The Ultimate International Motorcycle Shipping Guide

This detailed guide is packed with info on international motorcycle shipping. Our industry expert explains everything you need to know about motorcycle shipment, air versus sea freight, agents, crating, paperwork and loads more.

Motorcycle Shipping Guide
International Motorcycle shipping doesn't have to be a headache, this guide explains what you need to know...


Picture of By Kathy Wood

By Kathy Wood

Kathy is an international motorcycle shipping expert and co-founder of UK based shipping firm Moto Freight.

The International Motorcycle Shipping Guide

Welcome to the international motorcycle shipping guide. Planning a round-the-world motorcycle adventure means at some point you will need to ship your bike. It’s a big expense, can quickly feel overwhelming and often puts travellers off. But it doesn’t need to be; it’s often much easier than you might think, there are specialist companies who can do the leg work for you and this packed international motorcycle shipping guide will explain everything you need to know. 

Where to start

There are so many things to consider when planning a big trip and it can be difficult to know where to start. Our advice is to pencil out a rough route with notes on which places and countries are most important to you. You will then need to do two things: find out what paperwork is required for each country and then look into how to ship your motorcycle there. 

Firstly, check out the government websites for each country and search for their Temporary Import requirements for vehicles. For example, riding through the USA on your own bike will mean you need to apply for EPA Exemption for your motorcycle a month before you arrive.

Keep in mind that some countries have physical restrictions too, for example both Australia and New Zealand require all vehicles (and items left with the vehicles) to be spotlessly clean. If any dirt, grime or evidence of flora/fauna is found on your motorcycle you can expect a very sizable fumigation and examination bill!

Secondly, there are a variety of options open to you when it comes to shipping your bike to another country, including airfreight, sea freight, road transport and even a combination of both. Your specific situation and route will dictate which is best for you at that stage of your trip. 

Using a motorcycle shipping agent to help

Making use of a specialist international motorcycle shipping and freight agent can massively help remove the stress of the above two points. The right company will be able to work with you to best establish the transport method most suited to you and will also have the experience required to securely pack/crate your motorcycle to best avoid damage along the way. They should also have knowledge of paperwork requirements both in the country of departure and at your destination, which is essential in any overland travel because it minimises the chance of delay, financial penalties and in the worst-case scenario – confiscation of your motorcycle.

Using an agent is not a hard and fast requirement in all parts of the world, but there are some areas where relying on a specialist’s expertise is well worth the investment to ensure the success of your motorcycle shipment.

Speaking to a trustworthy, experienced freight agent is a great starting point in planning any trip, as any such company should happily take the time to talk you through the ins and outs of what’s involved, and have the honesty to tell you where an agent is genuinely required.

Once you’ve got your proposed route down on paper, call a specialist freight agent and run your freighting route past them. They can let you know if there is anything specific that you might need to make provisions for. They will also be able to give you a shipping quote to include in your trip budget. A good agent should be able to foresee any potentially nasty surprises and make recommendations and slight alterations to your route that could save you a lot of money. For example, sometimes reversing your route could save you over a thousand pounds!

Air vs Sea freight

There is a time and a place for both airfreight and sea freight in the world of motorcycle shipping, and it’s vital to pick the right one for your trip.

It is nearly always more prudent to choose airfreight for the start of a trip, or along a ‘bridging’ leg of a trip because the timings are so much more reliable than sea freight.

Motorcycle shipping using sea freight

Delays are common with sea freight and they tend to be for a week at a time as opposed to a day at a time with air freight. The last thing you want is to be stuck at the start of your trip waiting for your bike to arrive!

Similarly, in most countries the bike cannot clear Customs without you physically being there, so you can’t just sea freight your bike to a destination with a few weeks to spare because if it does arrive as scheduled, it will incur storage charges. Those charges can be very high and are best avoided as they would negate any saving you made by choosing sea freight in the first place.

A lesser known fact is that arrival and handling charges for sea freight are almost always considerably higher than those for airfreight. So, although sea freight itself is often cheaper than airfreight, the total costs may be comparable.

Don’t get caught out

The most important thing to take away from this section is that you should establish both freight and arrival charges at destination for any movement before moving forward. The arrival charges can sometimes be as high as the freight itself and you need to budget accurately to avoid being stung. A good freight agent should help you collate all costs, not just the outbound finances involved so that you have a good idea of the total shipping cost.


