Out of the Balearic Islands, Mallorca has the most diverse landscapes, making it the best island for hiking. Sure, Menorca has some cracking coastline walks along the Camí de Cavalls, but otherwise, it’s quite flat, similar to Ibiza. That’s where Mallorca really shines. It has a beautiful coastline comparable to the other Balaeric Islands, but most importantly, it also has an epic mountain range – Serra de Tramuntana (Tramuntana Mountains). So, Mallorca really has the best of both worlds when it comes to hiking.

Surprisingly, we struggled to find comprehensive information on the best day hikes in Mallorca. Many guides focussed on the multi-day Ruta de Pedra en Sec (Dry Stone Route), otherwise known as GR221, located in the Tramuntana Mountains. With the little information we did find on day hikes, articles either focussed solely on the Tramuntana Mountains or just the coastal trails. In our guide, we aim to detail both the best mountains trails of the Tramuntana range and the best coastal walks on the island. Beck and I personally hiked all of these trails. For additional information about each hike, we’ve provided a link in each section to a more detailed guide.

Indeed, you only need to watch our YouTube production below to fuel your wanderlust for hiking in Mallorca.

For more Mediterannean hiking content, check out our Menorca, Malta and Cyprus guides.

Mallorca Hiking Itinerary

By spending 6 days hiking in Mallorca, Beck and I were able to complete the 9 best trails on the island. Having visited in November, the weather was quite poor at times, meaning we experienced a couple of washed-out mornings and afternoons. If you visit from April–October though, with much better weather, it may even be possible to fit in the 9 best hikes in Mallorca in 5 days.

Similar to our Malta hiking guide, we’ll detail all of the hikes that you should include in your itinerary. With in-depth information on hiking specs, trailhead locations and our GPS-guided maps, this will make it easy for you to plan out your Mallorca hiking holiday. Depending on the distance, time, accumulated elevation gain and trailhead location, it’s certainly possible to fit in 2 hikes per day. For example, after hiking the longer Camí de s’Arxiduc in the morning, we completed the shorter and relatively close-by Sant Elm to La Trapa hike in the afternoon.

A Word of Warning for Hiking in Mallorca

Again, similar to Malta, much of the beautiful natural lands in Mallorca are privately owned. In fact, Mallorca’s highest peak (Puig Major – 1, 436m) is inaccessible as its private property.

Despite the officially marked GR221 route weaving its way through the Tramuntana Mountains, much of the mountains are private property. Many of the best trails in Mallorca follow parts of the GR221, so you won’t encounter any private land during those sections. But, many of the best hiking routes in Mallorca are in the Tramuntana Mountains and are not on the GR221. Despite there being other official hiking routes elsewhere in the mountains, often, it’s easy to get confused and either wind up in private property accidentally or avoid sections, which are, in fact, the correct public right of way.

However, don’t let this stop you from hiking in Mallorca. As long as you’re prepared with official maps and accurate GPS directions (feel free to use our maps), you’ll stay on the correct route. Otherwise, if you do intend on hiking on private property, ensure you get permission from the landowners before doing so. Although, admittedly, we doubt many of the locals who we saw hiking on private property, had asked for permission.

1. Camí de s’Arxiduc (The Archduke’s Path) from Valldemossa

  • Type: Loop
  • Distance: 13.7km
  • Time: 5 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 940m
  • Difficulty: Moderate
  • Trailhead: Valldemossa (free street parking)

Travel Made Me Do It have personally rated the difficulty of each trail in this guide

Hiking the Archduke’s Path was possibly our favourite section of trail in Mallorca. Starting from the charming town of Valldemossa, you’ll immediately begin to ascend and meander through the lovely forest. Soon enough, you’ll climb high enough to see the stunning north coast of Mallorca. Personally, soon after reaching these views of the coastline, the weather turned. So, we had no option but to speed hike and persevere through the heavy rain.

What is speed hiking? Speed hiking is a great way to cover a trail faster. If it’s pissin’ down rain, speed hiking may help you find shelter or cover quicker. Find out more about speed hiking here.

Thankfully, by the time we reached the most epic section of the Archduke’s Path, the weather had improved! Certainly, it’s around Puig Gros (938m), where you’ll have great views of the coast, surrounding mountains and the epic path.

