Stylish & spacious Loft in Palermo Hollywood


Logement entier : appartement · Hôte : Gustavo

  1. 4 voyageurs
  2. 1 chambre
  3. 4 lits
  4. 1,5 salle de bain
Logement entier
Vous aurez le logement (appartement) rien que pour vous.
Nettoyage renforcé
Cet hôte s'engage à appliquer le processus de nettoyage renforcé en 5 étapes d'Airbnb.
Idéalement situé
100 % des voyageurs ont attribué 5 étoiles à l'emplacement du logement.
Procédure d'arrivée irréprochable
100 % des voyageurs ont attribué 5 étoiles à la procédure d'arrivée.
Certaines informations peuvent être affichées dans la langue d'origine.
This is a wide and stylish apartment suitable for 4 guest in a brand-new building in Palermo Hollywood, considered one of the trendiest hot spots of Buenos Aires. It is superbly located at just one block away from Santa Fe Street and around the corner from “Distrito Arcos Shopping Mall” with several restaurants, coffee shops, design shops and night clubs near the area. Very comfortable option with a great location!

Le logement
The loft is surrounded by several green areas (the “Rosedal”, the Botanical Garden, the EcoGarden, the Palermo Woods, etc). Subway and many bus lines are located at just one block from the apartment, they allow you to connect with all parts of the city. The two stories apartment, counts on a cozy living-dining area fully equipped, an american kitchen, a sofa, armchairs, a desk, a bookshelf, guest bathroom and a lovely balcony facing the street. The upper floor also counts on the bedroom (with a queen bed), a complete dressing room and a full bathroom.
Internet (WiFi) High Speed, Cable TV, air conditioning, fridge & freezer, microwave, dishes, kitchenware, washing machine, ironing board, linens, cloth line, bath amenities and towels are also available. A grill and a solarium are found in the terrace.
We usually welcome guests at the house ourselves. Always available, our goal is to make sure you have a comfortable stay!

Ce que propose ce logement

Parking gratuit dans la rue
TV avec abonnement standard au câble
Sèche-linge (Gratuit) dans le logement
Patio ou balcon : privé(e)


Entrée et stationnement pour les voyageurs

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Où se situe le logement

Palermo, Buenos Aires, Argentine

Dear guest: Keep in mind that some of the attractions and services may be limited by the Covid 19 pandemic, please check previously on the web.

Getting around

Buenos Aires has a large, efficient public transport network, almost 40,000 licensed taxis, a hop-on, hop-off sightseeing bus, and a vast network of cycle lanes.

- Get your SUBE card: To travel by bus or subte (underground metro) in Buenos Aires, you'll need to get a rechargeable SUBE travel card and charge it with credit. SUBE cards are available at subte stations, at our eight Tourist Assistance Centers and at many "kioskos" (corner shops selling confectionary and tobacco) throughout the city. Cards can be charged with credit at all subte stations, national lottery outlets, and at some kioskos with automated terminals. To find your nearest point of sale, the SUBE website has a map of SUBE vendors.

- Subte (Underground train network): The Buenos Aires subte was the first underground metro (subway) system in Latin America (line A opened in 1913), and it's often the quickest way to get around the city, especially when travelling to and from the downtown area. There are six lines (lineas) A, B, C, D, E and H, which connect the city's main avenues, train stations and coach stations. Lines A, B, C, D and E converge in the centre of the city. Trains run every three to ten minutes depending on the line, from about 5.30am to 11.30pm Monday to Friday, 6.00am to midnight on Saturdays, and 8.00am to 10.30pm on Sundays and public holidays. Unsurprisingly, trains can get very crowded at peak commute times (8am-9.30am and 5pm-7pm). The subte website has a detailed map of the network, and you can download a copy of the map as a pdf at the bottom of this page. Stations have free WiFi access.

- Bus: Known locally as ‘colectivos’ or ‘bondis’, buses are a cheap and efficient way to get around the city. They run 24 hours a day, 365 days a year, and cover the whole city, meaning that you'll rarely find yourself more than a few blocks from a stop. Tell the bus driver where you are headed (give the name of the crossroad nearest to where they wish to get off) and he will select the correct fare. The "Metrobus" is a bus rapid transit system using dedicated bus lanes to cut journey times on several of the city's main arteries. Several Metrobus stops have free WiFi access.

