Self-Care Activity List: 366 Ideas

8 Dimensions of Self-Care

Having trouble coming up with fun and interesting self-care ideas?

Last year, I took on a self-care challenge. For each of the 366 days in 2016, I experimented with a new self-care activity and then blogged about it.

What would you add to the list? Be creative and come up with your own bucket list of activities that reflect your personal style, needs and priorities.

  1. Enjoy a fermented food (or learn to ferment something yourself)
  2. Set intentions for the next day, week, month or year
  3. Express gratitude
  4. Take a walk in the woods
  5. Bake whole grain bread
  6. Include strength training exercises at least 2 days each week
  7. Get a haircut
  8. Get vaccinated
  9. Give blood
  10. Buy nothing (give something instead)
  11. Use a pressure cooker
  12. Get equipped for fitness
  13. Tidy up
  14. Drink enough water
  15. Get a pedicure
  16. Travel (without stress)
  17. Enjoy a sunset
  18. Listen to the ocean
  19. Go fishing
  20. Visit a fruit stand
  21. Meet new people
  22. Enjoy the sunshine (and then apply sunscreen)
  23. Overcome a fear
  24. Give yourself a break
  25. Sleep in
  26. Get a massage
  27. Cook with garlic
  28. Journal
  29. Walk and work
  30. Pay taxes
  31. Do “The Work”
  32. Relax by a fire
  33. Peruse the bookstore
  34. Fold laundry
  35. Drink tea
  36. Write a haiku
  37. Take a road trip
  38. Play in the snow
  39. Spend time with friends
  40. Floss
  41. Join (or start) a book club
  42. Eat local
  43. Meditate
  44. Continue education
  45. Use affirmations
  46. Receive gifts
  47. Relax with aromatherapy
  48. Eat colorfully
  49. Accept what is
  50. Volunteer at the food bank
  51. Snuggle with pets
  52. Taste
  53. Shop for groceries
  54. Zentangle
  55. Learn CPR
  56. Reminisce
  57. Garden
  58. Explore new possibilities
  59. Go out for breakfast
  60. Define your “enough”
  61. Change your mind
  62. Chase good weather
  63. Love the middle seat
  64. Cool off with shave ice
  65. Explore new places
  66. Smell the roses
  67. Go to the beach
  68. See the bigger picture
  69. Be a tourist
  70. Think in traffic
  71. Get a mammogram
  72. Read scripture
  73. Make a contribution
  74. Lounge
  75. Be part of a community
  76. Cry
  77. Practice good skin care
  78. Get certified
  79. Prune what’s no longer useful
  80. Press the pause button
  81. Listen
  82. Be quiet
  83. Eat green
  84. Celebrate
  85. Meander
  86. Notice nature
  87. Make the holidays healthier
  88. Plan
  89. Go cycling
  90. Reflect
  91. Recover
  92. Try fermented dairy
  93. Walk the dog
  94. Take a nap
  95. Build a support system
  96. Write a book
  97. Calm down
  98. Be vulnerable
  99. Set boundaries
  100. Laugh
  101. Play games
  102. Dine alone
  103. Walk (in the airport or elsewhere)
  104. Plan a menu
  105. Ask for help
  106. Cook for yourself
  107. Hug a pet
  108. Give gifts of gratitude
  109. Find inspiring spaces
  110. Talk yourself into fitness
  111. Listen to an audio book
  112. Be inspired
  113. Stay in
  114. Understand your impact
  115. Set weekly goals
  116. Use an iron skillet
  117. Stay in touch with friends
  118. Do the dishes
  119. Forgive yourself
  120. Let the oven do it
  121. Go to the doctor
  122. Work in the yard
  123. Savor something
  124. Make new friends
  125. Plant some herbs
  126. Build new skills
  127. Assemble (or reassemble) a first-aid kit
  128. Make a toast to a memory
  129. Shop the farmers’ market
  130. Say thank you
  131. Give feedback
  132. Hug a tree
  133. Take a hike
  134. Read the (entire) Affordable Care Act
  135. Make broth cubes
  136. Bake a cheesecake
  137. Make a breakfast bowl
  138. Use a foam roller
  139. Change your sheets
  140. Eat 5 (to 9) servings of fruits and vegetables each day
  141. Network
  142. Entertain
  143. Sit in stillness
  144. Think positively
  145. Make chicken noodle soup
  146. Do something you don’t want to do
  147. Don’t worry (be happy)
  148. Self-direct your care
  149. Admire art
  150. Eat some cherries (or another in season fruit)
  151. Watch a game
  152. Love lentils
  153. Cultivate awareness
  154. Review your finances
  155. Fuel up for a workout
  156. Celebrate success
  157. Work to physical exhaustion
  158. Take the day off
  159. Eat a big salad
  160. Apologize
  161. Spend time with family
  162. Go sightseeing
  163. Visit a museum
  164. Marvel
  165. Color
  166. Start a bullet journal
  167. Count your blessings
  168. Bake a spaghetti squash
  169. Work in bursts
  170. Drink coffee
  171. Go to the gym
  172. Pick berries
  173. Go to the dentist
  174. Take a yoga class
  175. Track your goals
  176. Lean into discomfort
  177. Stretch
  178. Give gifts
  179. Make yourself a bouquet
  180. Take shorter showers
