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Kemetic Starter Guide

New! Read it in German!

One of the most common questions I get asked is “How do I start” or “Where do I begin”.  It seems a lot of people like the idea of Kemeticism, but they don’t really know what to do beyond that point. Here area  few pointers and ideas to get you started on the journey. This isn’t meant to be a definitive guide, it’s meant to help you along the way. As always, if you ever have any questions, feel free to ask!

Getting Started:

There are a few things I recommend for getting started in Kemeticism. In short, they are:

  • Interact with the gods
  • Interact with other Kemetics
  • Read, research and learn

I will break these down one by one as to how to approach them and why they are important for a well rounded Kemetic practice.

Interacting with the Gods

I think that this is one of the best ways to get started on the Kemetic path. While many people come to Kemeticim with a god or gods in mind, I don’t think it’s necessarily important that you have specific deities when you start. I feel that connections with gods is a lot of ‘you reap what you sow’. If you want to get to know the gods better, reach out to them. Sit with them, give them offerings, light a candle in their honor, do an activity in their name. Something. Anything. And it doesn’t have to be a specific god. Trying to establish a connection is what matters. Your altar or shrine space doesn’t even have to be all that fancy or complicated. When I started out, my shrine space (pictured right) was very simple. I was in the process of moving and being unemployed, so I took a few boxes, covered them with a pillow case, and placed all of my god statues on said boxes. It doesn’t have to be fancy. The act of doing is what counts.

When first starting off, I almost always recommend that the person find a calm and quiet place. It can be inside, outside, night or day. Doesn’t matter. Anywhere where you can be with yourself for a while. Once you have your location, sit down and ‘announce’ yourself to the gods. Let them know you’re interested in them. Tell them about yourself, what has brought you here, what you’d like to do upon establishing a relationship… etc. Talk to them. If you have the ability, give a few offerings, light some incense, etc. And then, do it again- on a different day. And again and again…

By reaching out, you will often find that the ‘fingerprints’ of the gods become more noticeable. You’ll be able to note when they are in your life and you’ll be able to establish more secure connections with them. For myself personally, I also feel that sitting with the gods daily calms me and grounds me. It makes me feel more complete. I think that daily (or close to daily) ritual is important on many levels- and that beginning Kemetics should start here to make sure that this is the path for them.

Interact with other Kemetics

So you’ve got your connection going. You’re working with the gods, working to establish a connection, and doing your best to bring them into your life. What now?

The next thing I recommend to new Kemetics is to get involved in the Kemetic community. Reach out and interact with others who are on the same path as you. Join a forum. A local group (if one exists). Even a Facebook group would work. Meeting other Kemetics is a great source for information (both scholastic and UPG) and allows for comparing notes and sharing of ideas. There will always be ups and downs to certain groups. Certain mixes of people may work better than others for you- but you’ll never know unless you join. Because of this,  I recommend that you try more than just group or forum. The Kemetic world is quite small, but there are different people on different forums and it allows for different topics, angles and ideas to be brought up. If you only stick to one corner of the Kemetic community, you can miss out on a lot!

I have found interfaith work to be extremely fulfilling and enlightening. I have met many interesting people who have opened my mind to new ideas and concepts that I never would have found had I not ‘gotten out there’ and met as many Kemetics as I could find. If you need some resources for places to meet Kemetics, you can go here and look at the forums I have listed.

Read, research and learn

Knowledge is important within this religious practice. Unfortunately, the civilization of ancient Egypt (and its religious practices) is no longer around. We can’t go ask someone how they practice- because there is no one to ask. In order to make up for this, research is key. While it’s possible to practice the Kemetic religion and NOT be a book hound or Egyptologist, it is very helpful to at least have a firm grasp on the basics of ancient Egyptian culture and history. It makes it easier to understand other Kemetics’ viewpoints and ideas, helps to support your own ideas and UPG that you may experience, and will help to find new ways of understanding the gods of Kemeticism.

I usually recommend Temple of the Cosmos by Jeremy Naydler to beginners. It has a great overview on the Egyptian mindset and it explains the basics of the religion quite well. Although the book wasn’t written with modern Kemetic practitioners in mind, it really does serve as a good primer or 101 book.

