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Green open spaces
20 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

Witton Lakes Park: a pair of lakes north of the M6

Not far from Witton Cemetery is Witton Lakes Park. It's also quite close to the M6. On the Christmas Day morning of December 2019, we went on a walk around this park. There was also time to pop into Brookvale Park (post coming soon). The walk started at Perry Common Road and passed both lakes towards Marsh Hill and back. Was lucky that morning to have a blue sky and clear weather.

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Witton Lakes Park: a pair of lakes north of the M6





Not far from Witton Cemetery is Witton Lakes Park. It's also quite close to the M6. On the Christmas Day morning of December 2019, we went on a walk around this park. There was also time to pop into Brookvale Park (post coming soon). The walk started at Perry Common Road and passed both lakes towards Marsh Hill and back. Was lucky that morning to have a blue sky and clear weather.


Is it too late to say "Merry Christmas"? On the 25th December 2019 we headed up to Witton Lakes Park for a Christmas Day morning walk around this park with a pair of lakes. Such a lovely morning. Had blue skies and sunshine. Plenty of birds about such as geese, swans and ducks etc.

First some history from Wikipedia: Witton Lakes. They are a former pair of drinking reservoirs between Perry Common and Erdington. They are fed by two brooks from Kingstanding and from Bleak Hill in Erdington. They overspill into the Brookvale Park Lake before eventually reaching the River Tame. The brooks are natural. The lakes were created near the end of the 19th century to supply drinking water for Birmingham. At the time they were in the countryside but when Birmingham grew and got industrialised, the water was no longer fit for drinking. So the City turned to the Elan Valley in Wales for a supply. One lake is now used for model boating, the other for nature conservation. The North Birmingham Cycle route runs through the park.

 

Getting into the park from Perry Common Road and following this path towards the lakes.

As the path continues, the trees made some nice shadows in the sunshine.

Field to the right of the path, I was more interested in seeing the pair of lakes. I found this park a few months before looking on Google Maps when I was last in Erdington.

Crossing over this footbridge near a brook that feeds into the first lake I would see. This is part of the National Cycle Network route 535. Also known as the North Birmingham Cycle / Walk Route. You can follow a nearby sign to Stockland Green or to the City Centre.

A look at the brook in the direction of the lakes. This bridge with a grill was closed off (I don't think members of the public can walk over it).

First view of the first lake. Clouds were clearing, the sky already looking blue. And plenty of birds around.

Several low rise tower blocks in the distance from this view of the lake. Four towers called: Huntington House, Kingsbridge House, Lynton House and Greenford House.

Near the end of the first lake. There is a nearby school called Wilson Stuart School. And Perry Common is in this direction.

Between the two lakes is this path and benches to sit and admire the lakes and the wildlife. Some nice shadows from the benches on the left.

This Tufted Duck was in the first lake that I saw. Viewed from the path betwen both of the lakes.

This is a Eurasian Wigeon, also seen in the first lake.

On the other side of the path that splits the lake. Another path that leads towards the North Birmingham Academy. Next it was time to walk around the second lake in the park.

There was a large family of swans with their young on the second lake. I would soon walk down the straight that leads to a waterfall or weir.

View of the second lake. The sky was looking so blue from here, hardly any clouds. A perfect morning.

Could this be a palm tree on the Witton Lakes? Maybe it would more impressive in the Summer, but in the Winter it looked good.

This Coot was swimming in this direction, making an interesting ripple effect in the lake water, making a V shape. Various gulls were behind.

This view of the second lake from the bridge over the weir or waterfall.

Now heading on the path towards Marsh Hill (and on towards Brookvale Park), saw this weir on the brook that follows out of the second lake.

Bright sunshine on the path towards Marsh Hill. Hard to believe that this was on Christmas Day. But then on Christmas Day's on years gone past we've had sunshine and blue skies before (I think).

Later after the walk around Brookvale Park, headed back through Witton Lakes. And got some more views of the second lake on the way back to the car park on Perry Common Road.

For more photos of this park, please check out my album on Flickr here: Witton Lakes Park.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown. Now at 1,100 followers. Thank you.