  181. Test your day for flow
  182. Buy new exercise clothes
  183. Get an eye exam
  184. Set boundaries
  185. Clean your yoga mat
  186. Blend a smoothie bowl
  187. Ferment pickles
  188. Volunteer at a community garden
  189. Take a home-canning class
  190. Bake zucchini bread
  191. Get (and stay) connected
  192. Learn self-defense
  193. Attend a virtual retreat
  194. Envision
  195. Care for your feet
  196. Breathe deeply
  197. Make chicken salad
  198. Go camping
  199. Listen to music
  200. Use a sugar scrub
  201. Window shop
  202. Buy yourself a gift
  203. Make a Thai salad
  204. Organize your recipes
  205. Bake blueberry muffins
  206. Make a (healthy) Waldorf salad
  207. Study
  208. Try a new recipe
  209. Organize your mind
  210. Eat lunch at the park
  211. Do some gratitude journaling
  212. Be proactive
  213. Try again
  214. Brew beer
  215. Rest
  216. Learn from others
  217. Research
  218. Get a scalp massage
  219. Stop
  220. Stargaze
  221. Go floating
  222. Take a moment
  223. Get a manicure
  224. Weigh the pros and cons
  225. Share your story
  226. Travel back in time
  227. Snack
  228. Walk with a friend
  229. Savor salmon
  230. Admire apples
  231. Enjoy a mocktail
  232. Go meatless
  233. Ask for a Box
  234. Indulge in an Acai Bowl
  235. Understand the Science of Happiness
  236. Rediscover Old Recipes
  237. Experiment with Eggplant
  238. Eat (or at least try) Sushi
  239. Carry an EpiPen (if you have been advised to)
  240. Work Outside
  241. Crack Fresh Eggs
  242. Eat Tomatoes (off the vine)
  243. Say No
  244. Buy a New Pillow
  245. Talk About Ideas
  246. Monitor Your Performance
  247. Clean Your Refrigerator
  248. Treat a Minor Injury
  249. Change the Air Filter
  250. Make Moroccan Meatballs
  251. Choose My Circles Wisely
  252. Begin Again
  253. Get Acupuncture
  254. Plan a Vacation
  255. Remember
  256. Try Matcha Tea
  257. Get New Socks
  258. Commit
  259. Speak Up
  260. Prepare a Snack Board
  261. Update Your Wardrobe
  262. Sort & Purge
  263. Tour a Food Forest
  264. Be True To Yourself
  265. Donate to Charity
  266. Coordinate a Walking Meeting
  267. Ask Questions
  268. Get Your Hands Dirty
  269. Pack a Mobile Emergency Kit
  270. Plant a Tribute
  271. Enjoy a Sweet Treat
  272. Connect Dots
  273. Sip Bubbles
  274. Eat Fresh Figs
  275. Celebrate
  276. Melt
  277. Moisturize
  278. Catch Up
  279. Evaluate Your Social Media Activity
  280. Be Negative
  281. Understand Your Personality
  282. Hire a Coach
  283. Read a Book
  284. Spend Quality Time
  285. Create a Manifestation Space
  286. Reconnect with a Friend
  287. Stay Open
  288. Prepare for Emergencies
  289. Set a Deadline
  290. Do Something for Love
  291. Make Space
  292. Cook with rosemary (or other culinary herbs)
  293. Arrive (rather than impose)
  294. Buy coffee for a stranger
  295. Make a vegan dish
  296. Learn more about your body
  297. Just be
  298. Establish a morning ritual
  299. Give a random gift
  300. Try reflexology
  301. Try new exercises
  302. Vote
  303. Experiment with a sourdough starter (or other cultured food)
  304. Organize your personal space
  305. Collaborate
  306. Write down your soul
  307. Learn bonsai
  308. Create an afternoon of self-care
  309. Island (s)hop with a friend
  310. Crochet (or create something)
  311. Rake leaves
  312. Live vicariously
  313. Sit with ambivalence
  314. Gain an understanding of politics
  315. Evaluate what’s essential
  316. Clear your calendar
  317. Ask for what you need
  318. Practice something that’s difficult for you
  319. Maintain financial harmony
  320. Have a kind disagreement
  321. Support a friend
  322. Brainstorm
  323. Learn something new
  324. Rearrange furniture
  325. Decorate
  326. See your favorite band live
  327. Try reiki
  328. Bake a pie
  329. Prepare a special meal
  330. Watch a funny movie
  331. Look up
  332. Do chores early
  333. Make a list
  334. Email yourself ideas
  335. Arrive early
  336. Warm up
  337. Learn to knit (or some other form of art)
  338. Notice the little things
  339. Watch it snow
  340. Drive slowly
  341. Choose theme words
  342. Stay open
  343. Move forward
  344. Have faith
  345. Don’t make plans
  346. Stay in your jammies
  347. Stay in touch with mentors
  348. Relax at the spa
  349. Learn about gun safety
  350. Get a fluoride treatment
  351. Call in a professional
  352. Go to the symphony
  353. Challenge yourself
  354. Listen to an inspiring audio book
  355. Read old journals
  356. Be a caregiver
  357. Have coffee with a friend
  358. Find a “plan B”
  359. Enjoy a holiday tradition
  360. Feel grateful
  361. Binge watch a series
  362. Have breakfast in bed
  363. Discover your core desired feelings
  364. Go Snowshoeing
  365. Whiten your teeth
  366. Reflect on your year