There are some exceptions to this rule and in some cases it is better to sea freight your motorcycle at the start of a trip to save money. The best examples are the UK, Australia, New Zealand and South Africa, because these are some of the few countries in the world where the bike can be cleared through Customs without you physically having to be there.

We have excellent motorcycle shipping agents in each of these countries that can look after the clearance of your motorcycle and safely store it until you fly out to start your trip, in which case this is a more cost effective option if you can bear to be without your bike for a little while!

Calculating costs

It is worth noting at this stage that one of the biggest differences between air freight and sea freight is the duration. Sea freight normally takes a considerably longer time than airfreight, which goes a long way to explaining the difference in cost and is one of the most notable negative aspects of sea freight.

The costs associated with sea freight, and nearly always with airfreight today with modern airfreight rates, are based on the volume of the crated motorcycle, which is a calculation based on the length, width and height of the crate.

What this means is that the size of the crate will determine the final cost of freight, and is more important than the actual physical weight of the bike. Most motorcycles are fixed in length and width but the height can sometimes be reduced by removing the screen. So for example, you may be able to save money by removing tall touring screens.

Some agents may offer to remove the front wheel to reduce both the length and height of the bike. Confirm with them first that you are happy for them to do it, but bear in mind that you may be reassembling the motorcycle yourself in the car park of an airline cargo shed at destination. Please only go down this route if you are mechanically minded enough to put the front wheel back on and will have the tools with you to be able to do so.

Find the right agent to ship your motorbike

Finding an agent is relatively easy, the slightly trickier part is finding an experienced, specialised agent who is going to look after you and your bike as if it were their own.

A good place to start is social media, motorcycle forums and word of mouth from people who have used agents themselves. Always check the date that forum posts and social media updates were posted, as information that is 5 years old is unlikely to be trust-worthy. This especially applies to prices. Don’t be surprised to find that what someone spent on their RTW trip a decade ago might be a little different today.

Facebook and forums such as Horizons Unlimited can be a goldmine of useful information, but as with everything, remember to treat social media with a grain of salt and apply your own logic and common sense to the posts that you read.

Once you have found an agent (or a couple – it’s never a bad thing to approach a couple of agents to get comparative quotes) it’s worth running their name through a search engine. You should be able to find reviews and comments for each agent easily and pay attention to any positive, and more importantly, negative feedback associated with them.

What to look out for

Get in touch with the agents that look promising, their response should give you a feel for them. They should reply in a timely manner with information specifically relevant to you. Feel free to question their company ethos and experience as any agent worth dealing with will not be offended by such questions and will be more than happy to answer.

Again, and I can’t stress this enough, always try to work with an agent who gives you an indication of cost for both freight and arrival charges, so that you can get an idea of what the total shipping cost will come to.

Also bear in mind that even if an agent is not based in the country you are interested in, they may still have a counterpart in that part of the world that they can recommend to you. For example, we have a network of excellent agents around the world that we are more than happy to recommend and introduce customers to as we know that they will be looked after.

Crating your motorcycle for shipping

Quite a few people consider crating their own bike for shipping. However, we recommend that you do some research and make an informed decision as to whether you should crate the bike yourself or have your freight agent organise it for you.

Any reputable freight agent should be able to arrange crating (or like in our case, we crate bikes ourselves using our own bespoke crate kits), which ensures the bike is best protected against damage during transit.

Many countries around the world require that any solid wood used in a crate is ISPM15 treated and there can very harsh penalties in place (including disposal of the motorcycle in extreme cases) if you send untreated wood to these countries. If you have your bike packed by a professional, then they should know to use treated wood as appropriate.

If you are freighting from the UK then we highly recommend allowing us, or whichever company you choose, to do the crating for you. Our crates are specifically designed for motorcycles, we have multiple sizes in stock at all times and cost less than you might think because we have them made in bulk – and almost certainly less than it would cost you to make your own.

How to crate a motorcycle

There are instances when it could be beneficial to make your own crate as the costs of crating in countries that don’t handle high volumes of bikes can be very high.

Firstly, check if the country you are shipping to requires treated wood, and if so, make sure you use it! This applies to wood used within the crate itself (i.e. chocks or batons), and not just the exterior crate base and walls.

