and style.  Among remains of hysterical age traces of bone, animal burial has been found in abundance in Raipur and Durg districts.



            Tourism has emerged as global industry and has a crucial role in economic growth.  The Chhattisgarh Government has kept tourism on its priority list, essentially for its potential to spur economic growth and generate employment.  In view of this, a growth model with tourism as one of the main ingredients will take the state to the pinnacle of socio-economic development.


            The State will play the role of catalyst and facilitator to promote tourism and invite private players.  It will ensure inter-government and intra-government coordination, rationalized taxation policies, regulating sustainable growth and providing tourists’ safety.  In order to define its role, the Chhattisgarh Government has come out with a Tourism Policy.


            Local populace has a key role to play in the development of tourism.  The government should therefore initiate programmers for creating awareness about State’s culture, art and heritage.

            According to the State’s draft tourism policy, an important component for the development of tourism is the availability of basic infrastructure like motor able roads, clean drinking water, uninterrupted power supply, proper waste disposal systems, proper transport facilities etc.  The government will devise a mechanism for coordination with other departments like PWD, water authority, irrigation, transport, forest etc.


            Chhattisgarh-known as Southern Kosal in ancient times- with its rich natural wealth has fascinated nature-lovers and is surrounded by Mekal, Sihava and Ramgiri mountains. The region has National parks/Sanctuaries and has places of archaeological and religions importance such as Sirpur, Rajim, Malhar, Sita Bengra, Jogibhatta, Deepadih, Dantewada and Dongargarh where tourists come automatically.  The ancient deposits of Chhattisgarh and Jain religion memorials are found at Malhar, Sirpur Maheshpur and Arang.  Innumerable monuments, finely carved temples, vihars, forts and places raise in the visitors mind visions of dynasties and kingdoms of great warriors and builders, of poets and musicians, of saints and philosophers, of Hinduism, Buddhism, Jainism, Christianity, and Islam.  Saint Guru Ghasidas of Satnami samaj, Mahaprabhu Vallabhacharya of vaishnav samaj and the great poet and saint Kabirdas also hails from this State.  The celebrated Chinese traveler Huein-Tsang visited the state in the middle of 7th century A.D. Nearly half (44%) of the state is forested and offers a unique panorama of flora and fauna.  The national parks of Kanger Valley and Indravati, The sanctuaries of Udanti, Sitanadi, Barnawapara, Achanakmar, Gomardah, Tamorpingla etc. offer the rare opportunity to see the wild buffalo, gaur, tiger, leopard, singing maina and wide variety of antelopes in sylvan surroundings.  A variety of tradition in each of three geographical and cultural regions of Baghelghand plateau, the plains of Mahanadi basin, and the Dandkarnaya plateau of Bastar have added colour to the states rich cultural tapestry, making it a many splendor land.



            Chhattisgarh is one of the foremost mineral rich States in the country.  Twenty-Eight known varieties of minerals are found in the State including precious stones & diamonds, iron ore, coal, limestone, dolomite, tin ore, bauxite and gold.  We have India’s only active tin mine (in Bastar district), and one of world’s best quality of iron ore deposits in the world (at Bailadila in Dantewara district).  The State has high potential for mining good quality of diamonds.


            The State of Chhattisgarh was carved out of erstwhile Madhya Pradesh to provide deference to its distinctive historical, social background and natural resources.  It is paradoxical that the State with richest natural endowments in amongst poor in the country.  The basic purpose of its formation would be defeated if the natural resources are not used due to constraints of stringent forest laws and environment problems.  To ease these strains and to provide accessibility in the benefit of natural resources utilization to the deprived class of the region, it has become imperative to evolve a suitable mineral policy for the nascent State.


            The stringent self-serving policies are detrimental to facilitate financial investment.  State mineral resources are its heritage.  Appropriate steps would be taken up to provide share of profit through various taxes and corporate contributions to social infrastructure projects and endowments before any mining development is undertaken.




            The geological and tectonic set up of the State is very conducive to provide many locales of minerals of different varieties.  Almost 29 varieties of minerals have been reported in the State, most important being precious stone diamond, gold, iron ore, limestone, dolomite, tin ore, bauxite and coal.