Birmingham We Are People with Passion award winner 2020

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19 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

Hazelwell Park: a small park near the River Rea Valley Route

This park you are most likely to be walking along the River Rea in Stirchley than actually going around the park. In the past I've got onto the path from either Fordhouse Lane or Hazelwell Fordrough and walked towards either Cartland Road, or crossed the footbridge over the River Rea towards Hazelwell Lane (near the ex Tesco now Seven Capital land). Path good for walks / cycling etc.

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Hazelwell Park: a small park near the River Rea Valley Route





This park you are most likely to be walking along the River Rea in Stirchley than actually going around the park. In the past I've got onto the path from either Fordhouse Lane or Hazelwell Fordrough and walked towards either Cartland Road, or crossed the footbridge over the River Rea towards Hazelwell Lane (near the ex Tesco now Seven Capital land). Path good for walks / cycling etc.


As I continue to go through the Birmingham parks I've passed through on many walks in the past. This time we take a look at Hazelwell Park in Stirchley. If you get off the 11A or 11C buses on Fordhouse Lane, head up the path alongside the River Rea. Then head right onto Hazelwell Road, then up the next path. The park will be straight ahead. By this point, the river would now be on the left.

You could also get off the 11A or 11C buses at the bottom of Vicarage Road, then walk down Hazelwell Fordrough, and enter the path towards the park. The path is right at the bottom of the hill, just head right.

I wouldn't spend long in the park, as I see the footbridge over the River Rea, this would continue my walk into Stirchley around what was the unbuilt Tesco land, now owned by Seven Capital (and still awaiting development). The footbridge exits you onto Ripple Road and Hunts Road, with Hazelwell Lane straight ahead (but that is now blocked off by Seven Capital hoardings). So you have to take one of the many side roads to get to the Pershore Road or Hazelwell Street (A441).

The final exit from the park is on Cartland Road that I've used. I've not really been around the field in Hazelwell Park, but there are entrances / exits on Edwin Road and from Newlands Road.

 

January 2011

Some of my earliest photos of the River Rea in Stichley, I took from the bridge on Fordhouse Lane in Stirchley. This is near the path that leads to Hazelwell Park. At the time was one my first photo walks around Stirchley, including checking out the Worcester & Birmingham Canal from the Pershore Road for the first time on my then camera. The burnt out ruins of a former pub called The Lifford Curve were to the right of here. A few years later the rubble was removed and it is now Thrifty Car and Van Rental Stirchley. The pub had been on fire sometime before 2011, but the pub had been To Let since 2008. Demolished in 2012, Thrifty didn't open until about 2016.

The path towards Hazelwell Road is to the left of the River Rea. The derelict land on the left, has recently had housing built on it, after being unused for such a long time. That is called The Hazelwells (from Taylor Wimpey).

Looks like at least one of the trees at the time had been cut down, or came down in a storm. It would several years before I ended up walking up that path from Fordhouse Lane towards Hazelwell Road.

June 2013

In the summer of 2013, heading along the path on the Rea Valley Route. On Hazelwell Road walking towards the bridge that crosses the River Rea. I had probably walked down from the Pershore Road if I was at this point, and may not have come from the path from Fordhouse Lane.

This path is part of the National Cycle Network route 5. The grass on both sides was left to grow wild, apart from the grass that was mown. This is the path towards Fordhouse Lane.

The bridge on Hazelwell Road that leads to the Hazelwell Trading Estate, as well as a path into Hazelwell Park.

One of the sides of the bridge, with a look at the River Rea.

Passing the graffiti wall near the Stirchley Trading Estate. This is the path that started from Hazelwell Road. On the right is the path towards Hazelwell Fordrough.

A look at the field in Hazelwell Park. In the distance are some goalposts. There is a path on the right that keeps you off the grass, but I have still yet to walk around there. Instead I crossed the bridge over the River Rea.

First time crossing the bridge over the River Rea. At this point the land for development beyond was still owned by Tesco, and you could walk up Hazelwell Lane towards the Pershore Road (but that is not possible now, at least until Seven Capital does something with the land).