Ready to start your own challenge? Download a free self-care planning worksheet here.

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 351): Calling in the Professionals

hot water heater

Every homeowner knows that repairs and maintenance are part of the deal. It’s an inescapable reality – and they almost always come when you least expect them.

Our hot water heater has been on its last leg for a couple of weeks. Sometimes it works, and sometimes it doesn’t. There’s no rhyme or reason – but, then again, it is 12 years old.

And of course, it decided to stop working altogether just days before a major holiday. With laundry piling up, and after reading the manual to be sure we hadn’t missed any troubleshooting options, we bit the bullet and called in a professional.

I knew it would need to be replaced, but I wasn’t at all prepared for the enormous estimate that stared back at me from the duplicate form the technician handed me.

Um, okay. Do I really have a choice?

When it comes to our basic needs, being prepared for the unexpected is a solid preventive health strategy.

Imagine for a moment that you need a new hot water heater, but you aren’t prepared for the costly repair. The stress sets in. You can’t sleep. You’re worried about how you’ll pay for it and what you’ll have to give up to pay for the repair.

And now imagine that you’re faced with an expensive repair, but you already have the money socked away “just in case” something like this happens. You experience very little, if any, stress at all. Instead, you make a simple transaction and begin rebuilding your emergency fund.

While it does take some time to get to the latter scenario, it is beyond worth it.

Sometimes we have to call in the professionals, and being prepared financially makes it a lot easier.

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 319): Maintaining Financial Harmony

A white piggy bank

Change is one certainty that we can’t avoid. No amount of resisting, complaining about, or ignoring it will change that reality – and that’s why it’s essential to have a trusted financial adviser, someone who can help us create systems for managing our finances.