For the basics of culture, I recommend Red Land, Black Land by Barbara Mertz. The writing style is easy to read and the material is very interesting, yet easy to understand. She also does present quite a few tidbits and information that you don’t get a lot of other places.

And if you’re looking for a book that has rituals that you can use to bolster your practice, I recommend Eternal Egypt by Richard Reidy. This book is a great resource for those who want rituals that are firmly placed in Egyptian history (as opposed to purely modern creations). The rituals are well written and well explained. All information is sourced and cited. It’s a great resource to have, and it’s the book that I probably reference the most in my collection. Keep in mind when reading this book that it was originally two books. For those who are just starting, it might be best to skip to Part 2 (on page 187) and read that first. Then go back to the beginning of the book, where the more complicated rituals are located.

An author who is great to read overall would be Richard Wilkinson. All of his books that I have read or skimmed through are full of useful information. I currently only own one of his books- but I reference it all the time. The three best books I would recommend by him would be The Complete Gods and Goddesses of Ancient Egypt, Reading Egyptian Art and Symbol & Magic in Egyptian Art.

Once you’ve gotten through all of these books, you can take a look at the book list that I have on my Kemeticism Info Page.

If you are low on cash, or you’re not sure where to get these books, here are a few options:

I’ve managed to get a lot of good resources off of the two web pages listed. Libraries and Inter-library loans can be hit and miss- depending on where you live, but it’s a good option to try. I’ve known a lot of people who have gotten great books this way.

I’ve gotten this far- so now what? 

Once you’ve got the basics down, the next step would be to keep going 🙂 Finding new ways to relate to your gods or to bring them into your life is an uplifting and enriching experience. Kemeticism is about living and living your life in a certain way. Exploring this side of Kemeticism is important, and I think it’s a good thing to do once you’ve gotten into a rhythm. Bringing Kemeticism into your day to day life helps to keep Ma’at and the gods close to your heart and at the forefront of your mind.

I would also advise not to rush things. Many people come to Kemeticism with being a priest or priestess in mind- but these things take a lot of time. Being patient is part of the process. Building a steady and well balanced religious practice/lifestyle takes time and it can take time to get into the swing of things. You might find that the gods you started out with aren’t the ones you end up with. Ritual actions and schedules can change as can priorities and needs (of both you and the gods). As you and your practice grow, always keep in mind that life is always shifting, always changing- and it’s okay if your practice does as well. If your ‘god radio’ suddenly stops working, or you suddenly can’t do a daily ritual for a couple of days- it’s okay. Life happens and gods understand. Work at a pace that is good for you and do your best to keep at it.

Like this guide? Want to see something else added to it? Have suggestions, feedback, ideas? Please contact me and share your thoughts!

New! Read it in German!

 

63 responses to “Kemetic Starter Guide

  1. Nadia Trousdale

    November 8, 2011 at 10:36 am

    VERY nice – love the part about the fingerprints of the Gods, great way of putting it. 🙂

     
  2. Helmsman Of-Inepu

    November 8, 2011 at 6:49 pm

    You can buy a download version of Eternal Egypt for about five bucks.

    It consists of two books. The first starts out with a huge sunrise ritual to Ra, and goes on from there.

    He was writing a second book when he got the rights back for the first.

    If you’re starting out, start reading the second book, which starts on page 187. Then go back to the beginning. The second book gives the whys and wherefores, and gives some simple daily rites to start. A lot of people start on page 1 and see that huge complicated ritual and get overwhelmed.

     
    • von186

      November 13, 2011 at 9:27 am

      Added 🙂

       
  3. Joan

    November 13, 2011 at 8:54 am

    Any of Wilkinson’s books are essential. “Reading Egyptian Art” is excellent. Also, his “Complete Gods and Goddesses”. He’s done another on the art symbolism, can’t recall the title off hand. Robert Ritner’s “Practical Egyptian Magic” is good. If you can’t afford the hard copy, the Oriental Institute has a free pdf of his thesis. Bob Brier’s book on magic is good.

     
    • von186

      November 13, 2011 at 9:18 am

      I second the Wilkinson books. I have his “Reading Egyptian Art” and it’s awesome. I will be sure to add his books (and Helms’ additions about Reidy’s book) to my guide. I didn’t add Ritner because I felt his stuff was beyond beginners level. I’d almost say that Pinch’s book is better for the beginner. I wasn’t sure if a book on magic was really necessary for the absolute beginner. Thoughts on that?