            The sole occurrence of tin ore in the country is reported from the State to the tune of 28.89 M.T. in southern part of Bastar region.  Iron ore contemplates to form backbone for industrialization of any State.  At present, its small portion is being worked out and vast potential still remains to be utilized through export promotion and putting up steel manufacturing industries.  The world’s best quality of iron ore is found in Bailadila deposits of Dantewara district.  The other important deposits of iron ore are located in Kanker, Durg and Rajanandgaon districts.  The State is endowed with its huge reserves to the tune of 1969 MT.  At present NMDC is exploiting iron ore for export to Japan and catering to the needs of Visakhapatnam Steel Plant.  Dalli-Rajhara group of mines is being exploited by BSP for their Steel plant at Bhilai.  The bauxite ore of magic metal Aluminium is found abundantly in Surguja, Jashpur, Korba, Kawardha and Bastar region.  It can support export orientation unit in the State.  At present, public undertaking company BALCO has exploited Phutka Pahar deposit and now the Mainpat deposit is catering to the needs of BALCOP through MPSMC for their aluminium plant at Korba.


            The limestone deposits contribute a major share of mineral deposits in the State.  It sustains 9 major cement plants with an installed capacity of 14.75 million tones and contributes to minor cement plants also.  Cement grade limestone registered a significant presence in Raipur, Durg, Bilaspur, Bastar, Anger, Kawardha and Raigarh districts.  The reserves to the tune of 3580.6 MT have been proved and vast area still remains to be explored.  The low-grade limestone is used as building material abundantly.  The other important industrial mineral dolomite, which is mostly used in steel plants and refractoriness, is located in Bastar, Durg, Bilsapur and Anger districts and has total 606 MT reserves in the State.  The largest share of mineral revenue is contributed by coal.  It is being exploited and marketed by Coal India Ltd.


            Diamond incidences in Mainpur region of Raipur district have been confirmed and 8 potential blocks qualify in the State for possible incidence of kimberlitic, the mother rock of diamond.  Other minerals like corundum, clay, quartzite, fluorite, beryl, and allusive, granite, illuminate, talc, garnet, silica sand etc. are reported from the State.  Rare precious minerals like alexandrine and kornerupine are also reported.  Apart from these minerals vast reserves and granite of various attractive shades, which can used as decorative stone, are also available.


ANCILLARIES & Micro Small & Medium


            The ancillarization programme in Chattisgarh commenced from M/S. Bhilai Steel Plant as early as in 1978 with declaration of 31 Micro Small & Medium Industries as its ancillaries.  Bureau of Public Enterprises in line with the National Policy and guidelines issued this.  After this, MSMEDI, Raipur has conducted a detailed study about the requirements of BSP.  With the active support of BSP management, constant persuasion by MSMEDI and necessary infrastructure provided by State Directorate of Industries, the number of ancillaries have risen up to 175 nos. and number of Micro Small & Medium Units supplying parts/components have gone up to 792 nos. by 1999-2000.  These units during 1999-2000 have supplied goods worth Rs. 85.45 crores to Bhilai Steel Plant.  BSP also received the 1st prestigious award known as “Sahayak Udyog Mitra Puruskar” in the year 1996-97 constituted by State Govt. for promotion of ancillary industries in the State.  This award comprising of a trophy, Rs. 25000/- and “Prashasti Patra”similarly the subsequent award given to BALCO, Korba.  Besides South Eastern Coal Field Ltd., Bilaspur, BALCO, Korba, IBP Co., Gopalpur, Railway Wagon Repair Shop, Raipur followed this ancillarisation/Vendor Development Programme as per BPE guidelines. Bailadila Iron Ore Project, Dantewada (N.M.D.C.), N.T.P.C., Korba etc.  In addition to this some of the ancillaries were also developed for few cement plants situated in Chhattisgarh.  Through there has been significant increase in the number of ancillaries and sub-contractors to Public Sector undertakings situated in Chhattisgarh, but still good potential exists for development new ancillaries/vendors and service facilities.



            Besides this, it is learnt that some new large plants such as Ms. S.M. Dye Chem., M/S. Mukund Limited, M/s. NEKA, M/s. J.K. Industries, M/s. Hindalco and about six sponge Iron Plants are in process of coming up in the new State.  These large enterprises will definitely created a new arena for setting up vendors and service facilities in the region.  Moreover, there is a huge potential for development of vendors to cement plants for their service & maintenance requirements.  The Diamond mines of Debhog area for which State Govt. has associated with the world-class diamond Company, will also generate a cluster of new industries in MSME sector.  In addition to this, there are existing large enterprises like M/s. Jindal Strips Limited, Raigarh, M/s. Raymond Limited (Cement division), M/s. IBP Co. Ltd., Gopalpur, M/s. Prakash Industries Limited, Champa, M/s. Raigarh Paper & Board Mills Ltd, Raigarh, M/s. Mohan Jute Mills Ltd., Raigarh and Cement Plants in the State requires huge quantity of repetitive nature of items, consumable stores and service faculties.