Crating for sea freight

Technically, the rules for sea freight are that if fuel is drained and the battery disconnected, then it can travel as non-hazardous. But you will need to check with the shipping agent of that country to see if there are any country specific rules that could be imposed in addition to these.

Crating for air freight

For air freight, if the bike is being sent as Dangerous Goods (this is the most common way of air freighting motorcycles, but is not always the case, so will need to be clarified with the shipping agent), then the fuel level will need to be less than ¼ tank but the battery can stay connected. Again, certain countries interpret the rules differently so do check if there are any extra rules or regulations in place with your chosen freight agent.

Size matters

In terms of size, you will want to crate the bike as small as you possibly can because almost all charges (for both sea freight and air freight) are based on the volume of the crate. Size really does matter in this instance! Aim to crate the bike as small as possible while still offering the safest protection to your bike to prevent any damage. If you are considering disassembling your bike, bear in mind that you may be putting it back together in the car park of the airline that you have used for freight, i.e. outdoors and potentially in the dark or rain. We recommend that – unless you are particularly keen to – you don’t start taking the bike apart completely.

As a general rule, don’t put more than one bike in one crate. Most countries insist on separate customs clearances for each motorcycle and expect the bikes to be crated separately.

All of the advice here is based on general guidelines, each situation is slightly different and specific to each individual so we would always recommend that you speak to your shipping agent before packing the bike to take their advice on any specific requirements.

Import regulations, paperwork, permits and the Carnet de Passage

We cannot stress enough that each country has their own ever-changing rules and regulations for paperwork requirements to temporarily import motorcycles and other vehicles. These are always best investigated before shipping commences as some paperwork needs to be applied for in advance.

Some countries insist on a Carnet-de-Passage, and if so, we recommend that you apply for one at least one month before the bike arrives in the country. The UK Carnet provider (at the time of writing) is Cars Europe, and you can apply to them for prices and more information.

Do you really need a Carnet?

Different companies will list countries that require a Carnet, and countries that recommend a Carnet. If you are only visiting countries that recommend a Carnet we would advise that you check with the government of that country specifically as to whether one is required, because if that country does not actually require a Carnet then you do not have to have one in place and this can end up saving you a lot of money!

You will hear stories of people who have managed to get their vehicles through countries that actually require a Carnet without having one in place, usually by way of a bribe or sometimes simply via a very inefficient customs official.

We strongly recommend against trying this. If you are visiting a country that requires a Carnet, it is better to have one in place. Yes, you may get away without one, and this usually works when you are transiting said country (i.e. entering and exiting across a road border), but if you need to freight into or out of that country, the formalities are a lot stricter and a Carnet will almost certainly be insisted upon. Bear in mind that anything could happen and you may need to end your trip urgently due to unforeseen circumstances; in which case you will need the correct paperwork to be able to get your bike home and it will be too late to apply for a Carnet at that stage.

Countries that do not require a Carnet may issue a Temporary Import (which can appear in a similar form under many different names), and certain countries may individually require different paperwork to be completed for the motorcycle to be allowed entry.

It is the responsibility of you, the traveller, to make sure that you have all of the paperwork in order to legally import your bike in to each of the countries that you visit. Check the entry requirements with governing bodies, get in touch with vehicle freight specialists and motorcycle shipping agents and look online (but don’t take online sources as gospel as they quickly go out of date).

Transit insurance

Transit insurance is never automatically included in any freighting movement, and is an optional extra that you should be able to purchase through the shipping agency.

Transit insurance should cover your motorcycle or vehicle during loss or damage during transit, and there will be most likely be a small excess in place as with any form of insurance policy. Nearly always, the policy will cover the bike and any permanent fixtures but not kit like riding gear left with the bike.

If the freight agent organising your shipping doesn’t automatically offer transit insurance, it is always worth enquiring on the cost of this because, while rare, disasters can happen and this is why insurance exists.

People are often surprised by how little provision is in place (offered by shipping lines or airlines) in the case of damage or disaster without transit insurance. While you may be entitled to some compensation if damage or loss does occur en route, it will almost certainly not cover the full value of your motorcycle and can be very troublesome and time consuming to reclaim. We don’t say this as an attempt to scaremonger anyone in to taking out transit insurance as it’s your personal choice, but it is worth considering.  