       
  4. Helmsman Of-Inepu

    December 20, 2011 at 9:52 am

    I can see the magic thing go both ways. Reading the Pinch magic book might help someone recognize the original style of things, and differentiate them from more modern practices. It they aren’t, it’s a lot of material they might not be interested in.

    Maybe a “If you’re interested in doing magic, this will give you an introduction to what it looked like:” ???

     
  5. Setken

    December 28, 2011 at 2:28 am

    A cool guide!

     
  6. picklewalsh

    July 26, 2012 at 2:50 pm

    Awesome post that will be a big help to allot of people

     
    • von186

      July 26, 2012 at 3:05 pm

      Thanks 🙂 I do hope that it helps folks.

       
  7. Siobhan

    July 28, 2012 at 2:27 pm

    I was wondering if you could tell me what the deal is with Horus. During my research I’ve read that he’s one person and then in another place that he’s 2 people. Which one is right?

     
    • von186

      July 28, 2012 at 4:14 pm

      The two most common forms of Horus we know of are “Horus the Elder” (Heru-wer) and “Horus the Younger” (Heru-sa-Aset). However, there are technically many many more Horuses out there… more than I can even keep track of! lol

       
      • Siobhan

        July 28, 2012 at 6:27 pm

        Wow! So there are two Horus’s. Well I’m confused now. lol I saw big hawk in my driveway, staring at me and the first thing going through my head was “Its Horus!” Now I have to figure out which one. Thanks for the help!

         
      • von186

        July 29, 2012 at 6:56 pm

        Glad I could help 🙂

         
  8. Siobhan

    August 2, 2012 at 3:01 pm

    Ok, Horus the elder is driving me nuts. I know he’s trying to tell me something but I can’t figure out what! So Far I’ve seen him 2 or 3 times and each time he looks directly at me! He’s in his hawk form and is often near my house so far he’s been in the driveway and in my backyard! What is going on and what should I do?

     
    • von186

      August 2, 2012 at 3:03 pm

      If you feel that Horus is trying to talk to you, I’d recommend that you perhaps give him some offerings. You could create a small shrine for him, if you’d like, but it’s not entirely necessary. Sit down with your offerings an ask him to give you messages or to let you know what it is that he wants from you. That you’re open to working with him, etc. And see how it goes from there 🙂

       
  9. Siobhan

    August 2, 2012 at 3:05 pm

    I’ll do that right away, once I print the pictures out! I took a bunch each time he came around. Thanks for the help!

     
  10. Intricate Knot

    September 30, 2012 at 10:58 pm

    Very, very interesting! I really appreciate your philosophy and how you encourage people to be patient. A most excellent post. 🙂

     
    • von186

      October 1, 2012 at 7:32 am

      Thank you! 🙂

       
  11. Boggess29@yahoo.com

    February 10, 2013 at 1:13 pm

    I am getting into more of a Kemetic Lifestyle, do you have any suggestions for Gowns and clothing to wear….also how and at what point can you or do you get a Kemetic type name, what is that process?

     
    • von186

      February 10, 2013 at 5:33 pm

      I can’t say much for locations of clothing to wear. Most people wear things that are made of natural fibers- cotton and linen being the most popular. Usually people opt for white as the color.

      Naming is very difficult. There are some places on the internet that list various Egyptian words that you could string together to make a name, but I can’t vouch for how accurate any of them are. KO does namings for those who choose to become Shemsu. But I wouldn’t recommend going through the process only to obtain a name :3 Perhaps if you’re lucky, a deity will give you one.

       
      • Faith Phoenix

        December 8, 2013 at 12:50 pm

        Thank you for confirming that a Neter can give someone a name! I’ve been wondering about that since Sekhmet gave me a name back in 1978. 🙂

         
  12. Boggess29@yahoo.com

    February 10, 2013 at 6:20 pm

    Thanks for replying and I was wondering how to go about the process of naming…ive always for some reason for about 2 years been so drawn to the SEHKMET, and im drawn to read about the Bast and Sehkmet for some reason….its strange, but, I also would like to know what is a good book to read on the facets of Kemetic Life