- Bike: BA is perfect for exploring on bike, with over 200km of cycle lanes and a free public bike share scheme. Find out how to use Ecobici, the 24-hour bike share scheme, here. Bikes can be taken for up to one hour Monday - Friday and up to two hours at the weekend (you can go for a second spin after a five-minute wait).

- Train: The train is an option when it comes to reaching neighborhoods further from the Centre, or to visit destinations in Buenos Aires Province, such as Tigre and the river delta. Trains are economical and tickets can be purchased at the stations with cash or you can travel using the SUBE card. Trains for Tigre leave from Retiro Train Station and pass through Belgrano C.

- Taxis: BA is awash with licensed black and yellow taxis and in busy areas you're unlikely to wait more than a couple of minutes for one. Often the most comfortable way to get from A to B, they can be flagged down directly off the street on the right-hand side - you can tell if one is available if the ‘libre’ (free) sign is lit up in the windscreen. Licensed taxis run on meters, and fares are exclusively in Argentine pesos (ARS $). It's common to give a direction to the driver using the cross street, for example instead of saying “Corrientes 585” you would say “Corrientes y Florída”, since Florída is the nearest cross street to that address.

- Car hire & driving in the city: Many major car hire companies operate in Buenos Aires, in the city centre and at both Ezeiza (Pistarini) and Aeroparque (Jorge Newbery) airports. To hire a car you need to be over 21 years of age, have owned a driver’s license for at least 2 years and have the means to pay by credit card. While you can often park in the street if there are spaces (a few central areas have parking meters), many people prefer the safety of parking their cars in an ‘Estacionamiento’ (garage). There are hundreds in the city, and you'll rarely have a problem finding one. Just look out for the big ‘E’ signs.

- And, it's easy to explore on foot... There’s so much to see and enjoy in barrios like San Telmo, Palermo Viejo and Soho, Recoleta, Balvanera and the microcentro (the central downtown area) that they are often best explored in your own time on foot. More and more central streets are being pedestrianized, with improved street lighting and more green spaces, greatly reducing car numbers and fumes.

Health and Security

Buenos Aires is a safe, modern city with high police presence and good quality health provision. There are no major health risks in the city and visitors can rest assured that outbreaks of zika in more tropical areas of South America have not affected temperate Buenos Aires. No vaccinations are required for entry into Argentina. Tap water is drinkable in the city. Public hospitals are open 24 hours a day and attend patients free of charge. For an ambulance, call the free number 107, 24 hours a day.

There is a wide network of pharmacies throughout the city with coverage in every neighborhood. Many open at night and every pharmacy displays a list showing coverage. A prescription from a public hospital or private clinic will be needed to obtain prescription-only medicines.

Like with any large metropolis, petty crime and theft does exist, and visitors should always take precautions, particularly in tourist hot spots and crowded places. We recommend keeping your belongings with you at all times, taking licensed taxis, and ensuring your bags or rucksacks are kept closed. Stick to well-lit streets in the evenings and keep "bling" to a minimum. If you have an emergency, call 911. For other issues, the following services will be happy to help you:

Tourist Ombudsman (Defensoría del Turista)
If you suffer from any type of abuse, mistreatment or discrimination during your visit, please contact the Defensoría de Turista, the public office responsible for defending the rights of tourists. The office is located in the Museo de Bellas Artes "Benito Quinquela Martín", on Av. Pedro de Mendoza 1835 (La Boca). Opening times are 10.00-18.00, Monday to Sunday. You can also visit any one of the Tourist Assistance Centers

Tourist Police (Comisaría del Turista)
The Tourist Police Station assists with missing persons, lost items and victims of theft and other crimes. The office will also help tourists contact their local embassies or consulates. Interpretation is available in English, Portuguese, French, Italian and Japanese. The address is Av. Corrientes 436.

Sex tourism
Sex tourism, people trafficking and sexual exploitation are severely punished in Argentina. Please phone the free number 102 to report any kind of sexual commerce or the exploitation of children or adolescents. This phone line belongs to the city government's Council for the Rights of Children and Adolescents.

