The Top 11 States for Remote Work in 2024


Kelly Wilson
Written by Kelly Wilson

Strategist and entrepreneur, with experience in hiring developers across various industries. Kelly has established herself as a trusted expert in identifying and recruiting top tech talent. She shares advanced tips on how to identify the right talent, create hiring strategies, develop your tech teams and much more.

Expertise: IT Recruiting, Tech, Marketing

Since 2020, remote work has been on the rise, with 12.7% of people still working from home today and 28.2% working in a hybrid model. This growth trend shows no signs of slowing down—by 2025, almost 22% of Americans are expected to work remotely.

Mapping the Growth of Remote Developer Jobs: Top 11 States Embracing Remote Work

For many modern professionals, their work is digital by nature, so with a computer and a fast internet connection, they can work from almost anywhere. Whereas in-person employment models have historically driven people's movement and migration patterns, this freedom of choice allows remote workers to seek out the best location for them to call home, regardless of their position or career aspirations.

Choosing the best place to work remotely depends on a number of factors, such as cost of living, access to high internet speeds, and quality of life. While everyone will have different needs depending on their work role and desired lifestyle, a few states stand out as the top states embracing remote work. We examined six key areas to determine the best states for remote workers, took a look at their tech and innovation scenes, and determined the best personality type for living in each state.

The Top 11 States for Remote Work in 2024


States were evaluated across the following categories:

  • Cost of Living
  • Internet Speed
  • Recreation and Nightlife
  • Outdoor Beauty
  • Community Engagement
  • Percentage of Remote Employees

Using sources that ranked the states in each category from 1-50, a list was created totaling the combined state rankings in each category. The ten states with the lowest total scores signify states that averaged the best across all five categories.



Starting off our list is the centennial state: Colorado. Colorado plays host to one of the top 3 populations of remote workers in the nation, and it's easy to see why. With some of the country's most robust outdoor recreation opportunities, hiking, camping, climbing, skiing, and more are all on the table for Colorado residents.

In addition, Colorado residents have their choice between rural environments like the picturesque Pagosa Springs, hip health-focused communities such as Boulder, and dense metropolitan areas such as Denver.

Colorado Is For: The Social Mountaineer

While it may be on the higher side of cost of living (ranking 35th in the nation for affordability), the great internet speeds, access to the outdoors, and ample opportunities for socializing make Colorado an excellent fit for someone who doesn't mind sacrificing a smaller living space for a more active lifestyle.

Incentives for Moving to Colorado

Colorado is purposely trying to bring more remote workers to the Centennial state. The remote work initiative put together by the Colorado Department of Labor provides free training courses to residents that teach remote work best practices and essential skills for digital workplaces.

While there is no direct payment to move to Colorado, the state offers many different forms of homebuyer assistance. The Colorado Housing Finance Authority offers down payment assistance to potential homeowners, and Boulder and Denver both have their own robust homebuyer assistance programs as well. If you’re planning to stay in Colorado for the long haul, you may also end up aging into their tax-free retirement income program.

Outdoor Recreation, Food, and Nightlife

The outdoor recreation in Colorado is unmatched. Skiing in Aspen, rock climbing in The Garden of the Gods, and hiking the Rocky Mountains are all just a few hours away from each other in Colorado. It's estimated that around 92% of Colorado residents participate regularly in some kind of outdoor activity, meaning you're sure to find community regardless of your favorite outdoor pastime.

Just as thriving as its outdoor recreation is Colorado's food and nightlife scene. In Denver you'll find upscale food halls that provide hubs for meetings and socializing as much as they do great food and plenty of options. Boulder is described by Bon Appetit magazine as the "Foodiest Town in America," offering up a wide variety of cultural options for diners.

In the summer, Colorado celebrates one of its signature flavors, the green chili, with plenty of festivals and gatherings based around the iconic flavor. For nightlife, Colorado residents can choose between Denver's hip music hub, Boulder's eclectic, artsy community, or Aspen and Vail's upscale mountain town vibe.

Colorado Table


A low cost of living, fast internet speeds, great nightlife, plenty of outdoor recreation, and an incredibly friendly community make Texas an attractive choice for those who work from home.

One important thing to note is the rapid rate at which cities in Texas are growing, meaning those looking for a more urban environment need to decide on a tradeoff between the cost of living in Texas's cities and a more affordable lifestyle in rural areas.

Regardless of city or small-town living, remote workers will reap the benefits of Texas's lack of state income tax and friendly communities.