Quite honestly, I’ve had some less than desirable experiences with financial advisers over the years, but I can only blame myself for not doing more research and asking more questions. So, when I finally found a firm and adviser that I trust – someone who I view as a partner to make informed decisions with – life got a lot easier.

We hire financial advisers for the same reasons we hire attorneys and accountants – the laws and rules have become so complicated, and change so quickly, that unless our jobs somehow intersect with these professions, it’s nearly impossible to stay up to date. That’s why most of us stick with a single profession instead of becoming a doctor-attorney-accountant-engineer.

Yesterday, my self-care practice was to meet with my financial adviser to discuss some questions related to not just the election, but also to the recent DOL rules change regarding retirement accounts.

Being proactive is almost always less expensive in the long run, and it certainly reduces stress. While we can’t predict our future entirely, we can plan ahead to reduce the risks.

How do you maintain financial harmony?

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 267): Asking Questions

Epipen injector

It pays to ask a lot of questions.

The truth is, many things in life aren’t what they seem on the surface; sometimes you have to dig deeper.

Fortunately, asking questions has come pretty easily for me. As an only child, I notoriously asked a LOT of questions. I’m sure the adults in my life would agree. I was incessant. In fact, each question was usually followed by my classic question: Why?  

I’m sure it was frustrating for them, but asking lots of questions has paid off for me over the years.

After learning recently that there was a generic version of the EpiPen available, I became my own advocate to figure out how to get my hands on one.

First, I contacted my doctor to obtain a prescription refill for the “generic” version. Next, I obtained quotes from my insurance company to determine what my out-of-pocket expenses should be for the generic version. And finally, I called the pharmacy to verify the quoted cost from the insurance company and to determine whether they had the generic version in stock.

As it turns out, my out-of-pocket cost for the generic epinephrine auto-injector totaled just $5 with insurance ($449.99 if I didn’t have insurance), compared to the $100 copay (or $735.09 price tag without insurance) for the Mylan-branded EpiPen.

(Does anyone else see a problem with this variance, by the way?)

After a few back-and-forths with the pharmacy (yes, they first tried to fill the script with the Mylan brand…um, just no), I was all set with my reasonably priced refill.

Had it not been for a post on Facebook, I wouldn’t have even known the generic version existed. I had been considering the syringe option – which I am fully aware comes with its own set of risks, and I was glad I didn’t have to go down that road.

Asking questions helps us make informed decisions that often support multiple dimensions of our health.

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 201): Window Shopping

Back in my college days, a friend and I used to make trips to Target on a fairly regular basis. Instead of hitting the bar scene to blow off steam, we shopped. On most occasions, we would spend a couple of hours filling our carts with beautiful things as if money were no object. Then, just before we were ready to check out, we’d select just one item and put the rest back.

Money was scarce back then, and what I earned at my part-time job generally went straight to books, food, and gas money. But I did sock a little away for our random shopping excursions. Somehow, we figured out that shopping and purchasing were two separate activities. Our method allowed us to experience the thrill of shopping without breaking the bank (or using a credit card as many others did).

Yesterday, my self-care practice was reminiscent of those days: I went window shopping. Instead of buying anything, I was content to window-shop alongside a friend.

I did see some nice things – I even tried a few things on – but, ultimately, I realized that I didn’t need anything. I already have enough. Even so, the shopping trip was an enjoyable way to spend an afternoon with a friend.

Window shopping didn’t cost a thing (unless you count the gas we used to get there, anyway). And, unlike surfing the web from home, it provided an opportunity to work in some physical activity.

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 154): Reviewing Finances

A white piggy bank

At least once a year, my husband and I meet with our financial adviser to review the health of our finances. It’s a lot like visiting the doctor for an annual physical. We discuss the future, review our goals, and assess how well we’re tracking toward those goals.

It’s a simple task that invites us to take a breath and remember why we work to earn money in the first place. (It certainly isn’t just to pay the bills.)