Initially, we had planned to add a short out and back to Puig Des Teix (1,064m). But, unfortunately, it falls on private property and so, we respected the sign and turned back to the Archduke’s Path to continue the hike. Although, some locals were ignoring the sign and jumping over the partially blocked ladder. After the Archduke’s Path, the trail continues along the GR221, passing through more forest and arriving back in the town of Valldemossa. After a great hike, it’s time for a coffee in town!

Read more: Camí de s’Arxiduc (Path of the Archduke) – The Ultimate Guide

Dan and Beck on the Camí de s'Arxiduc from Valldemossa in Mallorca

2. Puig de Galatzó

  • Type: Loop
  • Distance: 7.2km
  • Time: 3 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 635m
  • Difficulty: Hard
  • Trailhead: 39.62649, 2.50058 (free)

Admittedly, hiking Puig de Galatzó was a last-minute inclusion to our itinerary and we’re stoked we decided to do it! Although, because we were a little unprepared, we attempted and failed to reach the trailhead via Galilea and had a stressful time navigating the narrow roads of this town. Most definitely, access the trailhead for this hike via Puigpunyent.

Once you’ve parked, you’ll initially follow the road, before joining a dirt track. This will guide you to Pas des Raxto – the Ridge Path. On the way, you’ll pass a gate. According to MallorcaOutdoors and the reputable Mallorcan hiking guide, juangblazquez, and his Wikiloc directions, the gate should be, and is usually, open. However, we encountered a closed gate with a large hole to pass through by the gate. Given the gate is usually open, and this is a well-known trail, we decided to proceed. But, we later ponded whether this was the right thing to do and whether this was private property. What do you think? Let us know in the comments!

Regardless, the steep trail ascending the Ridge Path is absolutely mind-blowing and has extraordinary views of the surrounding mountain ranges. The steep and mostly pathless trail, meanders its way gradually up the ridge, eventually leading you to the peak of Puig de Galatzó (1, 027m). Like many of the peaks in the Tramuntana Mountains, we had to settle for a white-out without the spectacular views we had heard so much about!

Read more: Puig de Galatzó in Puigpunyent, Mallorca – The Ultimate Guide

Dan hikes towards Puig de Galatzó

The Classic Route

Thankfully, the mist seemed to only hang around above 950 metres above sea level. We were again amazed by the views of the majestic Tramuntana Mountains as we descended the Classic Route on the northwest slope.

You’ll then arrive at an intersection, signalled by a GR221 signpost. From here, you’ll have more tremendous views, this time, including Sierra de es Puntals and Estellencs. The path then continues down the side of the mountain towards Coll des Carniceret. After passing a fire watchtower, you’ll weave through the pine forest, further descending to the Font des Pi landmark. There are two outward paths possible to take from here. Take the path to your left, which will lead you closer to where you started.

3. Puig de l’Ofre

  • Type: Out & Back
  • Distance: 12.2km
  • Time: 3.5–4.5 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 395m
  • Difficulty: Moderate
  • Trailhead: Embassament de Cúber Parking (free)

Puig de l’Ofre is another stellar hike in the Tramuntana Mountains. As previously mentioned, it’s not possible to hike Mallorca’s highest peak (Puig Major). But, the hike to Puig de l’Ofre provides great views of Puig Major from start to finish.

Initially, you’ll hike by Cúber Reservoir with Puig Major towering in the distance. You’ll then continue to hike along the GR221, away from the reservoir. The trail gradually ascends, revealing excellent views of the reservoir nestled in between the mountains.

The GR221 trail continues to ascend and guides you through a nice area of forest. You’ll eventually arrive at a small stream crossing, where most maps will take you left to begin the ascent to Puig de l’Ofre. However, this typical route goes through private property. We suggest an alternate route, that follows crude but helpful spraypainted blue markers to avoid private property.

By following the blue markers, you’ll continue straight on a wide path, hiking by an increasingly dense forest. Soon enough, you’ll steer left and begin to ascend the mountain via a clearly defined path. It’s steep going, but the climb up is relatively short. Nearer the top, the route to the peak becomes pathless but is straightforward to navigate. The views atop Puig de l’Ofre are sensational, with not only Cúber Reservoir, but Gorg Blau Reservoir revealing itself too!