Where are you going?

If you’re after more detailed motorcycle shipping guides for specific countries, we recommend you check through the Motorcycle Destinations section. Click on the country you’re interested in travelling to and you’ll see all the guides on this site for that country listed there. A lot of these countries have dedicated shipping guides, for example, the USA, Canada, Australia, Russia, Cambodia, Japan, South Korea, Indonesia and so on.

Round up

Rules and regulations around the world are forever changing and even something you read last week may not apply today, rendering it effectively useless for someone planning their own future trip.

Our best advice for getting the most up-to-date and accurate information is to speak to a vehicle freight and international motorcycle shipping specialist who has knowledge of the country that you are looking to visit. An experienced expert will have a network of motorcycle friendly agents around the world who are just waiting to help. Using well known and trust worthy specialists will help you plan, save time and money in the long run. Good luck with your adventures and happy shipping!

Get in touch with Kathy and Moto Freight

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We hope you found this International Motorcycle Shipping Guide helpful. Please leave a comment below with any questions or get in touch via email. 

43 thoughts on “The Ultimate International Motorcycle Shipping Guide”

  1. Hi and thanks for this article. Loads of info in here and im bookmarking it. Is it safe to assume we can’t ship our bikes now until the coronavirus pandemic is over? Are motofreight still operating? Thanks a million. Phil

    • Hi Phil – Thanks for asking. yes we are still operating. The last few weeks mainly repatriating bikes and 4×4’s for travelers who were unfortunate enough to get stuck overseas when borders were being closed. We do lots of classics as well which keeps us busy. Regarding freighting travelers bikes, this is up in the air at the moment. airlines have withdrawn their pricing schedules and most scheduled flights are cancelled. Once things start easing off we’ll put information here, on facebook and our website. I think it will be that as countries open again to travel, people will change their original plans and go to the countries that are open. We are ready for most countries as we can load shared containers. We’ll work out dates and prices once we know the countries that are open. Watch this space

      • Brilliant. Thanks for this. It’s really good to know. Okay so it looks like sea freight will be the way to go. I’ll keep an eye out for your updates. Thanks again. Phil.

  2. Very informative, but unfortunately now I’m assuming not really valid. I was supposed to be completing my preparations by now for my South America trip with my new Moto Guzzi for when I retire in September. With airlines shutting down or downsizing big time, have you had any feedback yet regarding the impact of Covid on the cost of shipping?
    Rick Trengove

  3. Hi Rick – You are spot on, no previous systems or pricing is valid at the moment. Time will tell as borders reopen and airlines begin to operate again. All historic airfreight rates have been withdrawn. We do expect that airlines that stay in business and start flying again will have high freight rates initially. They will be in high demand and will also be trying to recoup losses. All is not lost though, some travelers will have to re-jig their routes start and end points but as long as people are happy to do that then we can arrange shared sea freight containers which will keep the costs down. Historically we would recommend airfreight for travelers bikes but if we load bike dedicated containers then we have a lot more control. It will mean that travelers dates won’t be as flexible but it does mean that people will be able to travel again. We are currently working on a number of options and once borders start opening, we’ll publish information here, on facebook and our website . Stay safe

  4. hello, i’m traveling in september or october from europe to saudi arabia by motorbike, do you have any suggestions for crossing by boat with my motorbike,
    -from athene to egypt
    -from turkey to egypt
    -from Cyprus to Egypt
    on a cargo boat or passenger boat, the most important that I travel with my motorcycle.

    • Hi! I just asked a friend as we haven’t travelled that way yet. Their advice is:
      There haven’t been any ferries to Egypt for a long time. There are freight options where you can ship your bike, but you can’t go with the bike as a passenger.

      And this chap was probably the last person to ship to Egypt before all the virus restrictions hit. He would be your best bet for questions.

      Hope this helps and best of luck!

  5. Hello,
    I am planning to ship 2 Harley Davidson Bikes from Kentucky, United States to Kuwait. I have no idea which company to go with. I have seen horrific videos where motorcycles arrive damaged and scrached when shipped. I have absolutely no idea on which shipping company to go with. Can anyone please recommend me with a good shipping company that knows how to deal with bikes and are not crazy expensive.
    Thank you!!

