50 Top Grossing Hospitals in America

Here are the 50 top grossing short-term acute-care hospitals in the United States listed by gross revenue, according to CMS cost report data analyzed by American Hospital Directory. Note: The hospital total patient revenues and bed counts reported here are reported to CMS by the hospitals in their most recent cost reports and, in some cases, may include patient revenue and beds from other facilities that share a provider number with the main hospital.

1. University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Presbyterian — $9.8 billion. University of Pittsburgh Medical Center Presbyterian is a 1,600-bed medical-surgical referral hospital and works in conjunction with the University of Pittsburgh School of Medicine. The hospital is a renowned center for organ transplantation, and a distinguished leader in cardiology and cardiothoracic surgery, critical care medicine and trauma services and neurosurgery. 

2. The Cleveland Clinic — $9.1 billion.
The Cleveland Clinic located in Cleveland, Ohio, is a non-profit multispecialty academic medical center with more than 1,200 beds. The clinic maintains an outstanding reputation for quality care. The Sydell and Arnold Miller Family Heart & Vascular Institute heart program has been ranked number one in America for 15 years in a row by US News & World Report, and the programs in urology, rheumatology and gastrointestinal disorders all rank among America's top two, also according to U.S. News & World Report.

3. Cedars-Sinai Medical Center (Los Angeles) — $7.2 billion. Cedars-Sinai Medical Center opened in 1902, and is the largest academic medical center in the western United States with 947 beds. The hospital is affiliated with more than 2,000 physicians and is home to 10,000 employees.  In Aug. 2010, the Cedars-Sinai Heart Institute opened California's first 30-bed in-patient unit devoted to providing advanced heart failure patients with an intensive, multidisciplinary approach to inpatient care.

4. Florida Hospital Orlando (Fla.) — $7.1 billion.
Florida Hospital Orlando opened its doors as the Florida Sanitarium and Benevolent Association in October 1908. Today the full-service, acute-care hospital features 2,000 patient beds. In March of the year, the hospital has launched the only heart transplant program in Central Florida by adding Cardiologist Barbara Czerska, MD, and Transplant Surgeon Lawrence McBride, MD, to the Florida Hospital Transplant Center.

5. New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center (New York City) — $6.8 billion. New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Weill Cornell Medical Center is a 2,200-bed academic medical center which includes, New York-Presbyterian Hospital/Columbia University Medical Center and NewYork-Presbyterian Hospital/Payne Whitney Westchester and Morgan Stanley Children's Hospital. The hospital employs more than 18,000 people and was recently ranked for the tenth year in a row to U.S. News & World Report's Honor Roll of America's Best Hospitals, ranking in 15 adult and 10 pediatric specialties.

6. Stanford (Calif.) Hospital — $6.0 billion. Stanford Hospital is known for pioneering medical advances. The first successful adult human heart transplant in the country and the first combined heart-lung transplant in the world were performed at this facility. Continuing in its cutting-edge style, in June 2010, 466-bed Stanford debuted a hybrid medicine room in which the patient can stay in one place to be treated or diagnosed. The hospital has 1,910 physicians on staff and is home to more than 850 medical residents and interns.

7. University of California San Francisco Medical Center at Parnassus — $5.6 billion. The Parnassus campus of the University of California San Francisco Medical Center opened in 1898 after the 13-acre site overlooking Golden Gate Park was donated by San Francisco Major Adolph Sutro. Today, the hospital features 660 beds and features top programs in cancer care, cardiac care, neurosurgery and orthopedics. The UCSF Children's Hospital, which includes the Center for Mothers and Newborns, a pediatric intensive care unit, a neonatal intensive care nursery linked to a birth center and a pediatric surgical suite, is located on the sixth, seventh and 15th floors of Parnassus

8. Temple University Hospital (Philadelphia) — $5.5 billion. Temple University Hospital opened as Samaritan Hospital in Jan. 1892. The facility is the chief clinical training site for the Temple University School of Medicine and it is located on the University's Health Sciences Center Campus. As one of the most recognized academic medical centers in the country, the hospital offers comprehensive inpatient and outpatient services to the surrounding community and highly specialized tertiary services to the entire region.

9. Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania (Philadelphia) — $5.4 billion. The Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania opened in 1765 as the nation's first medical school, and its top quality patient care has continued for more than two centuries. The facility was named one of the 30 Best Hospitals in America by Becker's Hospital Review in March 2010. Additionally, the 728-bed hospital is ranked as one of the top 10 hospitals in the United States by U.S. News & World Report, for the third consecutive year.

10. Montefiore Medical Center – Moses Division Hospital (New York City) — $5.4 billion. Montefiore Medical Center was founded by leaders of New York's Jewish community in 1884, and today it serves nearly two million individuals from the Bronx and nearby Westchester County. Montefiore serves as the University Hospital for Albert Einstein College of Medicine. The hospital is home to centers of excellence in cancer care, cardiovascular services, pediatrics, transplantation and neurosciences. The hospital receives more than 93,000 inpatient visits per year.

11. Orlando (Fla.) Regional Medical Center — $5.3 billion. Orlando Regional Medical Center specializes in trauma, critical care, emergency care, cardiology, orthopedics and neurosciences. The more than 1,300-bed hospital specializes in trauma, critical care, emergency care, cardiology, orthopedics and neurosciences. One of only six major teaching hospitals in the state, the hospital offer graduate medical education in seven specialties. Last year, the hospital announced plans to expand and consolidate clinical services. The anticipated cost of construction is between $125 and $150 million.

12. Massachusetts General Hospital (Boston) — $5.1 billion. Established in 1811, Massachusetts General Hospital is the third oldest hospital in the United States. Mass General, now with just over 900 beds, is the original teaching hospital of Harvard Medical School and it consistently ranks within the top-five hospitals in the nation by U.S. News and World Report. The hospital features five multidisciplinary care centers, including cancer, digestive disorders, heart disease, transplantation and vascular medicine.

13. University of California Davis Medical Center (Sacramento, Calif.) — $4.8 billion.
The University of California Davis Medical Center is an acute-care teaching hospital association with the UC Davis School of Medicine. The 563-bed hospital has more than 6,500 employees and provides care to more than 200,000 patients every year. The hospital is a leading referral center for the most seriously injured or ill patients and treats the most medically complex cases in the region, covering 33 counties and 6 million residents. The hospital is also home to the recognized UC Davis Cancer Center, which brings 280 scientists together with $96 million in research funding to fight cancer.

12. Hackensack (N.J.) University Medical Center — $4.7 billion. Hackensack University Medical Center was founded in 1888 and is a teaching and research hospital affiliated with the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey. The nearly 700-bed hospital boasts a modern campus that is continually updated and expanded to incorporate developing clinical approaches, medicine and technologies. The medical center's campus includes one of the largest ambulatory facilities in the country — the Hackensack University Medical Plaza. The nine-story, 276,000-square-foot facility houses physician offices and outpatient hospital programs. 

15. Crozer-Chester Medical Center (Upland, Pa.). — $4.6 billion. Crozer-Chester Medical Center was established in 1963 when Chester Hospital and Crozer Hospital merged. In 2006, nearly 600-bed Crozer opened a new 40,000-square-foot emergency department, more than doubling the space. The hospital features a number of specialized programs including Cancer Care at Crozer-Chester Medical Center, gynecologic oncology, colorectal cancer treatment, The Spine Center and obstetrics and gynecology. The medical center admits more than 22,000 patients, treats approximately 53,000 emergency department patients and delivers about 2,000 infants a year.

16. Ohio State University Hospital (Columbus) — $4.4 billion. The Ohio State University Hospital opened in 1834 and today features six signature programs in cancer, critical care, heart, imaging, neurosciences and transplantation. The 963-bed recently added a new $160 million Biomedical Research Tower that nearly doubled research space on the campus. The hospital has been ranked for 18 consecutive years as one of "America’s Best Hospitals" by U.S.News & World Report, and 11 of its specialties were ranked by the magazine in 2010.

17. Brigham and Women's Hospital (Boston) — $4.3 billion. Brigham and Women's Hospital dates back to 1832, but officially formed in 1980 with the merger of three of Boston's oldest and most prestigious Harvard teaching hospitals: the Peter Bent Brigham Hospital, the Robert Breck Brigham Hospital and the Boston Hospital for Women. BWH, now with 750 beds, is the regional leader in preeminent women's health services. BWH is also one of the nation's leading transplant centers, performing heart, lung, kidney and heart-lung transplant surgery, as well as bone marrow transplantation.