A look at the River Rea, looking lush and green in the summer.

Welcome to Hazelwell Park. This sign was opposite the footbridge if you entered the park from this way in. The graffiti on here has been cleaned off, but I suspect that the vandals keep tagging it from time to time.

December 2015

Heading down Hazelwell Lane near the end of 2015, towards the footbridge that crosses the River Rea. Hunts Road to the right and Ripple Road was to the left. I probably got onto Hazelwell Lane from the Pershore Road, but this road is now blocked off by Seven Capital hoardings (was open when Tesco owned the land). From here, you can see that Welcome to Hazelwell Park sign on the other side of the bridge.

A close up look at the footbridge into Hazelwell Park. This particular walk took be towards Fordhouse Lane via the Rea Valley Route. So exited the park before I was in it for too long this time around.

After passing the graffiti wall again on the path towards Hazelwell Road, a look at the bridge near the Hazelwell Trading Estate, as a man was seen crossing the bridge on a bike. I would next get onto the path towards Fordhouse Lane again.

Near the end of the path to Fordhouse Lane on the Rea Valley Route. An NXWM bus on the 11A Outer Circle just passed me. I would have to wait for the next 11A. I usually use the bus stop close to the Pershore Road on Fordhouse Lane, or I may have walked to the left up to the next bus stop. The path continues beyond here on the other side of the road towards the Worcester & Birmingham Canal.

January 2016

Another visit during the Winter of 2016. This time looking closely at the playground. The Hazelwell Park Play Area. You can see the houses on Newlands Road from here.

A big slide and a little slide.

A rainbow sign for the Hazelwell Park Play Area.

There is these stones that kids can climb up on, using the netted rope.

Like all Birmingham parks, Hazelwell Park has the yellow elephant sign for the Welcome to Hazelwell Park Play Area. No dogs are allowed in this area though.

Yellow swings to the left. Path in the background to the left, leads to Newlands Road.

This time heading towards Cartland Road. A noticeboard for the Friends of Hazelwell Park. Looks a bit damaged, I hope that in the 4 years that have passed, that they have repaired it, and made it more safe.

The path in Hazelwell Park that runs towards Cartland Road. The River Rea is on the left.

June 2016

The path from the Fordhouse Lane looking lush and green in the summer of 2016. This was from one of my many walks around Stirchley over the years. Probably got off the 11C bus on Fordhouse Lane, then walked towards Hazelwell Street, where I then waited for a 45 or 47 bus to town. Tesco had some old buildings knocked down for a potential petrol station that never got built (this was before they sold the land to Seven Capital).

 

I will do posts on Witton Lakes Park, Brookvale Park and Hillfield Park as soon as the projects are set up for me. Until then I will continue the backlog of parks that I have already been given access to.

 

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown. Now at 1,100 followers. Thank you.

Birmingham We Are People with Passion award winner 2020

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10 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

The only time I went around Moseley Park was during a free open day in 2016

Normally to get into Moseley Park you need a key, so as I'm not a Moseley resident (at least not since I turned 5 years old), the only time I've been round the park (with my camera) was back in September 2016 during Birmingham Heritage Week. It is a private park not a public park. Would be nice for it to be open up to the public more regularly. Entrances on three roads.

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The only time I went around Moseley Park was during a free open day in 2016





Normally to get into Moseley Park you need a key, so as I'm not a Moseley resident (at least not since I turned 5 years old), the only time I've been round the park (with my camera) was back in September 2016 during Birmingham Heritage Week. It is a private park not a public park. Would be nice for it to be open up to the public more regularly. Entrances on three roads.


If you want to check out my previous related post, please click this link to the post: Moseley Hall Hospital and Moseley Park: Birmingham Heritage Week, September 2016.

 

Moseley Park

First up some history from the Wikipedia page.

It is an 11 acre private park maintained by the Moseley Trust, located close to the A435 Alcester Road in Moseley Village. The park was originally part of the estate of Moseley Hall, which were designed by the estate landscape gardener Humphry Repton. By the end of the 19th century, most of the surrounding land was sold for house building. Businessmen bought the parkland so to prevent any further development. The park was opened by local East Worcestershire MP Austen Chamberlain on 29 September 1899.