     
    • von186

      February 11, 2013 at 7:01 am

      Are you looking for modern or past references for Kemetic life? For current stuff, I recommend reading blogs and whatnot- as there aren’t a lot of books out there for modern practitioners. If you hover on “Kemeticism” at the top of my page, you’ll see “Kemetic Round Table”- the project has a lot of great bloggers on it you could check out :3

       
  13. Boggess29@yahoo.com

    February 11, 2013 at 8:35 am

    Thanks and I will check out the round table….and I think there are a few books by Auser, i think is the name, that I should read as well….is that correct. To stay in tuned to my body I would also like to start Yoga and Meditation…and look into a daily prayer any suggestions

     
    • von186

      February 11, 2013 at 8:42 am

      I can’t say that I’ve heard the name “Auser” before. If you find that yoga or meditation helps, feel free to go for it 🙂 it’s not necessary, though. As for daily prayer, there are many ways to do that. I would follow the steps listed above in the beginners guide for idea for starting out with prayer and all that. Sometimes just knocking on their door and saying “I’m here” can get the ball rolling.

       
  14. thefisherfool

    May 24, 2013 at 5:39 pm

    I am quite honestly so grateful for this reasonable, precise and functional guide to non-denominative, basic Kemetic paganism that tears welled up in my eyes when I found it at work this afternoon. I understand the best way to truly learn any tradition is effort and long-term practice/dedication, but at the same time I am not always “up” to endlessly cruising the internet and wading through the mindmess available there, particularly when I was guided to spend time with a given goddess over 3 months ago now. Thank you!

     
    • von186

      May 24, 2013 at 6:13 pm

      I’m very happy to hear that it was helpful to you!

       
  15. Eric

    May 31, 2013 at 7:15 pm

    Was introduced to Kemeticism by a friend. The things he spoke about seemed to have always been a part of me or encrypted in my DNA. Though I donot fully understand the concept of Kemeticism or believe in “religion”(since religion is manmade), I do believe in Spirituality and that God comes from within oneself and that only by searching there…we may find ourselves and and realize who we are. PS. Who are the only people in America that have no knowledge of how to speak their original language?

     
  16. Acid'iabolus

    July 6, 2014 at 8:34 pm

    Verry intresting,as beguiner-this is accactly what I needed…you even have amaizing book reference.Thanks-see you on facebook.

     
  17. O Inpu

    August 28, 2014 at 6:03 am

    I am following Anubis since I was a child, around 15 years ago. I can feel him and now treat him as my dad. I would like to have a closer relation with him, i love him so much, what should I do?

     
    • von186

      August 31, 2014 at 5:40 pm

      I’d probably read through this post, and then read through the ‘saying hello to ntrw’ which is linked above. And then reach out ot him and see what happens. If you need to find more information on him, per-sabu.org is probably the best website you can find out there :> But yeah. I normally just start out with an offering and say hello and go from there when I want to build a new relationship with a deity/entity

       
  18. Roseline

    November 28, 2014 at 6:08 am

    Can you please tell me in detail about the ancient mother, Hathor or if you can recommend any book where i can find in detail about Her will be appreciated. I can feel a very strong connection with Her yet I am not very familiar with Egyptian deities. I found out about Her just before two months most probably and from the first time itself, I prayed to Her, I can feel Her everywhere, every moment in my life.I will be grateful if you can help me.

     
  19. Em

    July 23, 2015 at 2:45 pm

    Hi, this guide is very enlightening and after practicing for a while I’ve finally found a path that works for me – It’s slightly unconventional and very unorthodox but it’s the path of Serqet. She who tightens the throat and she who allows the throat to breath. Healing and Poison, Magic and physical essence, Ma’at and Chaos. She embodies all of those. Neither conforming to one nor the other. She’s a goddess of balance, when you think about it. She is grounded and only gives her venom to those who deserve it and heals it if they deserve another chance. Even if you don’t follow the path of Serqet I just wanted you to know that your guide truly helped me and I would also like a bit of help finding out where to start when following a specific path.

     
  20. Raven Von Krieger

    July 27, 2015 at 12:10 am

    I’m trying to start with Ma’at and apply her in my life.

     
  21. Geeky Rattie

    July 29, 2015 at 1:43 pm

    I know this is such an old post, but I really wanted to thank you becuase everything you’ve written has helped me so much. I was extremely confused about offerings and interacting with the gods but it makes so much more sense now- thank you so much!