After taking in the views, you’ll simply retrace your steps. On the way back, we decided to circle the other side of Cúber Reservoir for a different perspective and quickly shot up the drone for improved views of Gorg Blau Reservoir.

Read more: Puig de l’Ofre From Cúber (Mallorca) – The Ultimate Hiking Guide

4. Puig de Massanella

  • Type: Loop
  • Distance: 16.4km
  • Time: 6.5–7.5 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 990m
  • Difficulty: Hard
  • Trailhead: Lluc Monastery Car Park (Tourist Prices – Weekends: €6 / Weekdays: €2)

Billed as Mallorca’s highest accessible peak and best hike, Puig de Massanella (1,447m) is Mallorca’s second-highest mountain and involves an exhilarating trail. Personally, we had to contend with fairly adverse weather for much of the hike, and so didn’t enjoy the stunning views we’d heard so much about. But, we still had a blast hiking this trail!

Starting from the Lluc Monastery, you’ll pick up the GR221 trail, and initially ascend through the forest, before crossing the main road. A steep zig-zag section awaits you, as you continue along the GR221, which reveals epic views of the Tramuntana range. Once you reach Col de ses Cases de Neu (1,142m), it’s even possible to do a short out and back to Puig d’en Galileu (1,195m; see in red below). However, given the poor weather and visibility, we chose to give it a miss.

Personally, as we ascended beyond Col de ses Cases de Neu, the intensity of the fog and clouds increased, and so we didn’t really have much in the way of views at many of the peaks along this trail. With good weather, you should enjoy some of the best mountainous views in Mallorca, as you reach Coll des Prat and Coll de n’Argento, before summiting Puig de Massanella.

STORYTIME: So, how did Dan end up with a McDonald’s Cheeseburger atop Mallorca’s highest accessible peak you ask? Well, we arrived in Mallorca late the evening before, where the only place open was McDonald’s. Then, we set off early for this hike before any shops had re-opened. So, it was Maccas for dinner, breakfast and lunch!

Return Journey

After reaching the peak, you’ll then descend pathless terrain, negotiating some steep and slippery sections. Thankfully for us, the weather improved as we descended towards Coll de sa Linia (824m) along Camí de ses Cases de Neu.

As part of the return journey, you’ll hike by farmland and a quaint stream known as Torrent de Comafreda. You’ll soon pass by a ticket booth where they usually charge 6/each for trail access. Luckily, in the off-season in November, the booth was locked, unmanned, and with no honesty box system in place. Soon after, you’ll briefly join and follow the road towards Lluc, road walking your way back to the start.

Read more: Puig de Massanella Hike – Everything You Need to Know

5. Modified Puig Tomir from Lluc

  • Type: Loop with Peak Out & Back
  • Distance: 15.3km
  • Time: 6–7 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 725m
  • Difficulty: Hard
  • Trailhead: Lluc Monastery Car Park (Tourist Prices – Weekends: €6 / Weekdays: €2)

The Puig Tomir trail is yet another awesome hike in the Tramuntana Mountains, which also sets off from the historic village of Lluc. Can you believe that when we began this hike, we had no intention of hiking Puig Tomir?

STORYTIME: We intended to hike Vuelta al Puig Roig (map below), but after hiking 4.4km from Lluc and arriving at the trailhead gate (Entrada Mossa – fourth waypoint going in an anti-clockwise direction), it was closed. The sign detailed it was private property and only accessible on Sundays! We were devastated. We’d heard this was one of Mallorca’s best hikes, and because we rocked up on a Monday, we couldn’t do it. With some quick thinking, I remembered Puig Tomir was a nearby summit which shared the same trailhead from Lluc. So we retraced our steps back down the road and joined the Puig Tomir trail. We were very lucky that some of the hiking completed in the morning hadn’t been wasted; although, it meant the start of this hike is slightly modified from the typical route to Puig Tomir. But, the initial trail we hiked is a stunning trail anyway, and so, we actually recommend hiking Puig Tomir in the way we describe below.

The traditional route to Puig Tomir is a bit more direct near the early stages, making it quicker and more straightforward than the route we had taken, with hiking Vuelta al Puig Roig in mind. However, by taking the extended route, you’ll get to enjoy a beautiful white-stone stepped forest trail, a natural attraction called es Camell and panoramic views of the Tramuntana range. So, we recommend this slightly modified beginning of your hike to Puig Tomir!

