Ohio Outdoor News Fishing Report – October 7th, 2016

Central Region

Delaware Lake (Delaware County) – Crappies are active again in this lake north of Columbus. Minnows fished under a bobber around woody cover can put these active fish in the boat. Crappies must be nine inches or longer to keep. Largemouth bass are feeding for winter; follow the bait fish and target backs of coves. Use creature baits and spinnerbaits to catch these fish. Channel catfish can be caught on shrimp, prepared baits, and chicken livers. Fish the far north end of the lake. 

Kokosing Lake (Knox County) – Largemouth bass are being caught around shoreline cover, along the dam, and where the bait fish are located using spinnerbaits and tubes. For bluegills, fish in shallow areas; try waxworms or nightcrawlers under a bobber. As water temperatures decrease, crappie will move to shallower water. Use minnows or crappie jigs fished under a slip bobber around cover or the old creek channel for best results. Channel catfish can be caught on chicken livers, shrimp, or nightcrawlers fished on the bottom.

Hoover Reservoir (Delaware and Franklin counties) – Channel catfish are still being caught in the north end. Try using shrimp, nightcrawlers, or prepared baits for the best catches. Saugeyes are starting to get active. Troll spinners and worm harnesses along points and across flats leading to deeper water. Keep the baits very close to the bottom. Early morning and evening bites can be good. For largemouth bass, target the backs of coves and where baitfish are concentrated using crankbaits, spinnerbaits, and creature baits.

Madison Lake (Madison County) – Crappies are the target fish in this 104-acre lake west of Columbus. Use minnows and a bobber around woody cover, especially in the northern half of the lake to catch fish over nine inches and up to 13 inches long. Largemouth bass are being caught around shoreline cover and in concentrations of shad. Catfish can be caught using shrimp and chicken livers fished on the bottom. Lake is restricted to use of electric motors only.

Kiser Lake (Champaign County) – This 394-acre lake in Champaign County is perfect for a quiet day on the water since no motors are allowed. The lake has a good population of largemouth bass; try plastics, light colored spinnerbaits, and crankbaits along the lily pads or cover on the north side of the lake. Crappies are becoming more active as the water cools this fall. Fishing with minnows in the old creek channel or around woody cover is best. Bluegills are also being taken around aquatic vegetation and cover using waxworms and red worms.

Northwest Region

Lake McKarns (Williams County) – Largemouth bass activity is beginning to pick up. Try fishing along the edges, particularly in the southwest area of the lake. Anglers should try using topwater lures fished along the structure edges. The lake features a boat ramp and boats are limited to 10-horsepower engines.

Lake LeComte, Fostoria Reservoir #5 (Hancock County) – As the water temperatures begin to drop, saugeyes should start to feed more heavily. Try drifting or trolling the shoreline at night with crankbaits or worm harnesses. Boats are allowed on the reservoir, with a 9.9-horsepower motor restriction.

Findlay Reservoir #2 (Hancock County) – Findlay Reservoir #2 is southwest of Findlay on Township Road 207. There is a full boat ramp at the southern shore of the reservoir. Yellow perch are starting to bite. Look for bottom structure where yellow perch will concentrate. The best baits include minnows and red worms fished near the bottom with spreaders or crappie rigs. Fall is also great time to hook into some walleyes. Anglers should try fishing along the shoreline during the morning and evening hours. There is a 9.9-horsepower limit on the reservoir.

Beaver Creek Reservoir (Seneca County) – The reservoir is located at the intersection of Township Road 196 and County Road 34 in the northeastern part of the county. Boat anglers have been catching nice sized yellow perch and crappies fishing near the bottom using minnows and shiners. Sunfish have been biting as well. Anglers have been using redworms fished under a slip bobber near the bottom. A boat ramp is on the east side of the reservoir. Boats are limited to electric motors.

Willard Reservoir (Huron County) – Walleyes and perch should be biting now at the reservoir, which is located on State Route 61, two miles north of New Haven. As the water temperature begins to cool this fall, fish for walleyes along the contour breaks located throughout the reservoir. Try casting diving crankbaits and jigs with minnows or vertical jigging blade bits. Anglers can fish from shore or from a boat. There is a boat ramp available, but only electric motors may be used. A boat permit must be obtained from the city of Willard at city hall. For maps and fishing forecast, visit the Division of Wildlife’s website at wildohio.com.