     
    • von186

      July 30, 2015 at 8:15 pm

      I’m glad that it was helpful for you! :>

       
  22. Grace

    August 31, 2015 at 4:24 pm

    im very new to Kemetism and want to set up a shrine before trying to talk to the Gods, but i have very little space in my room and I’m the only one in my house who is/will practice a religion any time soon. What do u think I should do about the Shrine and how can I balance my family time with my time with the Gods after I set up the shrine?

     
    • von186

      October 7, 2015 at 6:33 pm

      You’d probably have to find more discreet ways of making a shrine. If you look through the FAQ page, you’ll find other links for ways to make shrines, ways to practice without shrines, as well as ways to manage multiple relationships within your practice (including family vs. gods).

       
  23. anonynous

    October 22, 2015 at 1:00 am

    I’m new to this and I’m bit confused whether this could be a “fingerprint/omen” or just a coincidence. Yesterday I reached out to anubis for the first time I did t noticed anything that day but today I found that I will be doing anatomy in science and with that dissecting a chicken. Then near the end of the day I all of a sudden was studying cardiology with my aunt. If you could tell me whether you think this is a freak coincidence or not please tell me.
    Thank you for your time

     
    • von186

      October 24, 2015 at 4:49 pm

      I’m honestly not entirely sure what dissecting a chicken or cardiology necessarily has to do with ANup. But if you’re not sure, you can always leave an offering out for him, and see if you get a response. I honestly would wait for a much stronger or clearer omen, if you’re wanting to see one before you move forward. But it’s really a matter of what you’re comfortable with.

       
      • anonynous

        October 24, 2015 at 6:36 pm

        I left an him an offering out for him and I have gotton a response. cardiology is the study of the heart and he was a master of anatomy and he was basically telling me he’s there and he’s watching. As I shed for clarification if he was. thanks for the help I appreciate it.

         
  24. Michelle

    January 13, 2016 at 4:21 am

    I’m in st.catharines canada. Is there a kemetic community here. Really need to know where to get started.. how to pray where can I get kemetic Gods. I started doing some research and I am confident this is the path I must take. I would really like to know more

     
    • von186

      January 28, 2016 at 9:40 am

      I wouldn’t know if there is a local community for certain, but I’d be pretty sure in saying that the answer is “not likely”. Most of us have to find our communities online for the time being 😦

       
  25. Thomas

    April 19, 2016 at 10:40 pm

    Hi I just wanted to start off by saying that I do not believe in Kemetism but I am Eastern Ukrainian Catholic and I wanted to ask you what you thought about religion. First, what do you believe is the basis of your religion/belief? Secondly, what do you think about the basis of all the religions/beliefs of the world. I apologize if I am vague but I have many other people to ask about their thoughts on religion. I admit I am not questioning religion or beliefs but yet I am wondering about its beauty. If you could email me your answer that would be great. Thanks.

     
    • DevoTTR

      April 25, 2016 at 7:11 pm

      The basis of Kemeticism is that of “ma’at”. Ma’at is a deity and a concept, and is the lynchpin of the religion and was a lynchpin in ancient Egyptian society as well. It’s often translated as justice, truth, or order, but a lot of modern Kemetics translate it as balance. As in, whatever keeps you in balance and keeps you healthy. Ma’at is subjective and can mean different things to different people, so it’s really hard to put a firm definition down on it.

      I am not sure what I think the basis of all religions in the world would be. There are so many religions, that I think it would be fool hardy to assume they all believe the same things. I will say, however, that many religions seem to have similar foundations. Honoring of a deity or several deities, usually honoring of family or community, and treating people how you want to be treated. Kemeticism has all three of these, as does Shinto (another religious practice that I have worked with). So that would probably be where I start, but like I said, I get nervous putting all of the religions into one basket.

       
  26. mr.schoolperson

    May 4, 2016 at 4:41 am

    Hello, im making a school project about kemetism, but im slightly confused by all this. it seems very complicated. can anyone please tell me if i have this correct: so you have one god that shows in many different forms, you make an offer table and offer/pray to those forms. there are 5 basic principes about kemetism. please correct me if im wrong 🙂

    I also hae a few questions, i hope someone can awnser them:
    how many followers does kemetism have?
    Is magic also real?
    I read alot on the internet about medititation and that it is a very important part of this. do you get visions when you meditate?
    What will happen when you die?
    How do you look at the spreading of religion? do you feel need to convince others to kemetism?