Since 1983 the park has been part of the wider Moseley Conservation Area. There is regular music festivals held in the park. A Grade II listed ice house dating from the 18th century is located in the park.

Access to the park is with a key for local residents, or you can purchase one with a deposit. The park has gated entrances on Salisbury Road, Alcester Road and from Chantry Road.

 

My only visit was during Birmingham Heritage Week during September 2016 (for details of that visit check the link at the top of this post which includes Moseley Hall Hospital). Which was free to enter, the gates were unlocked (I think there was guides at each gate that I recall from over 3 years ago now).

Probably my only way in now is with Karl Newton (who lives in Moseley and has a key).

 

August 2013

The entrance to Moseley Park & Pool from the Alcester Road. Just the sign between the buildings. Just seen in passing, without a key I couldn't go in. Decades before this, may have entered once, when someone I knew used to live nearby in Moseley.

April 2015

The Mostly Jazz Funk & Soul Festival was on in Moseley Park from the 10th to 12th July 2015. This banner was on St Mary's Row near Alcester Road, and seen from the no 50 bus during April 2015. That year they got Gregory Porter and Craig Charles to come and perform in Moseley Park.

Birmingham Heritage Week, September 2016

Heritage Open Days balloons seen at the unlocked gate on Salisbury Road. The open day had begun. This was after I had had a look around Moseley Hall (including the Dovecote and Cow Shed buildings).

The notice board at the Salisbury Road entrance. You can buy a key from Moseley Travel. I'm not a Moseley resident, so am not really planning or thinking of buying a key.

The path into the park from Salisbury Road.

The path continues amongst the trees.

First look inside of Moseley Park. During the Heritage Open Day there was bunting near the Ice House.

Unusual looking wooden benches / chairs and a table.

A directors chair from The Moseley Society/ This was near the Ice House (which you could enter on the open day at the time).

Now for a look around the pool. A pink H for Heritage Open Days was on the left.

Might have been September, but it was still quite summery in the park.

Such a lovely lake / pool to see that only Moseley locals get to see regularly.

Hard to believe that this is there, as if you are in a car or bus on the Alcester Road (50) or Salisbury Road (1, 1A or 35) you wouldn't even know that this pool was there (other than seeing the gates from the bus).

Trees leaning into the pool from the far end.

You could be in the countryside, not in Moseley, but remember this used to be part of the Moseley Hall estate. Just go to one of the many National Trust properties in the UK to get from the hall to the lake.

What looks like some rocks and a net at this corner of the pool.

These photos previously posted in my Birmingham Heritage Week post on Moseley Hall & Park. If you want to see a public outdoor pool (lake or pond), head to Swanshurst Park, for what is called the Moseley New Pool. Swanshurst Park through the seasons through the years.

Three trees with the pool. For another Moseley post, check out my Moseley Bog post here: Moseley Bog from my December 2012 and September 2016 visits.

A boat house and a big shed.

The path towards the pool, you can head either direction around it. Somewhere on this lawn would be where they set up those various music festivals. Is always a lot of traffic on the roads outside (and cars park half on the road and pavement). I think the Salisbury Road entrance is used for the VIP guests. Somehow they got the Jacksons to come to Moseley Park last year (one of the brothers is a Wolves fan now!).

The Ice House. Previously posted in my last post from here. Only a limited number of people can fit inside.

Before the fridge freezer was invented, this was where you stored your ice. Climb down the ladder. This was the view from the top (obviously I didn't climb down). You can find other similar Ice Houses at National Trust properties.

Heading to the Alcester Road exit. That green hut belongs to the Chantry Tennis Club. The tennis courts are behind the netted fences nearby to here.

The path to the Alcester Road exit / entrance. Volunteers out that day for the Heritage Open Day probably from the Moseley Trust that runs the park.

Turning around, there was two paths. The path on the left was near the tennis courts.