Texas Is For: The ‘I-Want-It-All’ Remote Worker

Despite its rapid growth and thriving cities such as Austin, Dallas, Houston, and San Antonio, Texas still provides a great cost of living for its residents. With the money residents save on rent or home buying, they can take advantage of the plethora of food, art, sports, and adventure options.

Incentives for Moving to Texas

The government of Texas wants you to move there - and they’ll pay you to do it.

There’s a wide array of statewide moving incentives, especially for entrepreneurs, researchers, and small business owners. Beaumont County will give you a free year long membership for two to their state-of-the-art Wellness Center, worth $2,000. If you bring your business to Austin, Texas, the city will reimburse 50% of your property taxes and 3% of the wages you pay. Meanwhile, Houston wants you to live there until you die - they offer the City of Houston employees free life insurance valued at their annual salary. The Lone Star State is ready to have you as its newest resident.

Low Cost of Living in Incredible Cities

Food, healthcare, and transportation costs are all lower in Texas than the national average, making it an incredible place to stretch your salary.

In Austin, outdoor adventure, such as swimming at Barton Springs or hiking the Ann and Roy Butler Trail, meets popular patio bars and a thriving arts scene. Houston residents spend their days surrounded by museums, including the Space Center Houston, and chowing through some of the nation's best restaurants.

Over in Dallas, seven different professional sports teams and the independent Bishop Arts District mean there is something for everyone, no matter your interests.

Housing in Texas is fairly affordable compared to other states on this list, and the sheer size of Texas means there is no end of housing options for buyers and renters. Not only are the prices reasonably low, but Texas also provides a low property tax for homeowners. Renters are in luck too—many cities in Texas rank more strongly in favor of renting than buying.



For some remote workers, maintaining a solid support system outside of work is essential, making Minnesota a great place to live. Minnesota ranks highest overall for friendliness and the percentage of remote employees already living there, making this an excellent state for networking and community building.

With access to Minneapolis and St. Paul, Minnesota offers remote workers options for urban living with many great suburbs in between. Minnesota’s cost of living isn’t low, but it isn't high either, making it a great option for low to middle-income earners.

Slower internet speeds and harsh winters that can affect the power mean it might be the right fit for someone who doesn't spend too much time on calls or in meetings.

Minnesota Is For: The Friendly Community Seeker

Minnesota nice” is a common phrase for a reason. The state has a reputation for hosting residents who will go out of their way to say hello, ask you how you're doing, and help strangers in need. Minnesota is great for finding a community with whom you can enjoy its fun and engaging local outdoor, art, and sports scenes.

Incentives for Moving to Minnesota

The Claremont House Lot Program is giving away single-family lots for free as part of a qualified-buyer program. This is open to families of two with a gross income of $91,800 or families of three or more making a total of $114,655 or less. Those with a higher gross income would need to pay $9,500 for their lot.

Bemidji, a 15,000-person city in northern Minnesota, has a program offering remote workers interested in moving to the area six months of free internet service, a one-year membership to a coworking space, a one-year membership to the Bemidji Area Chamber of Commerce, and free access to community programs and events.

The city of Harmony, Minnesota, offered people $12,000 to move there starting in 2014 - though the program is currently paused, it may reopen in the future.

From the Twin Cities to the 10,000 Lakes

Minnesota is as unique as it is hospitable, with environments ranging from vast prairies to spectacular lakes, trendy cities, and bustling riverside towns.

The Twin Cities offer a fast-paced environment with plenty of shopping, theater, arts, sports, and food to enjoy. In Minneapolis, the hometown of prolific artist Prince, residents have access to the many parks and trails that line the Mississippi River and 22 different lakes within city limits. Neighboring city St. Paul is a diverse cultural capital of cuisine and art and hosts festivals and events year-round to celebrate with the local community.

Minnesota is well known as a state that embraces all four seasons. Home to Lake Superior, the largest of the Great Lakes (and the second largest lake in the world), Minnesota borders its north shore, providing ample opportunities for sailing, road trips, and cycling along the coast in the summer.

In the winter, Minnesota residents embrace the cold season. Snowshoeing, snowmobiling, skiing, and ice skating are all popular outdoor activities, while those who want to avoid the cold can head inside to one of Minnesota's craft breweries with friends. Minnesota is also home to many beloved sports teams, but the state is especially known for its thriving hockey fanbase.
Minnesota table


Nestled in the heart of the American Midwest, Illinois is a state that boasts an enriching blend of urban environments and rural hospitality. Food, culture, and sports lovers can rejoice because its largest city, Chicago, offers a spectacular range of activities at a significantly lower cost of living than other metropolitan areas such as NYC or San Francisco.