Northeast Region 

Northeast Ohio rivers – For smallmouth bass, use soft plastics such as tubes, grubs, and paddle tails. Two of the hotter rivers right now are the Chagrin River (Lake, Geauga, and Cuyahoga counties) and the Tuscarawas River (Stark, Summit, and Tuscarawas counties). Other waterways to consider smallmouth fishing are the Cuyahoga River, Little Beaver Creek, and Rocky River. Contact the Wildlife District 3 Headquarters at (330) 644-2293 for more information regarding access points.

Leesville Lake (Carroll County) – Catfish are biting on chicken livers and shad. Most anglers are doing well fishing the few flats that can be found on Leesville Lake when the catfish come into the shallows to feed. Peak fishing times are from dusk to midnight.

Cuyahoga River (Cuyahoga, Geauga, Portage, and Summit counties) – With autumn upon us, fishing for northern pike is picking up in the Cuyahoga River. Consistently producing regions of the river include the Fuller Park area in Kent, the Route 303 bridge area near Shalersville, and the area in and around Mantua. Remember to obtain written permission to wade-fish on private property. As fall gets into full swing and water temperatures drop, pike begin their fall feeding frenzy, putting away energy reserves for both winter survival and their early spring spawn. Try fishing with large baits and lures that mimic prey fish such as shad, suckers, and chubs. Examples include larger crankbaits, jerkbaits, swimbaits, lipless crankbaits, and large spinners. The use of a small leader will minimize the chances of a pike biting off your line.

West Branch Reservoir (Portage County) – Some major bonus action is taking place for walleye anglers out at West Branch the last couple of weeks. While trolling for walleyes, angler’s rods are being pummeled by some large muskies. This recent bump in activity could provide adrenaline seekers a chance at quite a rush. To specifically target muskies, try trolling cranks, possibly downsizing to match young-of-the-year shad, and running bait in the prop wash. If muskie fishing is too much heart pumping action for you, you can try to find the fall crappie bite. Crappies are starting to work in shallower. Most schools are still being found suspended around structure or contour breaks. Small jigs tipped with a minnow have been the way to go lately.

Berlin Lake (Stark, Mahoning, and Portage counties) – Anglers are seeing some good action at Berlin Lake. VibEs and jig-and-minnow combos are producing mixed bags of fish, including mostly walleyes, crappies, and white bass. Anglers are also having success catching black bass, leaning heavily on crankbaits, jigs, and topwater baits.

Southwest Region

Acton Lake (Preble County) – Channel catfish are biting on creek chubs or nightcrawlers fished along the bottom or between eight and 19 feet deep during the late evening or early morning hours. Bluegills are being caught by anglers using waxworms or nightcrawlers. Bluegill fishing is bountiful along the banks. Saugeyes are active in this lake and are currently being caught by anglers using nightcrawlers, bass minnows, or jigs. Fish the bait by trolling it through water that is eight to 10 feet deep.

Buck Creek State Park (Clark County) – Channel catfish are being caught by anglers using chicken livers, cut bait, or earthworms. Fish the bait slowly along the bottom and into deep pools. Fishing is good near the mouth of Buck Creek. Keep the bait greater than 10 feet deep. 

East Fork (Clermont County) – Crappies are being caught by anglers using waxworms, tube jigs, or medium to large sized minnows tipped on chartreuse jigs. Channel catfish are being caught by anglers fishing tight-line at night using nightcrawlers, large minnows, or chicken liver. Fishing is best in water between eight and 20 feet deep. Bluegills are hitting on waxworms or red worms. Keep the bait under a bobber and about two to three feet deep. Cast anywhere around the docks, standing wood, or downed trees. Largemouth bass are being caught by anglers using six-inch plastic worms, spinnerbaits, or deep diving (six to 10 feet) crankbaits colored shad.

Adams Lake (Adams County) – Bluegills have been biting recently around the riprap shorelines and along the edges of lily pads. Try using small jigs tipped with waxworms fished just one to two feet under a small bobber.

Great Miami River (Miami, Montgomery, Warren counties) – Smallmouth bass fishing can be excellent as the water cools and river conditions remain clear and stable. Look for areas with water deeper than four feet around bridge pilings, submerged logs, and undercut banks. Try drifting a live nightcrawler or minnow fished under a bobber. Plastic crayfish or crankbaits in crawdad patterns are also effective.