18. Jackson Memorial Hospital (Miami) — $4.2 billion. Jackson Memorial Hospital opened in 1918 and is the major teaching facility for the University of Miami Leonard M. Miller School of Medicine. Jackson Memorial, which now has more than 1,700 beds in its various facilities, features a 126-bed Newborn Specialty Care Center that is home to a 66-bed Level III Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, which is the largest in Florida. The hospital is also a world leader in organ transplants, performing more than 400 organ transplants every year.

19. The Methodist Hospital (Houston) — $4.0 billion. The Methodist Hospital opened in 1919 and is a private, adult teaching hospital affiliated with Weill Medical College of Cornell University. Methodist was the site of the world's first multiple organ transplant in the 1960s. In July 2010, Methodist opened the new Methodist Outpatient Center, a new 26-floor, 1.6 million-square-foot facility. Today, the hospital features nearly 900-beds and includes The Methodist Hospital Research Institute, which aims to conduct groundbreaking translational and clinical research to improve patient care.

20. Thomas Jefferson University Hospital (Philadelphia) — $4.0 billion. Established in 1825, the hospital today now features 862-beds and a number of recognized programs including orthopedics, rehabilitation, Cancer, ENT, gastroenterology, geriatrics, gynecology and pulmonology. This year the hospital was ranked among the best in the country in eight medical specialties by U.S. News & World Report. The hospital has more than 1,100 physician on its medical staff and had more than 45,000 admissions in its fiscal year 2010.

21. Vanderbilt University Medical Center (Nashville, Tenn) — $4.0 billion. Vanderbilt University Medical Center's is a comprehensive healthcare facility and has a U.S. News & World Report ranked Division of Cardiovascular Medicine. The division offers a number of programs, including research, interventional cardiology, an inherited heart disease program and several sub-specialty programs, including cardiac MRI and nuclear imaging. The hospital is also home to the region's only Level I Trauma Center as well as the region's only Level IV Neonatal Intensive Care Unit, and each room in the hospital is designed to provide each patient with an outside view.

22. Methodist Hospital (San Antonio) — $3.9 billion. Methodist Hospital opened in San Antonio in 1963 and is the flagship hospital of the South Texas Medical Center. It is San Antonio's largest private hospital. In 1998, Methodist opened the Gamma Knife Center which offers new radiosurgical technology designed specifically for the non-invasive treatment of malignant and benign brain tumors, vascular malformations and other neurologic disorders. Today, the hospital has more than 1,400 beds and is a regional referral center with 2,500 employees. It is the flagship hospital of the South Texas Medical Center.

23. Northwestern Memorial Hospital (Chicago) — $3.8 billion. Northwestern Memorial Hospital was created in 1972 when Chicago's Passavant Memorial and Wesley Memorial consolidated. The 841-bed hospital has an academic and service relationship with Northwestern University's Feinberg School of Medicine. In 2010, the hospital was ranked by U.S. News & World Report in 12 specialties including cancer, diabetes and endocrinology, heart and heart surgery, neurology and neurosurgery, orthopaedics and pulmonology, among other areas.

24. Tampa (Fla.) General Hospital — $3.8 billion. Tampa General Hospital has been affiliated with the University of South Florida College of Medicine since the early 1970s. The nearly 900-bed hospital is the area’s only Level I Trauma Center and one off only four burn centers in Florida. The hospital is home to one of the leading organ transplant centers in the country, having performed more than 6,000 adult organ transplants, including the state’s first successful heart transplant in 1985. Tampa General  is also a state-certified comprehensive stroke center, and its 32-bed Neuroscience Intensive Care Unit is the largest on the west coast of Florida.

25. University of Texas M. D. Anderson Cancer Center (Houston) — $3.8 billion. The M. D. Anderson Cancer Center was created in 1941 and is one of the nation’s original three comprehensive cancer centers designated by the National Cancer Act of 1971. The center is located on the campus of the Texas Medical Center in Houston. U.S. News & World Report has ranked M.D. Anderson as one of the top two cancer care hospitals since the magazine began the survey in 1990. The hospital features 507 beds and had more than 23,000 admissions and more than 1 million outpatient visits in 2009.