            A recent approach towards development of ancillaries/vendors is to identify the service/maintenance requirements of large undertakings.  This has been thought in view of saturation stage in some of large undertakings where-end product happens to be singular nature.  This approach brought fruitful results in developing service industries as ancillaries in the State.  This becomes possible after the revision of the definition of ancillary industries in which service sector has also been included.


            While conducting the studies of large undertakings for ancillary development, the concept of development of Auxiliary industries which could be based on the by products of such undertaking has also been considered.  Such studies reveals that based on By products of Bhilai Steel Plant, a large number of chemical products like Benzyl Benzoate, Saccharine, Phenyl, Ferric Alum, Naphthalene, Carbon Paste, Briquette Binder etc. can be developed in MSME sector in Chhattisgarh as well as in adjoining states.  In Chhattisgarh state, fly ash is available from BSP and Thermal Power Plant based on that fly ash bricks & Hollow blocks could be manufactured.


            Recently Govt. of India enhanced the investment limit in MSME Sector from Rs. 1 Crore to 5 crore in hosiery and Handloom items.  This will further accelerate the industrialization in Chhattisgarh State viz. A viz. generates the scope for vendors and service industries.        



            Our Policy Objectives would ensure:

  • Sustainable development and use of the State’s Mineral Wealth.

  • Value addition within the State.

  • Creation of a conducive business environment to attract private investment.

(Indigenous and international)

  • Transparency in decision-making.

Our strategic initiatives are:

  • Development of Infrastructure & Juman Resources for Mining Sector.

  • Identifying opportunities for Value Addition within the State.

  • Creation of Institutional Infrastructure for the Mining Sector.

  • Simplification of procedures.

  • State Mining Corporation made nodal agency.

  • Integration of environmental and social concerns.


Details of Minerals


Name of the Mineral

Reserves in India

(Lakh tones)

Reserves in State 

(Crore tones)


Iron ore
























Tin ore











* Reserves in tones.     


Export Promotion:

            To Attract International players in mining sector the State would:

Ø      Organize and participate in national and international exhibitions, trade fairs, seminars, and undertake promotional tours to facilitate dissemination of information of minerals in the State.

Ø      Prepare and circulate a quarterly “Chhattisgarh Mineral Bulletin” to prospective investors.

Ø      Promote establishment of formal financing schemes for mineral trade.

Ø      Identify new markets, link dealers with foreign buyer, and initiate targeted promotional programs to boost market share

Ø      Give priority in granting mining leases to those who put up export oriented units in the State.

Ø      Encourage export of minerals after value addition as far as possible.

Ø      Shift gradually to a UN framework classification of mineral resources for true assessment of mineral potential and value in the State.


Encourage Private Participation:

Ø      Mineral-based industries as “Thrust Sector Industries” declared with an attractive package of incentives.

Ø      Encourage private/foreign investment for high value minerals. E.g. diamond, other gem stones, gold based metals, tin and bauxite.

Ø      Prepare and update inventory of minerals produced in the State to facilitate setting up of mineral based industries in Chhattisgarh.

Ø      Allow private mining of mineral reserves located in tribal areas to unlock this potential sector and develop not only the mining sector but also the social sector of the State.  The interest of tribal would be protected while granting such clearances.  This would include development of detailed resettlement plans, earmarking a part of the mining royalty for local development and educating the local tribal population on the economic benefits of developing mineral the reserves.

Ø      Identify and allocate an unutilized mineral reserve, which is reserved for public sector to private sector.

Ø      Provide priority in grant of mining leases to entrepreneurs who are willing to install processing/beneficiation units.




      The Industrial growth in Chhatisgarh which has came into being on November 1, 2000, has been vary satisfactory and has now established its identity as a growth center of cement and steel industries.


      A number of wide ranging industries can come up in this State due to availability of minerals, power, labour and agricultural base.


      The recently announced Chhattisgarh’s Industrial Policy is based on two primary factors.  Firstly, creating basic infrastructure, friendly labour relations, transparency and accountability and reducing red Taoism.  The other factor is best planning and encouraging administration.


      Considering the State’s potential for industrial growth, traditional sector like agriculture, forest produce, minerals, weaving, handicrafts and modern areas like information technology and biotechnology have been termed as the ‘thrust areas’.


      Thrust sector and mega projects have been given some concessions.  Government is working as a facilitator for creating more jobs through industries, development of regions and increase in exports.