    Thank you in advance for your help 🙂

     
    • DevoTTR

      May 4, 2016 at 6:32 pm

      Technically Kemeticism is a polytheistic religion more so than anything else. It’s true that some aspects of our religion can be henotheistic (where one god manifests as different gods, as in Hindu), but most Kemetics tend to be polytheistic in nature, with our gods being “soft” or “squishy”, which is to say that they can merge down, but they are still separate at the end of the day (ever watch Steven Universe? It’s like gem fusion). The basis of Kemeticism is ma’at, or living in and promoting ma’at. Ma’at is sometimes defined as justice, truth, or Order, but many of us define it as “balance” or “don’t be a dick”. So basically, we attempt to live balanced lives where we’re not jerks to people, and also help to promote that balance in the world around us, or help to limit the amount of dickishness in the world around us. You can learn more about ma’at by looking at the FAQ page, if you wanted.

      Most Kemetics do have a shrine for the gods, and give offerings. Generally speaking, this is considered part of living in ma’at. So in many ways, this is also a staple in the religion. However, living in ma’at is definitely the biggest “thing” or principle in Kemeticism.

      As for your questions:
      how many followers does kemetism have?
      No clue, but probably less than 5k worldwide.

      Is magic also real?
      That depends on who you ask. Kemetics practice heka, which is is kind of like magic and is translated as “authoritative speech” or “activating the ka”. Which basically means that we use words, speech, and body language/movements to activate the energy around us to create change in the world. I think that heka is definitely real on some level, as words do definitely impact our perception of the world around us. However, I often struggle with believing that absolutely everything is real. Most of us have that issue, honestly. I think it’s a hazard of living in the scientific age, so many of us worry we’re making things up when it comes to magic or hearing gods, etc. (full disclosure 🙂 ).

      I read a lot on the internet about medititation and that it is a very important part of this. do you get visions when you meditate?
      Meditation isn’t a huge part of Kemeticism, but it plays a large role in Paganism as a whole. Some Kemetics meditate, but many don’t. Visions can be obtained through meditation, or other means (if you check out the “Devo Magix” page at the top, you’ll see a link on that page for “vision questing” where I Talk more about this), though they’re not guaranteed. A lot of people meditate and don’t really see much of anything at all. It depends on your skill set and propensity to “see” stuff in general. I do get visions, but that’s because I focus on astral travel and spirit work. Others who don’t perform these roles may or may not receive visions.

      What will happen when you die?
      This depends on who you ask. There is a KRT discussion on this topic that you can flip through if you’d like to get a variety of answers: http://www.roundtable.kemeticrecon.com/the-afterlife/
      Some Kemetics believe you go to the Duat (Egyptian underworld) when you die, others believe it’s reincarnation, others believe something else entirely. The Egyptians themselves had shifting ideas of what happened after you died, and it seems that modern Kemetics are kind of the same way. There isn’t a universal agreed idea on the afterlife.

      How do you look at the spreading of religion? do you feel need to convince others to kemetism?
      I like to make information about Kemeticism available for others who are interested, but I think that most of us aren’t interested in proselytizing or pushing Kemeticism onto others. Most Pagan religions seem to prefer that adherents come to them through their own exploration and desire than to try and convince others to join. I’ve found that people who want to be here will go further than those who feel pressured to be here anyways.

      Let me know if you need me to explain any of these further. The FAQ page has a lot of links to a lot of topics which may be helpful for whatever you’re needing for your project 🙂

       
  27. Crystal

    June 3, 2017 at 8:43 am

    I am interested in Kemeticism. I have been raised Christian my entire life but have been on a spiritual journey that started about 2 years ago and has led me here. I see that you are very helpful when answering questions and giving advice. I just want to know if you can give me some insight on where would be best for me to research, from what little I have gathered I’m so drawn to this path as opposed to anything else.

     
    • DevoTTR

      June 19, 2017 at 7:14 am

      I’d honestly tell you to start over with the FAQ. There should be a link to it in the navigation on the right, or under the “Kemeticism” tab at the top.

       

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