Smoking and alcohol consumption
Smoking in the Buenos Aires is prohibited in closed public spaces and on public transport, as well as in restaurants, bars, cafes, shopping centers, cinemas, etc. There are some exceptions in the case of venues with more than 100 m² that can choose to provide separate isolated spaces for smokers, as well as for clubs dedicated specifically to smoking and the sale of tobacco.

Alcohol and drugs
The consumption of alcohol is prohibited for those aged under 18. Drinking is also prohibited in the public thoroughfare and in sports venues. Supermarkets are permitted to sell alcohol until 10pm; restaurants, bars and nightclubs until 5am. Note that alcohol is not sold the night before or on the day of local, regional or national elections.

The possession, manufacture and sale of narcotic drugs is prohibited by law in Argentina, with the exception of marijuana for personal consumption (authorized by the Supreme Court of Justice in 2009).


A temperate and sunny climate makes BA a great destination at any time of the year. We're ready to welcome you all year round.

With average temperatures of around 18ºC (64°F), Buenos Aires is blessed with a temperate and sunny climate, making it a great destination at any time of the year.

July is the coldest month, and although we don't get frost or ice in Buenos Aires, a few warm layers are recommended if you come to visit mid-year, particularly for going out at night.

The summer months of January and February can be somewhat humid and it remains warm at night, so bring fresh, light clothing.

Spring and autumn are the rainiest seasons. Rains tend to be light and don't get in the way of activities but you may want to bring a raincoat or umbrella.


Be your own guide and explore the city at your own pace with our suggested itineraries.

Hop on Hop off.

Only one block away from the apartment, the guests could get to the touristic bus “Hop on Hop off" that will take them to visit the most emblematic neighborhoods of the city of Buenos Aires. The tour visits the heart of Centro Porteño, a few meters from Plaza de Mayo, with panoramic views you can appreciate historical places, cultural spaces and unique neighborhoods full of Argentine culture. The buses run, every 20 or 30 minutes, depending on the circuit and the ride within the city lasts 3 hours 20 minutes providing a Hop On / Hop Off service so you can get on and off the bus as many times as you wish. Every day (including holidays) from 9:00 a.m. until 5:00 p.m. You can get on the station you prefer and start your tour. Tickets can be purchased at the official ticket offices, on the bus itself or through the internet. It is not suspended by rain. There are 33 stops in the city. There are two ticket options: a 24-hour ticket and a 48-hour ticket. Do not miss it! Cuisine

Meat (“Parrillas”):
If you are looking forward to taste some great and prestigious meat, you must visit a “Parrilla” (restaurants which specialty is argentine meat). Check out this list of the well-known Parrillas in Buenos Aires (do not generally include a Tango show):

1. Don Julio (Guatemala 4691 and Gurruchaga, Palermo Soho)

Don Julio brings you the traditional ‘old-school’ parrilla, with a modern touch of sophistication: brown leather-topped wooden tables; ancient tiled floors; warm service; excellent meat, and all at a reasonable price. The cuadril (rump steak) is a particular specialty, so this is a good place to try it if you haven’t already.

2. La Cabrera, Cabrera 5127 Palermo Soho

Sure you have read about it in every guide book and website you read. Is it worth the visit? We think so! Check it out for yourself! (on the corner of Thames y Cabrera in Palermo Soho).

3. Cabaña Las Lilas, Alicia Moreau De Justo 516, Puerto Madero

One of the most famous Buenos Aires Parrillas “Cabaña Las Lilas” is top-notch in the most modern neighborhood of the city, Puerto Madero. All meat comes from their very own exclusive ranch, specialized in bovine genetics. With a great wine list of 560 labels, a sophisticated atmosphere and excellent service, although pricy it’s definitely worth it. Also after dinner, you can have a very pleasant walk around the docks in the port, it’s a very safe area to enjoy, take pictures of the city, the lights, and the Women’s bridge.

Pizza, Ice-cream (Gelato):
Argentine cuisine has been very influenced by Italian immigrants. Italians began arriving in Argentina in large numbers from 1857 to 1940, totaling 44.9% of the entire postcolonial immigrant population, more than from any other country (including Spain, at 31.5%). It is estimated that up to 30 million Argentines have some degree of Italian ancestry (62.5% of the total population).