26. University of Michigan Hospitals and Health Centers (Ann Arbor, Mich.) — $3.7 billion. University of Michigan Hospitals and Health Centers is an award-winning healthcare system and academic medical center with 856 beds. The academic medical center is home to the C.S. Mott Children's Hospital, and is affiliated with the University of Michigan Medical School. The hospital has more than 43,500 admissions each year and nearly 80,000 emergency and urgent care visits. U-M is consistently ranked by U.S. News & World Report and is the only hospital in Michigan to make the list's honor roll for 15 consecutive years.

27. Loma Linda (Calif.) University Medical Center — $3.7 billion. Loma Linda University Medical Center opened in July 1967 as an outgrowth of a sanitarium built in 1905. The 823-bed hospital operates some of the largest clinical programs in the United States in neonatal care and outpatient surgery. In July 2010, Loma Linda installed the largest hyperbaric chamber to be used in a hospital.  Each year, the hospital admits more than 33,000 inpatients and serves roughly half a million outpatients. LLUMC is also the only Level I Trauma Center for four California counties.

28. Methodist Hospital (Indianapolis) — $3.7 billion. Methodist Hospital has provided cutting-edge medical care to the Indianapolis community for over 100 years. The 1,450-bed hospital, which is operated by Clarian Health, features recognized programs in transplant care, orthopedic services, urology and cardiac critical care. Methodist is known for its Level I Trauma Center, one of only two in the state. Clarian Neuroscience recently completed a multi-million dollar renovation and modernization of six state-of-the-art neurosurgery suites at Methodist. The facility also has plans for a $375 million patient tower expected to be complete in 2015.

29. Norton Hospital (Louisville, Ky.) — $3.6 billion.
Norton Hospital offers a variety of services to the Louisville community, including a cancer resource center, a breast health program, genetic counseling and testing, various surgical procedures, stroke care, weight management and psychiatric rehabilitation. The hospital opened in 1886 as the John M. Norton Infirmary. Today, the hospital features 1,150 beds and includes Kosair Children's Hospital, Norton Audubon Hospital, Norton Suburban Hospital and Norton Brownsboro Hospital.

30. North Shore University Hospital (Manhasset, N.Y.) — $3.5 billion.
North Shore University Hospital is a cornerstone of the North Shore-Long Island Jewish Health System and an academic campus for the New York University School of Medicine. The 1,082-bed hospital is a tertiary care facility and offers advanced care in many specialties, including neurosurgery, urology and maternal-fetal medicine. The hospital is also home to the The Sandra Atlas Bass Cardiology Center and The Don Monti Cancer Center, which cares for more cancer patients than all other Long Island hospitals combined.

31. Yale-New Haven (Conn.) Hospital — $3.5 billion. The Yale-New Haven Hospital, established in 1826, is the largest acute-care hospital in southern Connecticut and one of the Northeast's major referral centers. It is also recognized as one of the top cardiology programs in the country by U.S. News & World Report. The 855-bed hospital includes Smilow Cancer Hospital at Yale-New Haven, Yale-New Haven Children's Hospital and Yale-New Haven Psychiatric Hospital. The hospital is staffed by 2,200 physicians, and in 2009, had more than 54,500 patient discharges.

32. Methodist University Hospital (Memphis, Tenn.) — $3.5 billion. Methodist University Hospital is the largest, most comprehensive hospital in the Methodist Healthcare system. It serves as the major academic campus for the University of Tennessee Health Science Center. The nearly 1,300-bed hospital is home to a number of specialty institutes including The Neuroscience Institute, The Transplant Institute, The Cancer Center, The Cardiovascular Institute and Le Bonheur Children's Medical Center.

33. Beaumont Hospital – Royal Oak (Mich.) — $3.5 billion. At more than 1,000 beds, Beaumont Hospital is one of the largest inpatient hospitals in the country and is consistently ranked by U.S. News & World Report in up to eight adult specialties. The hospital includes an imaging center that houses x-ray and other radiology testing, a comprehensive breast center, a cancer center, a renal center and a medical office building that houses physicians' private practices.

