Statutory Holidays in Canada 2021: Federal and Provincial Stat Holiday Guide

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by Enoch Omololu

Updated

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A statutory holiday refers to a general holiday that is established by federal, territorial, or provincial labour standards legislation and on which workers got a day off with pay.

Statutory holidays are also referred to as “public” or “stat” holidays.

Employees receive holiday pay on stat holidays even though they do not work. If an employee is required to work on a stat holiday, they earn a premium rate (1.5-2x) on top of the regular holiday pay.

Alternatively, a worker who works on a public holiday may earn their regular rate of pay and get another paid day off.

When a stat holiday falls on a weekend (non-working day), employees generally take the next available workday off.

Read on to learn about the statutory holidays observed in Canada in 2021 and 2022, the history behind each designated holiday, stat holiday pay rules, when to expect the August long weekend, and more.

Federal Stat Holidays in Canada

Most workers in Canada are eligible for time off with pay on six federally mandated statutory holidays across the country.

*The newest federal statutory holiday in Canada is on September 30. Officially referred to as “The National Day for Truth and Reconciliation”, this holiday will be observed annually starting on September 30, 2021. It currently applies to all federally-regulated employees and some provinces have also adopted it as a paid holiday for public-sector workers (Manitoba, B.C., Nova Scotia, Northwest Territories, and the Yukon).

The national statutory holidays are:

  • New Year’s Day on January 1st
  • Good Friday on the Friday before Easter Sunday
  • Canada Day on July 1st
  • Labour Day on the first Monday in September
  • National Day for Truth and Reconciliation on September 30th
  • Christmas Day on December 25th

In Quebec, employers may give workers the day off on either Good Friday or Easter Monday.

In addition to the six national holidays above, federally regulated employees enjoy four more statutory holidays for a total of ten paid general holidays:

  • Victoria Day on the Monday before May 25th
  • Thanksgiving Day on the second Monday in October
  • Remembrance Day on November 11th
  • Boxing Day  on December 26th

Many federal workers also get Easter Monday off.

Federal Statutory Holidays 2021-2022

Statutory Holiday20212022
New Year’s DayJanuary 1January 1
Good FridayApril 2April 15
Canada DayJuly 1July 1
Labour DaySeptember 6September 5
Christmas DayDecember 25December 25
Victoria DayMay 24May 23
National Day for Truth and ReconciliationSeptember 30September 30
Thanksgiving DayOctober 11October 10
Remembrance DayNovember 11November 11
Boxing DayDecember 26December 26

Federal Stat Holiday Pay Rules

As per the Canada Labour Code, employees who are required to work on a general holiday are entitled to receive holiday pay plus a rate that is at least one and a half times (1.5x) their regular rate of wages for the time worked on that day.

Holiday pay for most workers is equal to one-twentieth (1/20th) of the wages (excluding overtime) they have earned in the 4-week period before the week when the holiday falls.

Employees who are paid by commission and who have completed a minimum of 12 weeks of continuous employment receive a holiday pay equal to one sixtieth (1/60th) of the wages period before the week when the holiday occurs (excluding overtime pay).

There are also provisions for commissioned workers who haven’t completed up to 12 weeks of continuous employment, those working in the longshoring industry, and those who work in a continuous operation e.g. truck drivers.

Provincial Stat Holidays in Canada

Individual provinces have designated statutory holidays to commemorate cultural and historical events. On these days, employees get a day off with pay, or they are paid a premium rate when they work.

The rules governing provincial stat holidays can be found in the applicable Employment Standards Act.

Statutory Holidays in Ontario 2021

Toronto

Ontario has four provincial statutory holidays in addition to the five national holidays. The provincial holidays are:

  • Family Day: February 15, 2021
  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021
  • Boxing Day: December 26, 2021

Ontario is the only province where Boxing Day is a statutory holiday.

There are a total of 9 stat days in Ontario.

Ontario Stat Holiday Pay Rules

An employee who agrees to work on a public holiday earns a public holiday pay plus 1.5 times the hourly rate for all hours worked.

They may also opt for their regular wages plus a substitute paid day off.