Going down Avenida Corrientes (the “Broadway” of BA), it’s evident how Europeans immigrants have influenced the culture of Argentina and its cuisine. On the way, we stopped at “Pizzeria Güerrin”, opened by a Genoese family in 1932 and buzzing at lunchtime with workers standing at tables wolfing down slices of pizza dripping with mozzarella (no thin crusts here – Argentinian pizzas are rated by how much bubbly white cheese the crusty base can withstand).

For dessert we moved onto “Heladeria Cadore”, originally founded in northern Italy in the 19th century. The family moved to BA and opened the ice-cream parlour in 1957. New flavours are added all the time but the dulce de leche and lime are perennial classics.

Cafés (coffee shops):
Buenos Aires has a brilliant and strong coffee culture – it has 82 “cafés” of historical interest, known as “Bares notables”, that are protected by the City of Buenos Aires. All ooze a faded, old-world glamour that’s hard to find nowadays in Europe itself and are great for lingering over a “cortado” (coffee with a little bit of milk) or cold beer.

The “Café Tortoni” is a coffeehouse located at Avenida de Mayo 825. Inaugurated in 1858 by a French immigrant whose surname was Touan, it was named Tortoni after the Parisian café of the same name located on Boulevard des Italiens (where the elite of the Parissiense culture gathered in the 19th century). The café itself was Inspired by Fin de siècle coffee houses. Café Tortoni was selected by UCityGuides as one of the ten most beautiful cafes in the world.

In the basement, La Peña (see peña) was inaugurated in 1926, which fomented the protection of the arts and literature until its disintegration in 1943. Among its visitors were Alfonsina Storni, Baldomero Fernández Moreno, Juana de Ibarbourou, Arthur Rubinstein, Ricardo Vines, Roberto Arlt, José Ortega y Gasset, Jorge Luis Borges, Molina Campos, and Benito Quinquela Martín. Over the years the café has been visited by many renowned people including politicians Lisandro de la Torre and Marcelo Torcuato de Alvear, popular idols Carlos Gardel and Juan Manuel Fangio, international figures like Albert Einstein, Federico García Lorca, Hillary Clinton, Robert Duvall and Juan Carlos de Borbón.

Located in the heart of the city of Buenos Aires, since September 28, 1954, "London City" was a refuge for poets, artists, politicians, who traveled from the Municipal Palace to the Deliberative Council building, journalists who entered and left the neighbor building of the newspaper “La Prensa” and of the porteños and tourists who walked and worked along the beautiful Avenida de Mayo. The writer Julio Cortázar was one of the many illustrious attendees at the London City. Precisely his novel "Los Premios" (1960) was planned and written at one of its tables, serving at the same time as a central place in the plot of the work.

If you are a soccer fan, you can visit “El Banderín” (Guardia Vieja 3601) the walls are covered with football memorabilia from all over the world – something which started in the 1960s. It´s like a history lesson in Argentinian soccer (fútbol).


BA is perfect for exploring on bike, with over 200km of cycle lanes and a free public bike share scheme. Find out how to use Ecobici the 24-hour bike share scheme. Bikes can be taken for up to one hour Monday - Friday and up to two hours at the weekend (you can go for a second spin after a five-minute wait). Bicycles have become a more and more frequent sight in the Buenos Aires, especially in since the city has introduced a network of bike lanes and a completely free public bicycle system available to residents and visitors alike.

The Buenos Aires Tourist Board offers a huge range of guided tours to allow you to explore the city in many ways.

Discover the key neighborhoods and famous landmarks with our classic walking tours, cover miles of the city with Urban Trekking, hop on a bike for a bicycle tour, follow in the footsteps of Pope Francis, or use novel forms of transport like our electric tricycle. You can use the search facility below to find options for your preferred day and your preferred type of tour:

Museums, art galleries and cultural centres

Buenos Aires has a huge range of museums offering major collections of international and Latin American art and insights into Argentina's history and culture. The city also boasts exciting cultural centres that host all kinds of performances and exhibitions, many of them with free entry.

The city's art museums include the National Museum of Fine Arts (Museo Nacional de Bellas Artes - MNBA), which boasts one of the best art collections in Latin America with pieces by Picasso, Goya, El Greco, Rembrandt and many more. The Museum of Latin American Art (MALBA) features outstanding pieces of 20th century Latin American art, including work by Frida Kahlo and Diego Rivera, while the Museum of Modern Art (Museo de Arte Moderno) has important international and national pieces, including work by Salvador Dalí, Pablo Picasso, Joan Miró and Henri Matisse.