Rocky Fork Lake (Highland County) – Saugeyes are being taken in eight-to-15-foot depths near the islands and along main lake points. Try trolling silver-colored crankbaits so that the lure occasionally bumps bottom. Largemouth bass can be found along rocky shorelines and near fallen trees. Cast jigs, rubber worms, and crankbaits for bass.

Southeast Region

Seneca Lake (Guernsey, Noble counties) – As the water temperatures start to decrease, fishing for saugeyes will start to pick up. Try trolling shad-colored crankbaits or worm harnesses along the face of the dam, around the islands, and in Cadillac Bay. For largemouth bass, try fishing buzzbaits and spinnerbaits, and the occasional white or smallmouth bass may be caught as well. Shore anglers should stick to the area around the dam. For crappies, use a 1⁄16-ounce lead-head jig dressed with a small twister fished eight to 12 feet deep around structure. Maps and locations of submerged structure in the lake can be obtained by calling the District 4 office at (740) 589-9930.

Jackson Lake (Jackson County) – For channel catfish, check out the old boathouse parking area, as well as the upper shelter house fishing area. Try using chicken livers and nightcrawlers fished from shore. For bluegills, a simple waxworm or red worm fished below a bobber usually works well.

Muskingum River (Muskingum, Morgan, Washington counties) – For channel catfish, try using cut bait, bluegill, chicken livers, or nightcrawlers fished on the bottom in the current. Look for deep holes and sand or gravel bars. Most anglers prefer using live baits, such as chubs and sunfish for flathead catfish. When fishing in the tailwaters, try fishing deep holes just below fast to moderate current. Carp are generally active in the fall. Try casting dough balls or corn. For saugeyes, use a variety of jigs and concentrate efforts below any of the 10 lock and dams located between Dresden and Marietta.

Hocking River (Athens, Hocking counties) – The stretch of river by White’s Mill in the Athens area is always a popular and usually successful spot for local anglers. Try casting Rebel craws or other artificial soft craws in the deeper pools of the river for smallmouth bass. The old train station in Nelsonville, Falls Mill, and Kachelmacher Park in Logan are all popular spots for smallie anglers. Concentrate your fishing in high velocity current, where woody structure is present in more than 20 inches of water. Float shallow diving minnow imitation lures, or use white and chartreuse twister tails on 1⁄8- to 1⁄4-ounce jigs.

Dillon Lake (Muskingum County) – Cooler weather can mean some great opportunities to catch largemouth bass in this 1,376-acre lake. Try using spinner baits, jigs, or crankbaits that imitate gizzard shad or crayfish. Fall is also a great time to start looking for crappies again. Drift fishing with minnows is recommended to locate schools of crappies. Shovelhead and channel catfish can still be caught on suckers, small bluegills, and worms. Don’t overlook the Dillon tailwaters this time of year as saugeye and hybrid striped bass fishing can be very good.

Hammertown Lake (Jackson City Reservoir) (Jackson County) – Fishing should be picking up in this 157-acre lake and will continue to improve as the water temperatures cool, especially in the bay area and in the evening hours. Largemouth bass are feeding heavily this time of year preparing for winter. Try using lures that imitate forage fish and crayfish. Spinner baits or any topwater lures like buzzbaits or floating Rapalas are good choices this time of year. Remember that there is a five-fish limit for largemouth, smallmouth, and spotted bass at this lake and that none may be taken between 12 and 15 inches.

Lake Erie Region

• The daily bag limit for walleye in Ohio waters of Lake Erie is six fish per angler. The minimum size limit for walleye is 15 inches.

• The daily bag limit for yellow perch is 30 fish per angler in all Ohio waters of Lake Erie.

• The trout and salmon daily bag limit is two fish per angler. The minimum size limit is 12 inches.

• The black bass (largemouth and smallmouth bass) daily bag limit is five fish per angler with a 14-inch minimum size limit.

Western Basin


Where: Recently there have been very few walleye reports. The best reports have come from north of West Sister Island and around Kelleys Island Shoal.

How: Most fish have been caught by trolling with spoons, crankbaits, or worm harnesses, and by casting with weight forward spinners or mayfly rigs.