In general, the public holiday pay an employee receives is one-twentieth (1/20) or 5% of their total wages (excluding overtime) over the 4-week period preceding the week on which the holidays occur.

For example, if your gross wages in the 4-week prior to the holiday was $5,000, your holiday pay would be $250 (i.e. $5,000 x 5%).

Employees of continuous operations and those who work in a hotel, restaurant, hospital, or nursing home may be required to work on a public holiday without their approval if it falls on a day they would normally work.

An employee who does not show up for scheduled work without a good reason (e.g. religious observance), has no right to public holiday pay.

Get more details in Ontario Employment Standards Act.

Statutory Holidays in Alberta 2021

Alberta Canada

There are 9 general holidays in Alberta plus 3 optional holidays.

The three main provincial stat holidays are:

  • Alberta Family Day: February 15, 2021
  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021

Employers can choose to give their workers additional days off for Easter Monday, Heritage Day, and Boxing Day.

Alberta Stat Holiday Pay Rules

Employees in Alberta are entitled to general holiday pay if they have worked for the same employer for at least 30 days in the preceding 12 months.

An employee who works on a general holiday that fell on a regular day of work receives a general holiday pay (i.e. average wage) plus 1.5 times their wage rate for each hour worked.

The employee may also opt for a regular wage and a substitute paid day off in the future.

To be eligible for general holiday pay, an employee must work their scheduled work hours before and after the holiday unless they have been granted permission to be off work.

The general holiday pay is equal to the average daily wage.

You can find more information about Alberta’s Employment Standard rules.

B.C. Statutory Holidays in 2021

Victoria BC
Victoria, British Columbia

British Columbians enjoy 10 statutory holidays, including five of which are provincial:

  • British Columbia Family Day: February 15, 2021
  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • B.C. Day: August 2, 2021 (August long weekend)
  • Thanksgiving: October 11, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Boxing Day and Easter Monday are not statutory holidays in B.C., and the first Monday in August is known as British Columbia Day.

B.C. Stat Holiday Pay Rules

Employees receive statutory holiday pay if they have been employed for 30 calendar days and have worked on 15 of the 30 days prior to the statutory holiday.

Statutory holiday pay in B.C. is calculated as:

Total wages ÷ Number of days worked = Statutory holiday pay.

This is an average of a worker’s daily pay during the 30 calendar days before the holiday, excluding overtime.

Employees who work on a statutory holiday receive a payment equal to 1.5 times their regular wages for the first 12 hours, and 2 times the hourly rate after that, plus their average regular pay.

Some employees may be exempt from receiving statutory holiday pay, including nursing students, farmworkers, managers, fishers, and high technology professionals.

Find more details in BC’s Employment Standards Act.

Statutory Holidays in Manitoba 2021

Winnipeg Manitoba
Winnipeg panorama at sunset. Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada

There are 9 general holidays in Manitoba, including three that are provincially legislated:

  • Louis Riel Day: February 15, 2021
  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021

Easter Sunday, Remembrance Day, Terry Fox Day, and the National Day for Truth and Reconciliation are not statutory holidays in Manitoba.

There are restrictions to which industries can operate on Remembrance Day (November 11). For example, most retail stores must be closed between 9 am and 1 pm.

Manitoba Stat Holiday Pay Rules

The holiday pay for workers with a regular schedule is an average day’s pay.

Employees with variable wages and work hours receive 5% of their gross wages (excluding overtime) in the 4-week period before the holiday.

If you work on a statutory holiday, you are entitled to the general holiday pay plus 1.5 times your regular wages.

Employees at a gas station, hospital, hotel, restaurant, or a continuously operating business may receive their regular wages plus a substitute paid day off at a later date.

If the worker ends their employment before the substitute day off is taken, the employer must pay the holiday pay within 10 days of the employment coming to an end.

If an employee is scheduled to work on a stat holiday but is absent without permission, they are not entitled to holiday pay.

Find out more.

Statutory Holidays in Saskatchewan 2021

Saskatchewan Legislative Building
The Saskatchewan Legislative Building is located in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, and serves as the seat of the Legislative Assembly of Saskatchewan.