    • Hi Abdulla,
      thank you so much for your email. We are based in the UK but we have an excellent agent in the USA that we would be more than happy to introduce you to – if this would be of interest please can you drop me a line at and I will happily put you in touch with them.
      Many thanks!

  6. My son lives in Perth, Oz. When times revert back to “normal” I would like to cost up comparing shipping one of my bikes there for good and hand it over to him when I come home back to the UK. The alternative is to buy/rent when I’m allowed to visit him again.
    To that end could you give me a ballpark figure to transport my classic solo bike to Perth by air and a price by ship with full transportation insurance.

    • Hi Ron, thanks for your comment. Your son is a lucky guy!
      I’m sure Kathy from MotoFreight will be able to give you a cost for shipping to Australia with insurance. Here’s her email:
      Cheers and good luck!

  7. Great little article, can you get Kathy to have a word with Boris, I’m desperate to get back on the road again ??, Mmm I feel a song coming on ??

  8. Haha! Thanks Paul, I’m glad you liked the article.
    Yeah, I’ll ask Kathy, it’s definitely worth a shot!
    (Gotta love Willie Nelson!)

  9. I’d like to ship a Versys LT 650 from Virginia to Argentina. Is this feasible now? And is it too costly to even consider? What about paperwork? Actually, I am living in Argentina with my Argentinian wife. To buy that same bike here is presently about $19,000. Any advice? Thanks so much


    • Hi Wayne, thanks for your comment.
      I do have a really helpful contact that will be able to help you out with this as he is based in Argentina and is able to help with pricing and paperwork for importing a bike into Argentina.
      I’ve recently heard from our contact that he is actually helping an overlander to enter the country right now (the first overlander in over 20 months!) and helping to release his bike, so your question is in good timing!
      I will contact him and I’m sure he’ll be in touch with you soon privately with the answers to your questions.
      Thanks and all the best,

      • Hi
        I am going to send my bike, GS 800, to Monte Video in january.
        Do you have any contact there for custom procedure?


        • Hi Gunnar,

          Kevin (Whatsapp +598 99 918 712) in Montevideo has very good workshop (and bike museum). Don’t know whether he arranges transports, but certainly worth a try.

          I sent bike from Buenos Aires via Geneve to CapeTown via airfreight through Javier/Dakar Motos in Buenos Aires (Whatsapp +54 9 11 3156-8939). Very good service.


  10. Hello. Would you be able to deliver motorcycle SUZUKI GSXR-750 from France (any port) to Madeira (Funchal)? What price would be?
    If not, maybe from Portugal mainland to Madeira? Or UK mainland? Any of these options are acceptable.

  11. Hi Dimi and Andy,
    Thank you both so much for the messages! 🙂 Dimi I believe you have already been in touch directly with us this morning and I have just replied to your email with more information. I hope this helps, if you have any questions please do let me know.
    All the best,

  12. Hello. This was a great article and helped me a lot in regards to the information I need for my future plans. It’s been hard to find clear motorcycle shipping answers until now.

    So my plan for next summer is to is to travel through Europe in to Asia (Turkey through to South East Asia). That seems simple enough but my main concern is that I want to end the journey in the Philippines. My plan is to do the whole trip in several months on a big adventure motorcycle like the Tiger 1200 Rally Explorer or the R1250GS. Do you have any idea what the process is to:

    1. Ship a UK registered motorcycle from either Vietnam, Indonesia or Malaysia to the Philippines.

    2. And to ship the motorcycle back from the Philippines to the UK.

    If all goes and seems well, then I have future ambitions of taking my motorcycle to other parts of the world like Africa, South America and Australia, and then back to the UK.

    • Hi Sabby,
      Thanks for your comment, glad this article helped.
      Sounds like you’ve got an awesome trip planned!
      1. You’ll struggle getting a UK registered bike into Vietnam. But it’s possible to get from Indo or Malaysia to the Philippines. To do this you will need to contact a shipping company in either of those countries. You can find companies in those countries on our International Shipping Finder page. Contact them and they will be able to advise on shipping and prices.
      2. Again, you will need to speak to a shipping company based in the country you are shipping from, so in this case, the Philippines. But you can also contact Kathy at MotoFreight (author of this article, details are above in the article) as she may have contacts in the Philippines and will be able to help you once your bike arrives back in the UK.