Yellow Perch

Where: Yellow perch fishing has been good two miles west of the Toledo water intake, northeast of West Sister Island, “A” can of the Camp Perry firing range, Rattlesnake Island, Green Island, near West Reef, Lucy’s Point of Middle Bass Island, and south of Kelleys Island.

How: Perch spreaders with shiners fished near the bottom produce the most fish.

Central Basin


Where: There have been a few reports of walleye being caught from east of the sandbar between Vermilion and Lorain, and off Avon Point. Farther east locations to try include 29 to 33 feet of water north-northwest of Edgewater Park, in 36 to 48 feet of water north-northeast of Gordon Park, in 50 to 55 feet of water north-northwest of Fairport, and in 65 to 73 feet of water north of Conneaut.

How: Anglers are trolling with dipsey divers or planer boards with weights or jet divers, ahead of stick baits or worm harnesses. The best colors have been olive, purple, and green.

Yellow Perch

Where: Fish have been caught in 40 to 46 feet of water north-northeast of Gordon Park, in 39 to 42 feet of water north-northwest of Wildwood Park, in 45 to 55 feet of water north-northeast of Fairport Harbor, and in 55 to 60 feet of water north-northeast of Conneaut.

How: Anglers are trolling with dipsey divers or planer boards with weights or jet divers, ahead of stick baits or worm harnesses. The best colors have been olive, purple, and green.

Smallmouth Bass

Where: Fishing has been good in 10 to 30 feet of water around the harbor areas in Cleveland, Fairport Harbor, Geneva, Ashtabula, and Conneaut.

How: Anglers are using drop-shot rigs, tube jigs, spinners, crankbaits, leeches, and crayfish.

As we begin our approach to fall, highlight species targeted by anglers along the Rocky River and other area streams include smallmouth bass, carp, panfish, and channel catfish with a watchful eye looking for the first returning steelhead trout. Lake Erie anglers are targeting yellow perch, walleye, white bass, smallmouth bass, white bass, and panfish, and inland lake/pond anglers are primarily pursuing largemouth bass, channel catfish, and panfish.

A handful of anglers reported catching steelhead in the northern stretches of Cleveland-area rivers this week. One local angler reported that he took his boat out to the mouth of the Rocky River at first light and he observed around 30 steelhead jumping and rolling in that area. Although the steelies did not want the spoon he was casting, he did catch a few sub-legal walleyes. Early steelhead tend to show up in the northern mile or so of all of our major streams, as well as off the rocks at Edgewater and E. 55th. Casting a spoon (i.e., Little Cleo or KO Wobbler) or spinner (i.e., Vibrax or RoosterTail) at these locations is as good a bet as any for connecting with an early steelhead trout.  Our first cool rain in the coming weeks should serve to entice a few more early steelhead into the streams.

Anglers are also pursuing a mix of warmwater species in the streams. Smallmouth bass will bite a dark olive or brown tube jig of about four inches length, live bait (i.e., minnow, crayfish, and leeches), spinners, smaller crankbaits, and flies (i.e., crayfish patterns, Clouser minnows, dark brown or olive sculpin or muddler minnow patterns). Channel catfish, carp, sheepshead, and several sucker species can often be found around the marina on the Rocky. Catfishing is usually best during lower light conditions using baits such as nightcrawlers, minnows, chicken liver, and processed dough baits. Catfish often bite best following a rain when the water is a bit murky. Carp can often be caught throughout the day on such bait as canned corn, carp dough baits, worms, or crayfish tails. For the angling generalist, any of the species thus far can be effectively targeted by fishing a nightcrawler worm right on the river bottom with a sinker.

Anglers at Cleveland Metroparks inland lakes and ponds are catching catfish, largemouth bass, and panfish. Wallace Lake, Ledge Lake, Shadow Lake, and Beyer’s Pond are a few spots worth poking around in late summer/early fall.

The yellow perch bite has been sputtering along recently following a slow summer. Anglers are using perch spreaders and live or salted shiners, although emerald shiners have been hard to come by all summer.  Boating anglers have found a few perch this week off Cleveland and Euclid in 42-48 feet of water. Rock bass, largemouth bass, smallmouth bass, crappie, freshwater drum, and sunfish species are also found along the Cleveland shoreline in summer and can be caught on offerings such as tube jigs, dropshot rigs, and live bait. Some good eating size walleye (15-20 inches) have been caught in water from only 16-24 feet deep by Cleveland area boating anglers. White bass fishing, which is typically good in late summer, has been slow lately.