      The people of Chhattisgarh are set to usher-in new era, even as the entire country is reeling under tremendous pressure due to recession.  And, not just this, the Public Sector Undertakings (PSUs), have a different and successful story to their credit in the tribal-dominated Chhattisgarh State.  The Bhilai Steel Plant (BSP), National Thermal Power Corporation (NTPC), Bharat Aluminium Corporation (BALCO) and South Eastern Coal Fields Limited (SECL) have managed to survive the reversionary  phase, which has the industrial sector the world over under its spell.


      The success of these PSUs needs to be looked in a broader perspective with special emphasis on human approach than technical excellence.  For, it is the due to the efforts of the people that these PSUs could with stand testing times.


“BSP is an island in itself in the whole country”.  The people of this State have made the difference.  The present pattern of work in BSP is an outcome of the four-decade exercise, which has instilled a sense of discipline among workers.


      Even as steel-making technology has undergone a sea change the world over, BSP has been churning out profits by adhering to ‘twin hearth’ furnace.  Earlier, the BSP was fully dependent on its traditional ‘open hearth’ technology.


      “Twin hearth technology is operational in BSP and no where in the world”.  What makes the BSP a leader among steel manufacturers is attributed to a sense of belongingness and determination in its workforce, which always strives for the best.  “People put-in their heart for BSP”


      “The worldwide recession to had it affect on the BSP by way of manifold rise in input cost.  Add to it, even the finished product did not fetch the apposite amount, besides there was a sizeable cut in supply orders.


      The BSP resorted to cost-cutting measures and opting for technical innovations.  The amount of steel produced by BSP is three times the rail tracks spread all over the globe.  An other achievement is the high connectivity metro rail at Kolkata in West Bengal and even the fastest train on earth- Silver Star-runs on BSP tracks.


      Balco (Sterlite), another PSU, which was in the eye of a storm over privatization, too believes that people make a difference.  The credit for Balco’s success goes to the people of Chhattisgarh.  Balco is the third largest producer of aluminium in the country.  Balco accounts for 15 per cent of India’s Aluminium output.  Balco has now set a target of producing 270 tones per day by December this year. 


      Work in Balco was stopped after 7,000 employees went on strike.  Barring recent protests over its privatization, it did not witness any major workers unrest all these years.  The Balco unit is now Sterlate is progressing very well and now they are going for expansion.


      A senior official of Korba-based NTPC attributing the credit for NTPCs success to the simple and cooperative people of Chhattisgarh, due to which the PSU could carve a niche for itself in the power sector.  Another important aspect has been the cordial industrial relations between the management and employees.  The NTPC Korba is performing on the basis of plant load sector (efficiency).  Moreover, the official said that NTEC correlates better with the people of Chhattisgarh, which has been the driving force for it to progress leaps and bounds.


      However, the South Eastern Coal fields Limited (SECL) is another jewel in Chhattisgarh’s crown; but appears to have been dogged by the outstanding.  Exorbitant understandings have eclipsed SECL’s profits.  “As long as the realization of the product is not done, no company can be said to be earning profits,”


      The undivided Madhya Pradesh Govt. owes Rs. 700 to 800 crore as outstanding.  In the same breath, the company has been making profits, but waiting for actual realization in cash.  The SECL has undertaken a large number of community development projects in the region with aim of helping the people of Chhattisgarh in return of their cooperation and helping the company to grow.  Unlike in other places, in Chhattisgarh, the SECL has always remained bereft of mafias operating in the coal belt.  The people’s cooperation and the SECL welfare activities in the region have helped achieve compatibility between the two.


      The other major factors that have to be taken note of are the availability of power and mineral resources like limestone in Chhattisgarh.  So the effort on part of the government is to add value to the existing resources and convert them into a product so that they fetch good price in the open market.  Availability of surplus power, access to cheaper raw material and no political interference are some of the factors that have added to the growth of the PSUs in Chhattisgarh.


      Due to its mineral wealth, it has been able to attract about 165 large scale and medium industries with an investment of Rs. 80 billion giving employment to 2.30 lakh persons – 58 units in steel and 48 units in the chemical/cement segment alone.


      The new industrial policy of the first government announced on its first anniversary on November1, 2001 aims make its industries globally competitive.  ‘Chhattisgarh Vision 2010’ envisages the contribution of its industrial sector to Gross State Domestic Product (GSDP), currently estimated at Rs. 55 billion (Rs.5500 crore), to double within the next ten years.