There are 10 statutory holidays in Saskatchewan, including five provincial public holidays:

  • Saskatchewan Family Day: February 15, 2021
  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • Saskatchewan Day: August 2, 2021 (August long weekend)
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Saskatchewan Day falls on the first Monday in August each year.

Saskatchewan Stat Holiday Pay Rules

Employees who work on a public holiday receive their regular day’s pay, plus a premium that is 1.5 times their regular hourly wage rate.

The regular holiday pay is calculated as 5% of the gross wages earned (excluding overtime) in the 28 days (4 weeks) prior to a statutory holiday.

New employees who have worked for less than 28 days before a public holiday receive 5% of the regular wages they have earned before the holiday.

Hourly-paid construction workers receive 4% of their wages (excluding overtime and vacation pay) earned in the calendar year.

Special statutory holiday pay rules apply to employees of commercial hog operations, drilling rigs, and full-time employees in a hospital, nursing home, hotel, or restaurant.

You can find more details in this guide to Saskatchewan’s Employment Standards.

Statutory Holidays in Quebec 2021

Quebec City skyline
Quebec City skyline over the river with blue sky and cloud.

There are 8 statutory holidays in Quebec, including three provincial holidays:

  • National Patriots’ Day: May 24, 2021
  • National Holiday: June 24, 2021
  • Thanksgiving: October 11, 2021

The National Patriot’s Day is on the Monday preceding May 25th. The National Holiday is also referred to as St. Jean Baptiste Day.

Employees in the clothing industry are entitled to two additional provincial statutory holidays on January 2nd and Easter Monday.

In Quebec, an employer may ask employees to take Easter Monday in lieu of Good Friday.

Quebec Stat Holiday Pay Rules

An employee is entitled to an indemnity (holiday pay) equal to 1/20 (5%) of the wages they have earned during the 4-week period prior to the week of the holiday (excluding overtime).

For commissioned employees, the holiday pay must be equal to 1/60 (1.67%) of the wages earned in the 12-weeks prior to the week of the holiday (excluding overtime).

Employees who must work on a statutory holiday are entitled to holiday pay or a compensatory holiday, based on the employer’s choice.

The substitute paid holiday must be taken within 3 weeks of the stat holiday (before or after).

An employee who is absent from work without permission on the working days preceding or following the holiday is not entitled to holiday pay or a substitute paid day off.

Learn more about statutory holidays in Quebec.

Statutory Holidays in Nova Scotia 2021

Nova Scotia Canada
Peggys Cove’s Lighthouse at Sunset (Nova Scotia, Canada)

Nova Scotia has 7 statutory holidays including one that is provincial:

  • Heritage Day: February 15, 2021

Employers may also offer their workers a paid vacation on Remembrance Day (November 11th), however, this is not a statutory paid holiday under the Labour Standards Code.

Remembrance Day is covered under the Remembrance Day Act.

Nova Scotia Stat Holiday Pay Rules

Employees are qualify for paid stat holidays if they were entitled to a wage or at least 15 days of the 30 calendar days prior to the holiday and have worked their last scheduled shift before the holiday and first scheduled shift after the holiday.

Qualifying employees receive a regular day’s pay for the day off.

Employees who work on a holiday are entitled to receive a regular day’s pay plus 1.5 times their regular wage for the number of hours worked.

An employee who works on Remembrance Day and who has been entitled to receive wages for 15 of the 30 calendar days prior to Remembrance Day may be entitled to receive another day off with pay.

Employees who are not covered by stat holiday pay rules include most farm employees, real estate and car salespeople, and employees on a fishing boat.

Get more details about holiday pay in Nova Scotia.

Statutory Holidays in New Brunswick 2021

New Brunswick Canada
A row of colorful holiday houses by the seaside in New Brunswick.

There are 8 statutory holidays in New Brunswick, including three provincial holidays:

  • Family Day: February 15, 2021
  • New Brunswick Day: August 2, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Victoria Day and Thanksgiving are not paid public holidays; however, an employer may choose to offer these days off to its employees.