Elsewhere, you can get an insight into the life and work of Argentina's most famous first lady at the Museo Evita, and discover a host of other museums covering everything from science to weaponry.

Once a year, Buenos Aires hosts La Noche de los Museos, or Night of the Museums, which sees the city's museums open into the early hours with tons of activities and shows. See more:

Architecture in Buenos Aires

Passing through the streets of Buenos Aires, you’ll be struck by the rich and eclectic mix of architectural styles on display. Private homes, small businesses and even car parks can reveal details that delight and intrigue, and that’s before we even mention the grand palaces, public buildings, and landscaped parks.

The city's wealth at the start of the 20th century together with a boom in immigration from Europe brought architects from Italy, Britain, France and Germany to add their contributions to the city's collage of styles. Here are just a few highlights to look out for on your travels through the city:

Full of sensuality and nostalgia, tango is part of Buenos Aires' identity. Come to listen, watch and perhaps you'll even leave dancing like a local.

A city of theatre, film, literature and music

Buenos Aires is one of the cities with most theatres and most bookstores in the world!

Buenos Aires has around 300 theatres, making it one of the best cities in the world for performing arts. Head along Av. Corrientes between Av. Callao and Av. 9 de Julio and you’re in BA’s very own Broadway. The city’s theatres show everything from musicals to ballet, comedy to circuses.

Most famous, of course, is the majestic Teatro Colón (Cerrito 618, San Nicolás). Often referred to in the same breath as London’s Royal Opera House and Milan’s La Scala, the Colón Theatre is a world-class venue for opera, ballet and classical music. With unparalleled acoustics and a gorgeous décor, it’s worth a peek inside even if you haven’t time for a show or a guided tour.

Other standout theatres include:

Teatro Nacional de Cervantes (Av. Córdoba 1155, San Nicolás). Considered the main national stage theatre in Buenos Aires, the Teatro Nacional has three performance stages. Many comedy acts perform here too.

Teatro San Martín (Av. Corrientes 1530, Montserrat). The prestigious San Martín is part of the Centro Cultural General San Martín.

International theatre is celebrated in Buenos Aires at the bi-annual FIBA (Festival International de Buenos Aires). Every other spring, theatre and dance companies from across the world converge on the city to perform in a number of theatres.

Buenos Aires’ own folk art

Declared as world cultural heritage by Unesco, “fileteado art” forms part of the urban canvas in Buenos Aires. The great Argentine writer Jorge Luis Borges believed Buenos Aires to be “as eternal as water and air.” This detachment from time can be found in traditions and arts that seem to have been here as long as the city itself, and which continue to thrive. Traditions such as the “fileteado”.

Shopping, crafts and design

Local crafts and independent designers make Buenos Aires an ideal destination for those seeking new trends and unique items.

Whether it’s quality leather goods, a bargain antique or a souvenir football shirt you’re after, there are no shortage of shopping options in Buenos Aires, which is officially a UNESCO city of design. The San Telmo neighborhood is famous for antiques, souvenirs and vintage clothing, Palermo Soho for the latest trends in both independent and mainstream fashion and design, Retiro for quality leather, and Recoleta for upmarket boutiques offering both international brands and unique local crafts.

And if you're looking for art, the city's creative talent is on display everywhere, with a host of boutique art galleries in neighborhoods such as La Boca, San Telmo, Barracas, Puerto Madero, Recoleta, Retiro, Villa Crespo and Palermo. They're well worth a look to see the vanguard of Latin American art even if you're not in the market for buying, and you'll also find groundbreaking art exhibitions at some of the city's cultural centres such as the Centro Cultural Borges and Centro Culural Recoleta.

Street art

Buenos Aires is renowned for its vibrant street art culture, with both Fodor's and the Huffington Post listing it as one of the top cities in the world to see urban art. Street art is highly valued and more socially acceptable than in many other cities, and laws are relatively relaxed, with artists usually only needing the permission of the property owner or residents' association to create their work. This has attracted big name street artists from far and wide, as well as helping local artists make a name for themselves. The Buenos Aires city government has commissioned several large-scale pieces itself.