Dan on the Puig Tomir hike from the Lluc Monastery in Mallorca

Puig Tomir

After this modified start to the hike, you’ll cross the main road, and continue along the Puig Tomir route, passing a small settlement called Menut. The next section is quite flat, where you’ll be surrounded by a serene forest. Eventually, you’ll arrive at Coll des Pedregaret (658m), which is the trailhead for the out and back section to Puig Tomir.

The trail immediately ascends, heading through the dense forest and then traversing across the side of the mountain. You’ll be blown away by the ever-increasing exquisite views as the trail begins to more acutely ascend. It’s a steep climb with loose rock underfoot, so be careful. There is even a section with a chain to help you progress.

After a steep climb, you’ll eventually reach a flatter plateau. As was the trend for our time in the Tramuntana Mountains, reaching approx. 950m or higher, we’d usually meet mist and poor visibility. This is certainly one of the downfalls of hiking in the mountains outside of summer. Luckily, we were able to snap a few photos with decent visibility before continuing our ascent.

Upon reaching Puig Tomir, the mist continued to roll in and out. So, one moment we had breathtaking views, some of the best we had seen in Serra de Tramuntana, and then the next moment, a complete white-out! We wish you clear skies and good visibility upon your ascent to Puig Tomir.

After some lunch by the trig point, retrace your steps to Coll de Pedregaret, and join the GR221 to continue the loop route. The trail gradually descends through the forest, before eventually reaching the main road, which links you back to Lluc.

Read more: Puig Tomir Hike From Lluc Monastery – The Complete Guide

6. Cala Romantica to Cala Varques

  • Type: Out & Back
  • Distance: 8.35km
  • Time: 3.25–4 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 100m
  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Trailhead: Cala Romantica Car Park (free)

The hike from Cala Romantica to Cala Varques is our favourite coastal walk in Mallorca. Expect crystal clear turquoise waters, vivid red cliffs and mind-blowing secluded beaches. After a steep climb out of Cala Romantica, you’ll reach a flat trail steering you through heathland and towards the coast. Very soon, you’ll get your first glimpse of the brilliantly blue Balearic Sea.

Following the coast, the trail is straightforward to navigate, but you’ll have surprisingly difficult, uneven calcareous terrain to contend with. After passing a series of stunning seaside cliffs, the next highlight of the walk is a small bay – Cova de Cala Falcó.

Soon enough, you’ll then reach an epic sea cave – Cova Marina del Pont. It’s situated next to another pretty small bay called es Cala Blanc. From here, the next stretch of coast is possibly the best section of trail during this hike. As you approach Cala Varques, the water becomes even clearer and the red rock more outstanding! After walking along the secluded beach, continue following the coast in a southerly direction for more epic views of Cala Varques. From here, simply retrace your steps to complete the hike.

Read more: Cala Romantica to Cala Varques – Best Hidden Beaches in Mallorca

Cala Varques aerial shot during the walk from Cala Romantica in Mallorca
Cala Varques

7. Parc Natural de Mondragó

  • Type: Out & Back
  • Distance: 3.45km
  • Time: 1 hour
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 50m
  • Difficulty: Easy
  • Trailhead: Parc Natural de Mondragó Car Park (free)

Parc Natural de Mondragó is easily one of the most beautiful coastal settings in Mallorca. Admittedly, we combined a few smaller trails in the national park to check out the best coastal spots. After a short road walk from the car park, you’ll arrive at a small beach – Cala Mondragó. We recommend turning left to complete a small loop towards a small bay – Caló des Borgit.

During this short loop walk, the trail leads you to a gorgeous small hidden cove called Caló des Borgit. After completing the loop, continue towards the other side of Cala Mondragó, and continue along the spectacular path to Cala Samarador. After soaking in the superb bays and coves at Parc Natural de Mondragó, simply retrace your steps back to Cala Mondragó. You’ll then re-join the road leading to the car park to complete the short walk.