New Brunswick Day falls on the first Monday in August.

New Brunswick Stat Holiday Pay Rules

An employee is entitled to a paid public holiday if they have been employed for at least 90 calendar days during the 12 months before the holiday. They must have worked their regular scheduled day of work before and after the holiday.

The holiday pay is equal to a regular day’s pay.

Employees who work during a stat holiday receive their regular pay, plus 1.5 times the regular wages for hours worked.

An employer may choose to pay an employee an extra 4% of their gross wages. If the employee works on a stat holiday, they receive this 4% pay plus 1.5 times their regular wage rate for the hours worked.

You can learn more about New Brunswick’s Employment Standards.

Statutory Holidays in Newfoundland and Labrador 2021

St. Johns NL
St. John’s, capital of Newfoundland Labrador, NL, Canada, harbor, and downtown as seen from signal hill

As per its Labour Standards Act, Newfoundland and Labrador has 6 paid statutory holidays including two provincial ones:

  • Memorial Day: July 1, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Five additional paid holidays are offered to employees of the provincial government, including:

  • St. Patrick’s Day: March 17, 2021
  • St. George’s Day: April 23, 2021
  • June Holiday (formerly Discovery Day): June 21, 2021
  • Orangemen’s Day: July 12, 2021
  • Boxing Day: December 26, 2021

There’s one other civic holiday available to workers and the date varies based on your city or municipality.

Newfoundland and Labrador Stat Holiday Pay Rules

An employee who works on a paid stat holiday is entitled to receive:

  • A wage that is twice (2x) their regular pay rate for the hours worked, or
  • An additional day off with pay within 30 days, or
  • An additional vacation day

If the employee works for a lesser number of hours on a stat holiday when they would normally work, they receive the regular rate of pay of the actual work done, plus a regular day’s pay.

All employees who have been employed for at least 30 calendar days before a holiday and who worked their scheduled shift before and after a holiday are entitled to holiday pay.

Holiday pay for eligible employees who work shifts of varying lengths is their hourly pay rate multiplied by the average hours worked in the 3 weeks immediately prior to the holiday.

Learn more about NL’s Labour Standards.

Statutory Holidays in Prince Edward Island 2021

PEI Canada
View at the City hall of Charlottetown – Canada

Prince Edward Island (PEI) has 7 statutory holidays, including two provincial paid public holidays:

  • Islanders Day: February 15, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Islander Day is celebrated on the 3rd Monday in February.

PEI Stat Holiday Pay Rules

Employees qualify for paid public holidays if they:

  • Have been employed by the same employer for 30 calendar days prior to the holiday
  • Have earned wages for 15 of the last 30 calendar days, and
  • Have worked on their last scheduled shift before the holiday and first scheduled shift after the holiday.

Eligible employees receive holiday pay equivalent to a regular day’s wages.

When an employee works on a stat holiday, they receive a regular day’s wage, plus 1.5 times their regular hourly pay rate for the hours worked.

An employer and employee may also agree to a regular rate of pay for the hours worked, and another paid day off.

Here is PEI’s Employment Standards Guide.

Statutory Holidays in Northwest Territories 2021

Northwest Territories

There are 11 statutory holidays in the Northwest Territories, including five that are territorial:

  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • National Indigenous Peoples Day: June 21, 2021
  • The first Monday in August: August 2, 2021
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Formerly known as National Aboriginal Day, the National Indigenous Peoples Day was first announced in 1996 and is held on June 21 each year.

Northwest Territories Stat Holiday Pay Rules

As per NWT’s Employment Standards, another holiday may be substituted for a statutory holiday under a collective agreement or following an application by an employee for employees that are not represented by a trade union.

Employees are eligible for statutory holiday pay if they:

  • Have worked for the same employer for at least 30 days in the 12 month period before the holiday
  • Work on the last shift scheduled before the holiday and the first scheduled shift after the holiday

The stat holiday pay is equivalent to an average day’s pay.

Employees who work on a stat holiday are paid on average day’s wage plus overtime for the hours worked on the holiday, or they may get another paid day off in lieu.