      • Hi Sabby,
        Thank you so much for the kind feedback, that is much appreciated 🙂
        If you don’t mind please emailing me the details above to I would be happy to give you more information.
        Many thanks,

  13. This is an extremely helpful article. Thank you for the details. I have a couple of questions about air freight. How does customs clearance work for air freight? Do I have to go to airlines office for it? Or to some government office? I am in Los Angeles and want to get a bike from England. And are prices cheaper on certain dates just like passenger flights are cheaper on some days. Thank you.

  14. Hi Nathan, thank you for this. So for imports in to the USA you can usually do the clearance yourself fairly easily, or if you prefer you can use an agent (we can recommend a very good one to you) who can take acre of the Customs formalities for you. In terms of timings airfreight rates for cargo are pretty consistent throughout the year (as opposed to your own personal flight which can get more expensive at certain times of year). The only time where rates can shoot up is from the beginning of December until Christmas, as stores around the world move their goods around in time for the holidays. If you would like more information or rates on anything please do feel free to drop me an email.
    Many thanks,

    • Hi John,
      Good question. I’m afraid I don’t have any contacts for the Philippines, but Kathy from Moto Freight (the author of this article) is likely to. Please try sending her a private email. Her contact details are a little further up this page. Cheers,

  15. Hi.
    I would like to bring my motorcycle from Rio de Janeiro, Brazil to Paris, France, but I have no idea what/how to do. Could you, please, indicate someone?
    Thank you!

    • Hi Stella,
      We don’t have any shipping contacts for Brazil at the moment. So your best bet would be to contact Kathy directly via email to see if she knows anyone there that could help.
      Thanks and best of luck,

  16. I plan on sending my motorcycle to Turkey this summer. Its a cbr650r. Do you have any contacts or any rough prices? Thanks!

  17. Hi Nico!
    I noticed that you dropped us an email yesterday (thank you), my colleague Marcus is looking in to rates for you now and will send these over to you as soon as we have them.
    Many thanks,

  18. Hello Kathy!

    I hope you are both happy and safe 🙂
    I saw you mentioned that you have an agent in the USA that you were happy with and can recommend for assisting with temporary import of motorbikes? if that’s still relevant, i’d be grateful if you could please share their details with me!

    • Hi Hardy!
      Of course, that would be no problem at all – please can I ask you to pop me an email to with the bike make and model, and where it is being shipped to and from? I can then introduce you to our agent in the USA by email.
      Many thanks,

  19. Hi I want to ship a bike to Europe. It’s a. Forza bike not to big. And including my luggage too. 1suitcase and one trolley. I need to send to the Netherlands.

  20. Hi Oren,
    Thanks very much for this, that is much appreciated 🙂
    Please can I ask you to send the details to us at (including where you are looking to send the bike FROM), and one of the team will come back to you as quickly as possible with more information.
    Many thanks,

  21. Excellent article on Bile shipping. Thanks for this info. After having shipped my bike from Zeebrügge to Halifax (seafreight), Panama City to Bogota (air), Buenos Aires to Capetown (air), Capetown to Auckland (air) and Auckland to Sydney (air), I fully agree with the statements made.

    Just one question/ discussion on crating: Except Cape Town to Auckland where agents insited on crating, all other airtransports worked fine simply putting the bike on a pair of palette, strap it and put some plastic foil arround it. Including luggage! Only in Buenos Aires personal presence was needed to clear customs. This seems so much easier and less costly than crating. Couldn’t this become a norm in international motorcycle shipping by airfreight?

    • Thanks for your feedback Robert, and we’re really pleased that you enjoyed the article!
      That’s a really good and fair question regarding crating of bikes – quite a few of the agents we work with (mostly in South and Central America) will palletise bikes as you mention above, and we generally find that there are no issues with the bikes they send us that are packed like this.
      However certain countries/airlines will not accept bikes for airfreight if they are only palletised and not fully crated, so this is not always an option. When we send bikes from the UK we fully crate them in our bespoke crate kits which we have designed to offer maximum protection without pushing up the price – our crates only cost £100 more than palletising the bikes so in this instance for the added protection given (from damage and from item theft) it makes sense to send bikes fully crated.
      Thanks for your feedback, and if there is anywhere left on your extensive travel list that you would like to visit it would be a pleasure to work with you!
      Thanks, Kathy


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