      The core strengths of State’s economy are expected to industries, to become the power hub in India-by promoting low cost pithead, thermal power plants, and to develop the State into a regional logistics and transshipment hub on vocational advantages.  The State Government has decided to keep policy stability as its guiding principle to enable investors implement medium-term plans without hesitation or apprehension.  It has also decided to encourage private participation in all possible areas.  The main features of its new industrial policy emphasizes cluster based industrial development, good governance and excellent infrastructure, strengthening small scale industries and directed incentives.


The State has identified the major thrust sectors to agro-based and forest-based industries, mineral based industries, traditional industries like handloom and handicrafts, sunrise industries like IT and Biotechnology, and finally infrastructure provisioning.


      The Government intends to attract external investment by forging partnership with the private sector and working closely with Industry Associations.  The State Recognizes the importance of value addition in the primary sector that largely contributes to the State Domestic Product and employs 80 per cent of the State’s population.  The forward linkage from cultivation to processing will be developed through industries involved in the processing of food grains, fruits, vegetables, herbal and medicinal plants, industries based on livestock processing and fisheries as well as development of specialized industrial estates with provision for infrastructure facilities like cold storage and air freighting of perishables.


      The State has further decided to concentrate on mineral processing to maximize value addition within the State as this sector has immense potential to attract large investment and generate employment.  Chhattisgarh has accorded high priority to Information Technology.  A technical nodal agency called CHIPS (Chhattisgarh InfoTech Promotion Society) has been created to focus on IT in industry, governance and education.  Biotechnology is a new area promising good scope for utilization and exploration.


      Chhattisgarh is poised to emerge as the “Energy State” of India, with its enormous coal reserves and cheapest pithead power generation.  A series of captive power plants are also likely to emerge very soon.  The State will encourage private investment along with other State government and government undertakings in power generation to tide over power deficits in other states and save huge financial resources involved in such an activity.  Chhattisgarh has decided to develop two North-South road corridors and four East-West road corridors of about 3000 km.  This would lead to large investment opportunities in related areas.  Warehousing is likely to occupy pivotal position in developing commerce & Industry and enable growth of commodity markets.


      The Government is committed to providing a business friendly environment and to minimize rule and procedures that impede efficiency and add to transaction costs of doing business.  A special statute is on the anvil to establish a three-tier system in which a State-level investment promotion board, divisional level investment promotion committee and District level Investment promotion committee will be in position soon.


      The idea in setting up these committees is to provide a single window clearance with legal backing for investment proposals that would be forthcoming in accordance with the new industrial policy.  The State has already set up the following industrial growth centers and industrial areas like Urla, (Raipur), Siltara (Raipur, Borai (Durg), Sirgitti including Tifra (Bilaspur), Bhilai-Durg, Rajnandgaon, Jagdalpur, Ambikapur, Raigarh, Champa, Korba.


      Urla growth center has an area of approx. 700 hects.  With a provision for expansion of 115 hectares of land, Siltara has approximately 1260 hectares whereas Sirigitti growth center is spread over approx. 430 hectares.  Borai growth center is very special in having a 4 MLD water supply scheme, which can be augmented to 30 MLD with private participation on BOOT basis.


      Mineral based industries can be expected in cement aluminium, iron & steel, refractory, graphite electrodes, tin smelter, flag stone/granite/marble-cutting and polishing, quartzite powder, polarization and captive power.


      The Government had constituted Chhattisgarh State Industrial Development Corporation to ensure creation and maintenance of industrial infrastructure in selected areas and growth centers.  Where ever possible operation and maintenance of industrial estates developed by the State Government would be handed over to professional management agencies.


      In line with its strategy to promote cluster-based industrial development, assistance will be provided to establish common facilities covering quality improvement, technology up gradation, market promotion and technical skills.  In order to achieve long-term sustainable growth, the Government has decided to strengthen small-scale industries and enhance their competitiveness through improved product quality and process innovation.  A package of incentives has also been worked out for thrust industries, mega projects and small-scale industries.


      Industrialists should come forward to invest in states like Chhattisgarh without any preconceived notions.  Each place has its own peculiarities.  Some think that others have no place in competition, while a few feel their own assessment alone should prevail in decision-making.  If a proposal is technically feasible and financially viable one should take up the project.  A little adjustment in location of units according to sentiments of the local population would instill confidence in their minds about the entrepreneur and his intentions. 




Sl No.


No. of Units


(Rs. In lakhs)



Steel Industries





Engineering Units





Cement Industries





Chemical Industries





Solvent and Food Industries





Yarn & Fabrics





Paper, Plywood and others





Total :






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