Statutory Holidays in the Yukon 2021

Yukon Canada
Spectacular display of intense Northern Lights or Aurora borealis or polar lights forming green swirls and moon behind ice fogs over snowy winter taiga landscape of Yukon Territory Canada

The Yukon has 11 statutory holidays, including five territorial holidays:

  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • National Indigenous Peoples Day: June 21, 2021
  • Discovery Day: August 16, 2021
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Yukon Stat Holiday Pay Rules

An employee is eligible for a paid statutory holiday if they:

  • Have been employed for 30 calendar days before the holiday, and
  • Have worked the last scheduled shift before the holiday and first scheduled shift after the holiday

Statutory holiday pay is equivalent to a regular day’s pay for employees who work regular hours.

Salaried workers receive a day off without a reduction in their salary.

Employees who work irregular shifts receive 10% of the wages (including overtime) they have earned in the 2 calendar weeks prior to the week of the holiday.

Employees who work on a stat holiday are paid overtime rates for the hours worked plus a general holiday rate. They may also be paid the regular wage for hours worked, plus a paid day off at an agreed-upon time.

Here is Yukon’s Employment Standards Act.

Statutory Holidays in Nunavut 2021

Nunavut Canada

Nunavut has 10 statutory holidays, including five territorial paid public holidays:

  • Victoria Day: May 24, 2021
  • Nunavut Day: July 9, 2021
  • The First Monday in August (Civic Holiday): August 2, 2021
  • Thanksgiving Day: October 11, 2021
  • Remembrance Day: November 11, 2021

Nunavut Stat Holiday Pay Rules

Employees are entitled to general holiday pay when they:

  • Have worked for the same employer for a total of 30 days during the 12 months preceding the holiday, and
  • Worked their last scheduled shift before the holiday and first scheduled shift following the holiday

The stat holiday pay is equivalent to a regular day’s pay.

If an employee works on a stat holiday, they are entitled to a regular day’s pay plus 1.5 times the hourly pay rate for the hours worked on the holiday.

Alternatively, they may be entitled to a regular day’s wage and a substitute day off with pay.

Get more details about General Holidays in Nunavut.

Statutory Holidays in Canada for 2021-2022 (Federal/Provincial)

Holiday2021 Dates2022 DatesProvince/Territory Observed
New Year’s DayJanuary 1January 1Nationwide
Louis Riel DayFebruary 15February 21MB
Heritage DayFebruary 15February 21Nova Scotia
Family DayFebruary 15February 21AB, ON, BC, NB, SK
Islander DayFebruary 15February 21PEI
St. Patrick’s DayMarch 17March 17NL (not a stat holiday)
Good FridayApril 2April 15Nationwide, except QC
Easter MondayApril 5April 17Optional in Quebec
St. George’s DayApr 23April 25NL
Victoria DayMay 24May 23Nationwide, except NB, NL, NS, PEI
National Patriot’s DayMay 24May 23Quebec only
National Indigenous Peoples DayJune 21June 21NWT, Yukon
June Day (Discovery Day)June 21June 27NL
St. Jean Baptiste DayJune 24June 24Quebec
Canada DayJuly 1July 1Nationwide; Memorial Day in NL
Nunavut DayJuly 9July 9Nunavut
Civic HolidayAugust 2August 1BC, NB, NWT, NU, SK
Labour DaySeptember 6September 5Nationwide
National Day for Truth and Reconciliation September 30September 30Federal; BC, MB, NWT, NS, Yukon
Thanksgiving DayOctober 11October 10Nationwide; except NS, NL, NB, PEI
Remembrance DayNovember 11November 11Stat Nationwide; except MB, ON, QC, NS
Christmas DayDecember 25December 25Nationwide
Boxing DayDecember 26December 26Statutory in ON

Canadian Public Holidays and What They Mean

Public or statutory holidays in Canada have religious, cultural, and patriotic roots and events. Below we summarize what each holiday stands for and what it celebrates.

Boxing Day:  This holiday is observed the day after Christmas on December 26th. Its origin is unclear.