Churches in Buenos Aires

Buenos Aires, the city of Pope Francis, has many churches that are interesting for their history and architecture.

When to go
Spring (when blooming jacaranda turn the city purple) and autumn are the best times to visit – for great weather and lots going on. The Buenos Aires Tango Festival, the world’s largest, is in August; the jazz festival in November; ArteBA, Latin America’s biggest contemporary art fair, runs from 24-27 May.

How to get there by bus, subway or train?
 Numerous lines of buses
 What subway stations? Carranza, PALERMO or PLAZA ITALIA Stations (All on Line D)
 How to get there by train? Palermo (San Martín Railway); Ministro Carranza Station (Miter Railroad)

Proposé par Gustavo

  1. Membre depuis octobre 2017
  • 172 commentaires
  • Identité vérifiée
  • Superhôte
Hello AirBnB users! I am a "porteño" (B.A. native). I was born in Palermo and I am still in love with this emblematic neighborhood of Buenos Aires, after 68 years living in it. I ended up buying this place because I love the experience of staying close to “milongas”, bars and shops. I'd like to be the ideal host for tourists, who enjoy the experience of the real Buenos Aires. I am also a passionate traveler and I like to go around the world to get to know new places. Hope to hear from you soon!
Hello AirBnB users! I am a "porteño" (B.A. native). I was born in Palermo and I am still in love with this emblematic neighborhood of Buenos Aires, after 68 years living in it. I e…


  • Yanina

Pendant votre séjour


One of the moments we pay the most attention to is the process of permanent notices before the day of arrival.

Once booked, we send guests a gratitude message indicating the check-in process: if there are or are not guests who leave that same day, we coordinate the means of arrival (air flight, car, Ferry, Bus, etc.), we request data (arrival airport, airline, flight number, flight date, etc.) in the case of air traffic in order to monitor the landing and possible delays.

One week before the trip, we send a message to the guests through AirbnbApp and WhatsApp to reconfirm the data.

On the day of check in, we ask guests to inform us when they are taking a taxi to the apartment to wait for them in the lobby of the building, explain how everything works and give them the keys.

If the main host is not available on the established day and time, someone from the family will always be available to check in. The guest is never alone!!

We hope this ad helps guests have a super comfortable stay !!


Uno de los momentos al que más prestamos atención es el proceso de avisos permanentes antes del día de la llegada.

Una vez reservado le enviamos a los huéspedes un mensaje de agradecimiento indicándoles cual es el proceso de check in: si hay o no hay huéspedes que se retiran ese mismo día, coordinamos el medio de llegada (vuelo aéreo, automóvil, Ferry, Ómnibus, etc.), solicitamos datos (Aeropuerto de llegada, empresa aérea, numero del vuelo, fecha del vuelo, etc.) para el caso de medio aéreo con la finalidad de poder monitorear el aterrizaje y las posibles demoras.

Una semana antes del dia de check in le enviamos mensaje a los huéspedes por AirbnbApp y por WhatsApp para reconfirmar los datos.

El día de check in solicitamos a los huéspedes nos informen cuando están tomando un taxi al departamento para esperarlos en el lobby del edificio, explicarles el funcionamiento de todo y entregarles las llaves.

Si no está disponible el anfitrión principal el día y hora establecido, siempre estará disponible alguien de la familia para hacer el check in. ¡¡El huésped nunca esta solo!!

Esperamos que este anuncio ayude a los huéspedes tener una estadía ¡¡súper confortable!!

One of the moments we pay the most attention to is the process of permanent notices before the day of arrival.

Once booked, we send guests a gratitude…

Gustavo est Superhôte

Les Superhôtes sont des hôtes expérimentés qui bénéficient de très bonnes évaluations et qui s'engagent à offrir d'excellents séjours aux voyageurs.
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À savoir

Règlement intérieur

Arrivée : 14:00 - 23:00
Départ : 10:00
Non fumeur
Pas d'animaux
Pas de fête ni de soirée

Santé et sécurité

L'hôte s'engage à appliquer le processus de nettoyage renforcé d'Airbnb. En savoir plus
Les consignes d'Airbnb en matière de distanciation physique et d'autres consignes liées au Covid-19 s'appliquent.
Détecteur de monoxyde de carbone
Détecteur de fumée

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