Read more: The Best Parc Natural de Mondragó Walks

8. Sant Elm to La Trapa

  • Type: Out & Back
  • Distance: 4.75km
  • Time: 1.75–2.25 hours
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 290m
  • Difficulty: Moderate
  • Trailhead: Sant Elm (free street parking)

Another fantastic coastal walk in Mallorca is the short but steep hike from Sant Elm to La Trapa. From Sant Elm, a flat dirt road soon leads into the forest where the trail begins to ascend. After some tough climbing, you’ll soon be rewarded with epic views of the coast. As the climb continues, the small neighbouring island of Parc Natural de Sa Dragonera begins to reveal itself. Its unique shape, resembling a dragon’s back, is quite remarkable.

From the peak of Pas de La Trapa (298m), the views of Parc Natural de Sa Dragonera improve. You’ll also have a fantastic viewpoint of the La Trapa ruins and Tramuntana mountains to the east. Of course, it was an excellent opportunity for some aerial photography. Being another out and back coastal walk, you’ll just need to retrace your steps during the descent to complete the hike.

Read more: The Best Sant Elm to La Trapa Hikes

9. Modified Torrent de Pareis

  • Type: Out & Back
  • Distance: 2.2km
  • Time: 45 minutes
  • Accumulated elevation gain: 55m
  • Difficulty: Very Easy
  • Trailhead: Torrent de Pareis Parking (~€2)

The Torrent de Pareis walk rates as one of the most scenic in Mallorca. It’s a challenging hike that takes you through the riverbed of an epic canyon. Unfortunately, having visited in November, the riverbed had begun to fill and so we could not do the hike. However, it’s still possible to walk to the beach at the opening of the canyon. Although this modified walk is only a short 2.2km out and back, it’s certainly worth doing.

Even before you arrive at the trailhead for this hike, you’d have experienced something particularly special in Mallorca – Sa Calobra Road. The crazily winding mountain road weaves its way down to the gorge in spectacular fashion. Once you’ve arrived at the end of the mountain road, you’ll find some paid parking. After a short road walk, you’ll follow the coast briefly, before passing through a couple of tunnels. These will lead you to the beach at the entrance of the canyon.

At this stage, it’s time to simply explore the pebbled beach and incredible canyon. If you visit during summer, the dried river bed will pave the way for an epic canyon trail. But, if you visit in winter when the canyon begins to fill, you’ll have to be content with just exploring the canyon opening. From here, simply retrace your steps to complete the short walk.

Read more: Torrent de Pareis Hike in Sa Calobra – The Ultimate Guide

9 Best Hikes in Mallorca Recap

Undoubtedly, Mallorca is the best island in the Balearics for hiking. Not only do you have exceptional mountain trails in Serra de Tramuntana, but you’ll have equally stunning coastal walks to enjoy as well. Unlike other Mallorcan hiking resources, this guide has detailed both the best mountain and coastal walks. So, we hope this guide has been super helpful in planning your Mallorca hiking holiday.

For more information on planning and booking your Mallorca trip, read below.

Getting to Mallorca

Being an island, it probably goes without saying that you’ll need to fly to Mallorca if you’re travelling from abroad! Although, it’s possible to catch a ferry to Mallorca from the other Balearic Islands or some cities in Spain like Barcelona. When booking flights, you should use Skyscanner to search for the cheapest flights. When flying abroad, we always get the ball rolling with a Skyscanner search. Although, with the pandemic, booking directly with the airlines is a far safer option.

For return flights from Manchester to Mallorca with Ryanair in mid-late November 2021, we paid only £43/person when booked about a month in advance. You can definitely find these bargain prices flying to Mallorca outside of peak season.

If you’re US/UK based, we highly recommend Jack’s Flight Club premium membership to receive phenomenal flight deal alerts. It helps us find cheap flights, like the Manchester to Mallorca flights! So, it could help you save lots of money on international travel. For the Aussies, we recommend subscribing to I Want That Flight for the best flight deal alerts, where you can usually find cheap flights with Jetstar or Tiger Airways.

Getting to the Best Hikes in Mallorca

During our week-long trip to Mallorca, we hired a car to maximise our time hiking. Although Mallorca has a decent bus system, they run far less regularly during the off-season. So, getting around by bus for hiking outside of summer would be a fairly laborious task. Even during the height of summer, many of the trailheads aren’t accessible via buses. So, it definitely makes sense to hire a car in Mallorca for a hiking trip!