Saw this six wheeled vehicle before I left. John Deere - Cator. TH 6x4. Some kind of park maintenance vehicle I think. Wasn't too far from the Alcester Road gate.

October 2019

My most recent photos of Moseley Park were taken from outside the locked gate on Chantry Road. Somehow I missed this entrance during the September 2016 open day, as I entered via Salisbury Road and exited at the time at Alcester Road.

Looks like steps go down from the Chantry Road gate next to the sign.

Once again the noticeboard mentions that you need a key to enter the park (which I don't have). In the autumn the parks opening hours was 6am to 8pm. A Free Day Key is for a £10 refundable deposit.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown.

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04 Feb 2020 - Elliott Brown
Inspiration

Bournville Park from Linden Road to Selly Oak Road

Bournville Park is a small park in the suburb of Bournville, between Linden Road and Selly Oak Road (and Oak Tree Lane). The Bourn flows through this little park. There is a playground close to Linden Road. A bowling green and tennis courts. Part of the Bournville Village Trust. Beyond here is the Merritts Brook Greenway, leading to the Valley Parkway.

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Bournville Park from Linden Road to Selly Oak Road





Bournville Park is a small park in the suburb of Bournville, between Linden Road and Selly Oak Road (and Oak Tree Lane). The Bourn flows through this little park. There is a playground close to Linden Road. A bowling green and tennis courts. Part of the Bournville Village Trust. Beyond here is the Merritts Brook Greenway, leading to the Valley Parkway.


Most of the time I see Bournville Park from either the 11C or 11A buses in passing, but I have popped into this park twice, once in 2012 and again in 2018. It's so small that you may not be in there for long, if you are walking around the Bournville area. If you are getting off the bus, or coming from the centre of the Bournville Village or Cadbury World, then you enter via Linden Road. The path takes you straight down to Oak Tree Lane and Selly Oak Road.

The playground is close to Linden Road and Bournville Village Primary School. Thorn Road and Beech Road are linked in the middle of the park by a path.

 

August 2012

Mid August 2012 and my first look around Bournville Park. This is the entrance from Thorn Road, the path going straight in the middle of the park.

Trees along the path from the Thorn Road entrance.

Footbridge over The Bourn which flows through the park. This is the stream / brook that gave it's name to Bournvile.

View of The Bourn towards the road bridge on Oak Tree Lane.

View of The Bourn into the park.

Another wooden footbridge that crosses The Bourn.

The Bourn dissects Bournville Park into two. The view towards the playground, or Play Area.

The Bourn towards the bowling green huts (which are up the path to the left).

Welcome to Bournville Park. This sign was on Linden Road and has a black and white photo portrait of George Cadbury. Bournville is in the Selly Oak Constituency.

The Bourn seen from the Linden Road end.

December 2018

I passed Bournville Park during one of my many walks around Bournville during May 2013, but didn't re-enter the park again at that time. So I didn't really go back into the park again until December 2018.

A squirrel near a tree. Squirrels always make nice park photos, if you can get them into focus.

Also saw this blackbird.

Pair of sheds from the bowling green.

The sheds from the front, bowling green to the left.

The Bourn looks quite different during the winter, or rather the trees do without the leaves on them. But the leaves were all over the grass.

This view of The Bourn from the bridge on Oak Tree Lane. Towards the footbridge I previously saw 6 years before.

Another Welcome to Bournville Park sign. This one on from the entrance near Oak Tree Lane.

Back to the playground, or Play Area. Not being used when I headed back to the Linden Road entrance.

All Birmingham parks have these yellow elephant signs in the playground and this one is no exception. Welcome to Bournville Park Play Area.

For another local park to Bournville Park, please check out my Cotteridge Park post here: Cotteridge Park: the park near the Cross City Line.

I'm hoping to do more park posts as soon as I can. I've recently visited Witton Lakes Park and Brookvale Park (December 2019). Also Hillfield Park in Solihull (January 2020). Other parks I regularly check out from time to time include the Oaklands Recreation Ground in South Yardley.

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown.