34. Duke University Hospital (Durham, N.C.) — $3.5 billion. Duke University Hospital, an 800-bed facility, is a part of Duke Medicine, which integrates Duke University Health System and the School of Nursing.  In 2010, Duke University Hospital was named as one of the top 10 hospitals in the country by U.S. News & World Report for the 21st year in a row. Duke's Heart Center has 700 expert staff members, the world's largest cardiovascular MRI program, a congestive heart failure program and advanced coronary artery programs.

35. Abington (Pa.) Memorial Hospital — $3.4 billion.
Abington Memorial Hospital has been providing the people of Mongomery, Bucks and Philadelphia counties with comprehensive, high-quality services for over 90 years. The 625-bed hospital experiences roughly 44,000 inpatient admissions and well over 500,000 outpatient visits annually. Abington Memorial is a major regional referral center for cancer care, cardiac care and surgery, including orthopedic surgery and neurosurgery, and has the only Level II Trauma Center in Montgomery County (Pa.).

36. Rush University Medical Center (Chicago) — $3.3 billion. Rush University Medical Center is a not-for-profit academic medical center with more than 690 beds. Rush University is home to one of the first medical colleges in the Midwest and one of the nation's top-ranked nursing colleges, as well as graduate programs in allied health, health systems management and biomedical research. The facility includes the Johnston R. Bowman Health Center, which provides medical and rehabilitative care to older adults and people with short- and long-term disabilities. In 2010, Rush earned national rankings in 11 of 16 specialty areas in U.S. News & World Report's "America's Best Hospitals" issue.

37. The University of Chicago Medical Center — $3.2 billion.
The University of Chicago Medical Center was established in 1927. Today, the hospital  includes more than 570-beds and is home to the Bernard A. Mitchell Hospital, the primary adult inpatient care facility; Comer Children's Hospital; Chicago Lying-in Hospital, a maternity and women's hospital; and a state-of-the-art outpatient care facility. The medical center is associated with the University of Chicago Pritzker School of Medicine and is staffed by more than 700 physicians from the University of Chicago Physicians Group.

38. Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center (Los Angeles) — $3.2 billion.
The Ronald Reagan UCLA Medical Center, designed by architects I.M. Pei and C.C. Pei, has taken hospital design to a whole new level. The new facility, which opened its doors in 2008, is one of the first total replacement hospital projects built in accordance with the latest California seismic safety requirements. The 450-bed hospital has been ranked by U.S. News & World Report as one of the top hospitals in the nation for the last 20 years. The academic medical center is affiliated with UCLA's David Geffen School of Medicine.

39. Lehigh Valley Hospital – Cedar Crest (Allentown, Pa.) — $3.2 billion. Lehigh Valley Hospital is one of Pennsylvania's largest regional heart centers and is consistently named one of the country's top programs for heart care and heart surgery by U.S. News & World Report. The 858-bed facility is home to the only Level I Trauma Center in the region with additional qualifications in pediatric trauma and a regional burn center. The campus also includes a new medical office building, The Center for Advanced Health Care, that features heart and orthopedic specialists and a state-of-the-art neuroscience center.

40. Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital (New Brunswick, N.J.) — $3.2 billion. The Robert Wood Johnson University Hospital is the principal teaching hospital of the University of Medicine and Dentistry of New Jersey's Robert Wood Johnson Medical School and is also affiliated with the NCI-designated Cancer Institute of New Jersey, the Child Health Institute of New Jersey and The Bristol-Myers Squibb Children's Hospital. The 610-bed hospital offers comprehensive services in cardiac care, cancer care, emergency medicine, pediatrics and maternal-fetal medicine, among other specialties.

41. Barnes-Jewish Hospital (St. Louis) — $3.1 billion. Barnes-Jewish Hospital was created in 1996 by the merger of Barnes Hospital and The Jewish Hospital of St. Louis. The 1,258-bed hospital is an affiliated teaching hospital of the Washington University School of Medicine. Barnes-Jewish Hospital was the first adult hospital in Missouri to be certified as a Magnet hospital by the American Nurses Credentialing Center and includes a number of recognized specialty programs including the Siteman Cancer Institute, the Heart & Vascular Center of Excellence, transplant services, orthopedics and women's health.