Cleveland Metroparks, www.clevelandmetroparks.com


Hannibal Lock and Dam Tailwater (Willow Island Pool) (Monroe County) – Look for jumping schools of bait fish as a sign of hybrids feeding on the surface. Use surface baits or near-surface baits. Soft-bodied swim baits and shallow running or surface stick baits work well.

Clermont, Brown, Adams Counties – Try fishing the embankments, near stream confluences, and near warm water discharges. Spinnerbaits, jig/pork combinations, and crankbaits are good lures to try. Warm water discharges and stream confluences as well as the dam tailwaters are good areas to fish for sauger – try using twister tail jigs and minnows. Sauger and hybrid striped bass have also been caught on big creek chubs or any deep-diving bait that resemble minnows. Channel cats are being caught on cut bait, live shad, chicken livers, and worms. For hybrid striped bass and channel catfish, stay in any of the tail waters. Flathead catfish have been hitting cut baits, chicken liver, and nightcrawlers fished on the bottom. For smallmouth bass, try tube baits or crankbaits.

Racine Dam Tailwater (Meigs County) – Striped bass and hybrid striped bass: try using spoons and other minnow imitating lures or live skipjack fished throughout the area. Catfish can also be caught on skipjack, so don’t be surprised if you catch one here. Skipjack: this popular baitfish will bite on just about anything, but anglers in this area generally have success with white grubs or three-hook sabiki rigs.

Greenup Dam (Scioto County) – Recent surveys showed good numbers of smallmouth bass. While not a traditional target fish in this area, they can provide a different opportunity for the adventurous angler. Target the large rock riprap along the Ohio shore with a crankbait, swim bait, or lead-head jig with a twister. Fishing for blue catfish has been successful in this area.


Lake St. Clair (Michigan)

Water temperatures were running about 74 degrees in shallow water and 70 out deeper on Lake St. Clair. Smallmouth bass have been caught near the mouth of the Detroit River when casting soft plastics in 10 to 15 feet of water, around the Mile Roads and the stretch near the Clinton River when casting purple or golden shiner tubebaits. Largemouth bass were caught in six to 10 feet of water around the Mile Roads. Yellow perch fishing was decent out by the St. Clair Light and Buoy No. 31 in 18 feet of water while still-fishing with perch rigs and emerald shiners. Anglers were moving around a lot  to locate schools of fish. Large muskies were spotted in four to eight feet of water around the spillway near the Clinton River. The  fish weren’t biting much but those who did catch fish reported that bright lures worked best because of the murky water. Bluegills were hitting just outside the canal to Metro Beach Metropark in 10 feet of water.

Lakeside Fishing Shops, (586) 777-7003

Irish Hills Area (Michigan)

Fishing is picking up a little. Bluegills are hitting on Devil’s and Wamplers lakes. Crickets have produced the best bites. Bass fishing has been good on Clark, Wamplers, and Vineyard lakes. Rubber frogs have been the bait of choice for a lot of successful anglers. The early goose season has been fair. Bird numbers are down a little in Jackson County.

Knutson’s Sporting Goods, (800) 292-0857 or (517) 592-2786

Lake Orion (Michigan)

Fishing has been fair on Lake Orion and fishing pressure has been light. Bass and panfish have kept anglers busy. Minnows and nightcrawlers have produced pretty good action when fished along the weedbeds. Bass fishing has been decent on Lakeville Lake, too. Early goose season has been good, but hunting pressure has been light. The best action has come to those hunting in the mornings in local agriculture fields.

Lakes Village Stop/Mobile Gas Station, (248) 693-4565

Trenton Area (Michigan)

Anglers were starting to catch some decent yellow perch in the Detroit River around Celeron Island and Sugar Island. Those doing the best were using emerald shiners. Anglers jigging with crawlers and minnows have caught a few walleyes. Smallmouth bass can be found throughout the river.