Birmingham We Are People with Passion award winner 2020

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06 Jan 2020 - Elliott Brown
Gallery

Grove Park in Harborne: near the former home of two past Birmingham MP's

Grove Park is located in Harborne on Harborne Park Road (one of the parks on the no 11 Outer Circle bus route 11A and 11C). The park was historically the grounds of The Grove, home to Thomas Attwood MP between 1823 and 1846. Later William Kenrick from the late 1870s until his death in 1919. Birmingham City Council inherited the park and house and opened the park in 1963.

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Grove Park in Harborne: near the former home of two past Birmingham MP's





Grove Park is located in Harborne on Harborne Park Road (one of the parks on the no 11 Outer Circle bus route 11A and 11C). The park was historically the grounds of The Grove, home to Thomas Attwood MP between 1823 and 1846. Later William Kenrick from the late 1870s until his death in 1919. Birmingham City Council inherited the park and house and opened the park in 1963.


Grove Park

The park was opened by Birmingham City Council in 1963 on land that was historically part of the estate of The Grove. Located on Harborne Park Road in Harborne, the park is also bordered by Mill Farm Road and Grove Lane.

Thomas Attwood lived at The Grove which was an 18th Century Georgian mansion house from 1823 until 1846. He was one of Birmingham's very first MP's. There is two statues of Attwood, the first sculpted by Peter Hollins used to be in Calthorpe Park, then later New Park, Sparkbrook, but has been in storage at the Birmingham Museum Collections Centre since 2008 (covered in graffiti and looking worse for wear). The other sitting statue used to be in Chamberlain Square, sculpted by Sioban Coppinger & Fiona Peever in 1993, until it was moved into storage in 2015 before the demolition of Birmingham Central Library for Paradise Birmingham. It is possible that it could return to Chamberlain Square later in 2020?

The second Birmingham MP to live in The Grove was William Kenrick. John Henry Chamberlain rebuilt the house for him from 1877 to 1878. Kenrick lived there until his death at the age of 88 in 1919.

There is a blue plaque near the Kenrick Centre on Mill Farm Road in Harborne that states that Alderman W. Byng Kenrick (1872 - 1962) gave the Grove Estate to the City. The park opened to the public a year after his death.

The house was demolished in 1963, and the paneled anteroom of the drawing room of The Grove was saved from destruction and acquired by the Victoria and Albert Museum in London.

 

2012

By first visit to Grove Park was during May 2012.

Welcome to Grove Park sign near one of the entrances on Harborne Park Road. Claims to be A public park since 1936. That could be a mistake if it was 1963?

A tree with many branches and green leaves close to the lake.

Another tree with one long over hanging branch.

In the pond / lake was this tree with pink flower heads.

The lake is small if compared to other lakes I've seen in other Birmingham park's.

Still it attracts geese and ducks etc.

Another bush with pink flower heads.

The end of the lake close to Harborne Park Road.

A Canada Goose in the lake.

2016

Grove Park during January 2016. The lake in winter. Trees with no leaves. Only brown leaves on the ground that fell in the autumn.

Gates on one of the paths. Some trees nearby may have been cut down.

Dark green picnic bench with seats on all four sides.

The playground which is close to Harborne Park Road. Swings near a bench. The public car park for this park is to the right of here.

2018

My most recent visit to Grove Park was during the autumn of November 2018. Mainly to find the blue plaque near the Kenrick Centre. The leaves were all orange and brown looking quite autumnal.

The playground and car park from the path towards Mill Farm Road.

Trees alongside Mill Farm Road. The blue plaque was up this way.

More trees. Mill Farm Road to the right, so this was probably after I saw the blue plaque for Alderman W. Byng Kenrick.

Trees and yellow leaves, the grass was still green.

Leaves all over the ground here as I headed back to a main path.

Can't visit a Birmingham park without seeing a squirrel with a nut!

The lake again in autumn.

More trees and more leaves on the ground.

This park is well worth visiting, if you get off the 11C or 11A buses. And is in walking distance of the Harborne High Street. It's also close to a Cricket Club and two Golf Courses.

 

Photos taken by Elliott Brown.

Follow me on Twitter here ellrbrown.

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