Canada Day: Formerly known as Dominion Day, it marks the anniversary of the Canadian Confederation in 1867. It is observed on July 1st.

Christmas Day: This holiday celebrates the birth of Jesus Christ and is observed on December 25th. It is a federal holiday.

Civic Holiday: This popular August long weekend holiday is known by various names including Terry Fox Day in Manitoba, British Columbia Day, Saskatchewan Day, New Brunswick Day, and Heritage Day in Alberta. It is generally observed on the first Monday in August.

Discovery Day: In the Yukon, this holiday commemorates the anniversary of the discovery of gold that set off the Klondike Gold Rush. It is observed on the third Monday in August.

In Newfoundland and Labrador, Discovery Day (aka “the June Holiday”) used to celebrate the “discovery” of NL by John Cabot in 1497. A new name is in the works for this holiday that takes place annually on the Monday closest to June 24th.

Easter Monday: This is a Christian holiday to mark the day after Easter Sunday (resurrection day). It is a paid holiday for federal employees and an optional holiday in several provinces.

Family Day: This is a provincial statutory holiday in BC, AB, ON, SK, and NB that emphasizes the importance of family. It is observed on the third Monday in February. On the same day, Louis Riel Day is observed in Manitoba in honour of Louis Riel, the founder of the province of Manitoba.

In PEI, Islander Day is celebrated on this same day, and in Nova Scotia, there is a Heritage Day to celebrate people, places, and events that contributed to the province’s unique heritage.

Good Friday: This is a Christian holiday that commemorates the crucifixion and death of Jesus Christ. It is observed on the Friday before Easter and is a federal holiday.

Labour Day: This day marks the founding of the labour union movement and is celebrated on the first Monday in September. It is a federal holiday.

National Indigenous Peoples Day: This holiday celebrates the cultures and constitutions of First Nations, Inuit, and Metis peoples. It is observed on June 21st.

National Day for Truth and Reconciliation: This holiday “provides an opportunity for each public servant to recognize and commemorate the legacy of residential schools.”

New Year’s Day: This celebrates the first day of the year in countries that use the Gregorian calendar. It is observed on January 1st and is a Federal holiday.

Remembrance Day: Originally known as Armistice Day, it marks the end of hostilities in World War 1 and honours the courage and sacrifice of the heroes who have fought for our country. It is observed on November 11th.

St. Patrick’s Day: Commemorates Saint Patrick and the arrival of Christianity in Ireland. It is observed on the nearest Monday to March 17th in Newfoundland and Labrador.

St. George’s Day: is a statutory holiday in Newfoundland and Labrador celebrating the feast of Saint George. It is observed on Monday close to April 23rd.

St. Jean Baptiste Day: This statutory holiday in Quebec is a traditional feast celebrating the birth of John the Baptist. It is observed annually on June 24th.

Thanksgiving Day: This annual holiday celebrates a good harvest and the giving of thanks. It is observed on the second Monday in October and is a paid statutory holiday in all provinces and territories except PEI, NL, NB, and NS.

Victoria Day:  Is the celebration of the Queen’s birthday. It is observed on the Monday before May 25th. In Quebec, this holiday is replaced by the statutory holiday called Journee nationale des patriots.

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Author

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Enoch Omololu

Enoch Omololu is a personal finance expert and a veterinarian. He has a master’s degree in Finance and Investment Management from the University of Aberdeen Business School (Scotland) and has completed several courses and certificates in finance, including the Canadian Securities Course. He also has an MSc. in Agricultural Economics from the University of Manitoba and a Doctor of Veterinary Medicine degree from the University of Ibadan. Enoch has a passion for helping others win with their personal finances and has been writing about money matters for over a decade. His writing has been featured or quoted in The Globe and Mail, Winnipeg Free Press, Wealthsimple, Financial Post, Toronto Star, Credit Canada, MSN Money, National Post, CIBC, and many other personal finance publications.

His top investment tools include Wealthsimple and Questrade. He earns cash back on purchases using KOHO, monitors his credit score for free using Borrowell, and earns interest on savings through EQ Bank.

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