42. Hahnemann University Hospital (Philadelphia) — $3.1 billion. Hanhemann University Hospital is an academic medical center in Philadelphia operated by Tenet Healthcare. The 492-bed hospital features comprehensive specialty services including orthopedics, OB/GYN, medical and radiation oncology and bone marrow transplantation and also includes the Heart Hospital at Hahnemann, a 198-bed dedicated unit that opened in 1993 as one of the first cardiac centers of its type in the region.

43. Baptist Hospital of Miami — $3.0 billion. Baptist Hospital of Miami has been a respected Florida medical center since 1960. The 658-bed hospital was the first in the state to be recognized as a Magnet hospital for nursing excellence by the American Nursing Credentialing Center, and the honor was re-awarded in 2002 and 2006. The hospital features cancer services, Gamma Knife surgery and an accredited heart failure center.

44. Carolinas Medical Center (Charlotte, N.C.) — $2.9 billion. Carolinas Medical Center opened in 1940 as Charlotte Memorial Hospital and is the flagship of Carolinas Healthcare System. The medical center is home to a Level I Trauma Center, a research institute and specialty units for heart, cancer, organ transplant, behavioral health and other areas. The 827-bed medical center serves as one of North Carolina's five academic medical center teaching hospitals, providing graduate medical education for more than 250 physicians in 18 specialties.

45. UMass Memorial Medical Center – University Campus (Worcester, Mass.) — $2.9 billion. UMass Memorial Medical Center is the clinical partner of the University of Massachusetts Medical School. The 690-bed medical center offers regional services in cardiology, orthopedics, cancer, emergency medicine, surgery, women's health and children's medical services. In August 2010, UMass announced the opening of the new Diabetes Center of Excellence. This center aims to revolutionize diabetes care delivery and to conduct cutting-edge research focused on developing a cure for the disease.

46. Evanston (Ill.) Hospital — $2.9 billion. Evanston Hospital is a teaching affiliate of the University of Chicago and a part of the NorthShore University Health System. The 586-bed hospital received America's 50 Best Hospitals and Emergency Medicine Excellence Awards from HealthGrades in 2010, which also has previously given it a five-star rating in knee replacements surgeries. The hospital is also home to the Kellogg Cancer Center, a cardiovascular care center and a medical genetics program.

47. Baptist Medical Center (San Antonio) — $2.9 billion.
Located in downtown San Antonio, Baptist Medical Center opened in 1903. Today, the 1,400-bed center provides complete care for its patients and includes an accredited chest pain center, a wound healing center with state-of-the-art hyperbaric chambers and 18 operating rooms equipped with the latest technology. The hospital is also home to a Level IV Trauma Center and is part of the Brain & Stroke Network at Baptist Health System.

48. UAB Hospital (Birmingham, Ala.) — $2.9 billion. UAB Hospital, with its more than 1,100 beds, is located in the Medical Center District of Birmingham on the University of Alabama at Birmingham campus and it is the centerpiece of the UAB Health System. The hospital was established in 1945 and a new UAB Hospital facility opened in 2004. This new 885,000-foot, 11-story hospital includes 37 operating suites, two procedure rooms, three medical surgical units and a 38,000 square foot emergency department.

49. The Mount Sinai Medical Center (New York City) — $2.9 billion.
Mount Sinai Medical Center was founded in 1852 and encompasses The Mount Sinai Hospital and Mount Sinai School of Medicine. Mount Sinai's programs in geriatrics, digestive disorders, neurology and neurosurgery, ENT, heart, rehabilitation, psychiatry, orthopedics, gynecology, kidney disease and cancer are among the best, according to U.S. News & World Report. The more than 1,200-bed hospital experiences nearly 60,000 inpatient admissions and approximately 530,000 outpatient visits each year.

50. Saint Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center (Phoenix) — $2.9 billion. Saint Joseph's Hospital and Medical Center was founded in 1895 by the Sisters of Mercy and was the first hospital in the Phoenix area. The 667-bed center is a not-for-profit hospital that provides a wide range of health, social and support services. The hospital features a cardiovascular center, a center for  thoracic & esophageal disease, a comprehensive cancer center, a heart and lung institute and a congenital heart center. Additionally, the hospital is home to the Barrow Neurological Institute, which U.S. News & World Report ranked 8th in the nation for neurology and neurosurgery in 2010.

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