Taking time to evaluate our current and future needs allows us to make adjustments in our behaviors — spending, saving, giving, and earning. Of course, there’s no way to predict precisely what challenges we may face as we enter retirement, nor can we predict the shifts within our political or cultural environments, but we can make smart decisions based on what we know today.

Finding a balance between spending and saving isn’t easy, but that’s why it’s important to take time to regularly review our habits. Periodic check-ups prevent unhealthy spending behaviors from continuing, and it helps us make better decisions about how to plan for future needs.

How do you monitor the health of your finances?

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 134): Reading the Affordable Care Act

The idea of an average American reading the Affordable Care Act in its entirety might seem a little outrageous. And after doing just that, I can confirm that it was. The 906-page document took me 2 hours and 45 minutes to print, and required a $36-dollar investment (in the form of 2 reams of paper and more than an entire black ink cartridge).

I decided to read the entire ACA because I feel vulnerable. Up until now, it has been easier to take the “sit back and see what happens” approach. Watching from a distance has had its benefits. You can’t worry about what you don’t know, right?

But as I continue to move forward on my self-care journey, I realize it’s irresponsible of me to not be involved somehow. I must invest in understanding (to the degree that I can) this system that I am forced to participate in, and I feel obligated to take personal responsibility for understanding how to navigate my own health resources.

But who has time to keep up with the ever-evolving and controversial topic of health care reform? The moment I get through this document, the next president will be pushing through another version to replace it. Even so, it doesn’t mean each version doesn’t have something to teach us.

In the 1990’s, as a 17-year-old high school senior, I ordered Bill Clinton’s health care reform proposal, known as the “Health Security” plan, on CD-ROM. I can still remember being mostly confused (I had zero context since I was still a covered dependent), but I was very interested – enough to scroll through the entire plan while I was simultaneously writing scholarship essays and college applications.

It wasn’t easy then, and it certainly isn’t easy now. These days, being an informed American usually just means skimming news headlines for information that answers the question: What does this mean for me and my family? There’s simply too much to consume. And those who do endeavor to investigate the finer details must pay a hefty price – in the form of time and hard-earned dollars.

While I understand that reading the ACA doesn’t mean I will necessarily understand every detail of the system, nor do I think the ACA is the sole source of information on the topic, but I do believe the added knowledge will help me make better decisions about my own health and help me understand how to engage in the ongoing discussions related to health care reform.

I’m a fast reader, but I seriously have no idea how long this is going to take. I’ve read the Farm Bill too, but that was only 357 pages. 

How do you stay informed about the evolution of health care?

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Top Self-Care Lists of 2016

Search Google for “self-care ideas” and you’ll find roughly 17,900,000 results.

Fear not. We’ve scoured the first 20 pages to whittle the list down to the best of the best. Below, you’ll find our favorite 25 self-care lists.

1. In addition to our very own running list of self-care ideas (which is growing quickly as a result of our 366 Days of Self-Care Challenge project), here are a few of my favorites:

2. Good Therapy has an exceptional list. And #10? What a great way to start the day!!!!

3. Perfection Pending’s self-care list is geared toward busy moms who are “too tired for a girls’ night out.” (I can relate even without kids.) Here’s a sneak peek: “Replace every ‘I should….’ with ‘I can do if I feel like it, but I don’t have to.’

4. If you need a good laugh, Life After Tampons offers a playful take on self-care for women. (Buy any new underwear lately?)

5. Tiny Buddha has a solid list. I particularly like #7 in the self-care ideas for the mind section.

6. The Self-Compassion Project’s list reminds us to “spend less time on the internet.” I’m reminded of this as I add this link to my website…on the internet.

7. Travel Well Magazine offers a few self-care ideas as well. As difficult as #4 can be, sometimes it just needs to be done.

8. Caregiver Wellness has a lengthy list of 86 ideas. (After all, sometimes we really do just need a cookie.)

9. Inspire4Life’s list of 90 ideas focuses on self-care for moms, and I think we all struggle with “asking for what we need.”

10. Christy Tending’s list is a great reminder that we should assess our habits regularly. (Check out #10.)

11. Peachie Moms has some creative ideas as well. And as silly as it may be, it doesn’t get much better than #16!

12. Psychology Today has a short list of self-care practices specifically designed to help cope with stress. Listening to running water is one of my favorites!