We hired an automatic car using Rentalcars.com from Palma de Mallorca Airport for only £8.72/day! Finding and booking a car with Rentalcars.com was easy and stress-free. They offer an unbeatable free cancellation policy too, which is important during the COVID-19 pandemic.


Being a popular holiday destination, Mallorca doesn’t have much in the way of budget accommodation. The best-valued accommodation we could find was Las Palomas Apartments Econotels booked with Booking.com for £244 for 7 nights. With nearly 800 reviews (as of 2021) and a 7.3 rating, Las Palomas Apartments Econotels is a well-established holiday apartment in Palmanova. You can read my honest review below and find out why I rated it a 7.

All in all, given the price, facilities and location, Las Palomas Apartments Econotels is a great place to stay. However, given how noisy it was in the off-season, I’d hate to think how loud it would be during summer. Particularly with party central Magaluf around the corner!

Five Hiking Gear Essentials for Mallorca

These are our five hiking gear essentials for exploring the best hikes in Mallorca. For a more comprehensive hiking gear list, check out our 66 Travel Accessories That You Must Travel With. Otherwise, for a general summary of everything you’d need for a trip, visit our Ultimate Packing Checklist.

Hiking Essential

Why do you need this?

See it in action

These hiking boots are extremely comfortable and are well suited to the rugged terrain of mountain and coastal walks in Mallorca

This camera is hands down the best compact digital camera on the market. Lightweight, compact and durable, the Sony Cybershot RX100 VII takes brilliant photos and high-quality 4K videos

You'll be surprised how cold and wet it gets in the Tramuntana Mountains in winter. Make sure to pack a windproof and waterproof jacket when hiking in the Mallorcan mountains

A fantastic backpack for hiking, which has plenty of storage capacity and a convenient compartment for your hydration bladder

The DJI Mavic Air 2 is a phenomenal drone that takes incredible aerial footage. With reports of the new Mavic Air 3 faultering, the Mavic Air 2 is a reliable purchase, made even cheaper with the newer model available

Total Costs

Trip Length: 8 days / 7 nights for 2 people

  • Accommodation (for 7 nights): £244 ($453AUD/$323USD)
  • Flights: £86 ($160AUD/$114USD)
  • Car Hire: £52 ($97AUD/$69USD)
  • Parking: €10 (£8.50/$16AUD/$11USD)
  • Food: £70 ($130AUD/$93USD) – groceries, cheeky coffees and pastries included
  • Petrol: £70 ($130AUD/$93USD)

= £265.25/person ($493AUD/$350USD per person)

Trail Navigation

The coastal walks in Mallorca are quite straightforward. However, many of the mountains trails in Serra de Tramuntana can be difficult to navigate. Hikes that involve the GR221 route in the Tramuntana Mountains are excellently signposted. But, many of the hikes discussed in this guide follow lesser-known or faint mountain trails.

As previously mentioned, it’s easy to accidentally stumble into private property if you’re unfamiliar with the area. We highly recommend using our Wikiloc maps for GPS guided directions or any official maps. You’ll see many of our GPS maps sorted under the relevant trail on this page.

Maps.me doesn’t take private property into consideration for many of its trails in Mallorca, so it’s not a suitable option for trail navigation.

9 best hikes in mallorca pinterest

Bonus Tips

  • Book accommodation in the Tramuntana Mountains: if you’re a keen hiker that can afford to stay in the Tramuntana Mountains, then definitely do so! Not only will you be better located for hiking, but you’ll have a much more peaceful and quiet stay, compared to the busy towns around Palma de Mallorca.
  • Avoiding private property: don’t use any-old GPS directions from AllTrails or Wikiloc. A lot of the time, members use incorrect paths when recording their trails which intrude on pivate property.
  • Visit outside of summer: visiting Mallorca in off-season means everything is cheaper and quieter. We visited in mid-late November 2021, and found most of the trails were deserted. The only trade-off is the weather, that can be a bit hit and miss from November–March.
  • Don’t just hike, visit the natural attractions: we recommend checking out Cap de Formentor, Mirador Es Colomer, San Marroig Viewpoint and Es Pontàs.

Who will you go hiking in Mallorca with? Share this guide on the 9 best hikes in Mallorca with your trekking buddies on Facebook.

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