Bottom Line Bait & Tackle, (734) 379-9762

Trenton Lighthouse, (734) 675-7080

Luna Pier Area (Michigan)

Perch fishing remains pretty good on Lake Erie with several anglers reporting limit catches. Anglers are using minnows on perch rigs, crappie rigs and spreaders in 22 to 24 feet of water near Buoys 1 and 2 off the River Raisin, 20 to 23 feet of water near the E-Buoy, and in 23 to 25 feet of water off Stony Point. Perch anglers also caught white perch, freshwater drum, and a few walleyes. Shore anglers at Sterling State Park report a good bite for bluegills, largemouth bass, and freshwater drum. Nightcrawlers are producing good results for all three species. Shore anglers at the Hoffman Memorial access site on La Plaisance Creek are catching bluegills and sunfish on nightcrawlers and worms fished under a bobber or on a drop-shot rig. Early goose season has been pretty good, but hunting pressure has been light.

Luna Pier Harbour Club, (734) 848-8777

Lake Erie (Erie County, Pennsylvania) – Lake water was still very warm as of Sept. 10, and tributaries were low and clear. A few pre-dawn anglers were catching the occasional steelhead at the lake shore, and walleye boats were picking up a few steelhead in the Second Trench, according to Dan Seaman at Elk Creek Sports Store. Walleyes were still hitting in 65 to 70 feet, but the bite was not as good as it was earlier this summer. Perch were hitting in 52 feet for anglers lucky enough to get them to turn on. Seaman said there were a lot of fish, but they were finding plenty to feed on, whether freshwater shrimp, gobies, or sand fleas. One perch angler caught a 20-pound catfish. The fall perch bite can be good in Erie. From now into October is typically a good time to catch smallmouth bass, with minnows and plugs productive. Some anglers reported incidental catches of white bass and freshwater drum.

Presque Isle Bay (Pa.) – The habitat was too warm and weedy through early September for much of a bite on anything, according to Elk Creek Sports Shop. As fall approaches, fishing should improve.

French Creek (Erie, Crawford, Venango, Mercer counties, Pa.) – Smallmouth bass in various sizes were reported in recent weeks on soft jerkbaits, four-inch tubes, crankbaits, and jigs.

Conneaut Lake (Crawford County, Pa.) – This large natural lake was yielding largemouth bass and smallmouth bass up to 3 pounds in recent weeks. One angler did well drop-shotting or using a deep water flick-shake presentation. Nice sized bluegills were hitting on the weedlines, along with a fair number of crappies. The crappies were in mixed sizes from seven to 11 inches, with the occasional 12-incher reported, all on soft plastic shad patterns or slider grubs.

Pymatuning Reservoir (Crawford County, Pa.) – Warm water temperatures slowed the bite for most species except catfish, which have dominated in recent weeks. A few muskies also were reported. The walleye bite was mixed, with some anglers doing OK fishing deep water. One angler reported a limit by anchoring in 18 feet and fishing crawlers on the bottom. A few crappies were reported off the causeway in the early morning hours. Largemouth bass were reported on topwater lures on the weedbeds. A few bluegills, perch, and rock bass also were reported, with soft plastics fished over brush in seven to 13 feet effective.

Lake Wilhelm (Mercer County, Pa.) – The bite was generally slow through early September, but some anglers were catching bluegills and crappie between Launch No. 4 and the marina. One angler caught a 6-pound largemouth bass, and while walleyes were generally quiet, one angler caught a 25-incher.

Shenango River Reservoir (Mercer County, Pa.) – Large white bass were active in recent weeks, with minnows, jigs, and crankbaits productive. Fish were averaging 15 inches for at least one angler. Channel catfish up to 25 inches were active on live bait and crankbaits. Crappies were generally quiet with a few small ones reported, but largemouth bass in nice sizes were active. The hybrid striper bite was spotty but expected to improve as weather cools and the fish start targeting shad.

Justus Lake (Venango County, Pa.) – A few muskie follows were reported in recent weeks, but there were few hook-ups. One angler did release a 46-inch, 30-pound muskie. Largemouth bass, including a 3-pound, 17-plus incher, were reported on chubs.

Sugar Creek (Venango County, Pa.) – Rainbow trout and smallmouth bass were reported on crawlers and spinners.

Allegheny River (Venango County, Pa.) – Nice smallmouth bass up to 19 inches were reported by anglers targeting the faster current areas on crayfish patterns, tubes, or flukes drifted through riffles. One angler released a small northern pike from a weedbed and a 27-inch walleye on a swimbait.

Categories: Ohio Fishing Reports

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