13. Back to Her Roots offers tips for preventing the dreaded explosion into “an emotional puddle of stress.” (Although with regard to #3, an hour is never enough for me!)

14. Breastfeeding Basics has a list of self-care ideas with new moms in mind.

15. The Monument Quilt has a great 1-pager. Who doesn’t love to teeter totter?

16. Whether or not you consider them “extreme,” Emily Long has a great list of self-care ideas. Number 11 is one that we can all probably do a better job with.

17. What’s Your Grief highlights some of the best self-care activities for those going through the grieving process. For example, #7 is “have a good cry.”

18. Mind Body Green’s list of 28 self-care ideas is quick and to the point—and most of them are free! I personally love #15.

19. The list from igoddess reminds me that it’s been far too long since I’ve been on a picnic.

20. Abundance Tapestry lays out 70 ideas for self-care. Number 24 is a big one for me—clutter can be so distracting!

21. Inner Compass Designs lists 101 self-care ideas. Check out #49—sometimes we all need a change, right?

22. Fire and Wind Co has some interesting self-care ideas. I cannot remember the last time I did #7.

23. Emily Nachazel’s list of 45 self-care activities includes one that I think has become more difficult for all of us: eating without distractions.

24. Fit Woman’s list is geared toward those who struggle with emotional eating. But #14, “eating predictably and regularly” is important for all of us.

25. Thrive.how has a simple list of self-care ideas. It’s amazing how listening to uplifting music can alter our mood.

I hope these lists have given you a few ideas for incorporating more self-care activities into your busy life.

We’d love to hear your personal self-care success stories! You can connect with us in the following ways:

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 126): Building Skills

This week, I’m beyond excited to participate in the much-anticipated Nonfiction Writer’s Conference, an annual event hosted by the Nonfiction Author’s Association.

Over the course of the three-day conference, I’ve been soaking in the wisdom of 15 different industry experts on a variety of topics ranging from the writing process itself, to marketing and promotion, to legal issues that writers face.

It’s encouraging to hear from other authors who have been exactly where I am today, sharing their own adventurous journey. This much is clear: it takes hard work and perseverance (not unlike other important endeavors) to move forward.

Building new skills is a key component of my self-care overall strategy, which is not surprising since curiosity has remained at the top of my VIA signature strengths list for as long as I can remember. I place a high value on learning, as well as honing old ones–it’s just part of who I am.

By learning new things, we not only support the aptitudinal dimension of our health, but also the financial dimension. Learning new things enables us to solve new problems, do things more effectively and efficiently, and that often translates to a cost savings.

What new skill have you learned recently?

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Self-Care Challenge (Day 104): Planning a Menu

I’m always on the lookout for ways to improve efficiency when it comes to recurring tasks like laundry, cleaning, running errands, cooking, and menu planning.

But as much as I’ve learned to embrace these unavoidable chores, there are other things I’d rather be doing with my time. That’s why I’ve refined my menu planning process to the point that it takes me about 2 hours each week, grocery shopping included.

The process starts with a 10- to 15-minute planning session, where I jot down meal ideas on my worksheet and then fill in the grocery list as I go. For evenings when I know we’ll be dining out, I simply mark the day with an “X” so I don’t buy more food than we need.

And to generate meal ideas, I use several sources: magazines, Pinterest, websites, and my personal collection of recipes and cookbooks. To simplify things even more, I designate one day each week as “leftover” night, which often results in a giant salad with various (leftover) toppings. This helps reduce waste and it also saves time.

Some weeks I plan breakfast and lunch, but typically I focus on planning dinners. Breakfast is pretty easy, since I rotate through a few simple options during the week: eggs, cereal with fruit, peanut butter toast, or a smoothie. Lunches tend to be leftovers from dinner the night before.

However, you choose to approach healthy eating, careful planning on the front end makes grocery shopping a breeze, and it also increases the likelihood that you’ll eat well (rather than just thinking about the fact that you should).

How do you plan your menus?

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