In addition, Illinois already hosts a large percentage of remote workers, making it an attractive place for utilizing coworking spaces and networking events. Those looking for a more rural experience can enjoy an even lower cost of living while still enjoying a beautiful state full to the brim with history and culture.

Illinois Is For: The City Adventurer

For those looking to be in the city, medium to high-earners will find that not only do their wages carry them further than other metropolitan areas, but the amenities available make it an even more excellent tradeoff for a higher cost of living.

Incentives for Moving to Illinois

One Illinois town has crafted the Move to Mattoon incentive package, which community members and organizations sponsor. As a remote worker, you can receive $5,000 in cash for your relocation and vouchers for local businesses and restaurants. The enticing package also includes memberships and unique experiences, adding up to approximately $11,703 in total value.

Quincy, Illinois, a town of 40,000 on the Missouri border, has also launched a program to incentivize Americans to relocate there. The Quincy Workforce Relocation Assistance Program is now offering movers who can get a job within the county a property tax rebate of up to $5,000 after one year of living and working in the area. If you prefer to rent, you can get a rental rebate of up to $3,500 after six months of residency and employment.

The Middle of Everything

Despite its sprawling suburban landscape, Illinois has become affectionately known as "the middle of everything" due to the way it sits at the heart of the Midwest.

In Chicago, you can find a hub of culture, food, and entertainment. While it might be known for its deep dish pizza and hot dogs, Chicago offers some of the most incredible dining experiences in the country and an unmatched nightlife scene ranging from catching a Cubs game at Wrigley Stadium to checking out live music at a local dive bar.

In Central Illinois, you can choose between the historic charm of places like Springfield, home to more Lincoln sites than any other place in the nation, or Bloomington, a college city that hosts the Illinois Shakespeare Festival.

To the south, you'll find Shawnee Forest Country, Makanda (a vibrant arts village), ample hiking trails, and wine country.
Illinois table


Next on our list is California, one of the nation's largest states. Known just as much for its robust recreation opportunities as it is for its high cost of living, California is already host to a large number of remote workers, with almost 30% of adults living in a household with a remote employee. In addition, California offers fast internet speeds and a high degree of community engagement.

With such an expansive state, remote workers have their choice of lifestyle, from smaller communities tucked into the forests up north to urban living in San Francisco, and LA or San Diego farther south.

California Is For: The High-Earning Socialite

California is an excellent spot for remote workers on the higher end of the pay scale and enjoy taking advantage of nightlife, social activities, and accessible outdoor recreation. Near-constant good weather means setting your laptop up at your favorite restaurant's patio isn't uncommon. Who doesn't like to get a few hours of work done in the sun?

Incentives for Moving to California

Long Beach is trying to fill several employment gaps in their economy - and if you qualify, they’ll give you up to $6,000 to move there. Though they are not transparent about what jobs they are looking for, you can call their office to check your eligibility.

Additionally, if you decide to move to Brentwood, a beautiful town in the Bay Area, you will receive a free welcome package with local goods, apparel, and other merchandise. The state of California also has multiple homebuyer assistance programs, including junior loans and down payment assistance.

The Diversity of California

California is a massive state with something exceptional to offer in each of its distinct regions.

Up north, residents will find Mount Shasta, foggy coastlines, and massive redwood forests, as well as cooler temperatures and slightly lower costs. Northern California residents can spend the weekends visiting wineries, picnicking beside lakes, and hiking amongst the dense forests with friends.

Farther south is the San Francisco Bay Area, which also houses Berkley and Oakland. These cities are some of the West Coast's top spots for culture, arts, food, and tech. East is the lush city of Sacramento and Yosemite National Park.

Southern California is home to some of the country's highest living costs, but its vibrant cities, such as LA and San Diego, and coveted desert travel spots like Palm Springs and Joshua Tree, more than make up for it.

California Table


Remote workers in Tennessee can take advantage of a thriving nightlife and music scene and some of the country's best food spots, paired with an incredibly low cost of living and a lack of state income tax.

While some remote workers experience a lack of connection and friendship that other people build at in-person workplaces, this is hardly the norm in Tennessee. This state is well known for its community engagement, and remote workers are sure to find a social scene that helps to combat some of the remote isolation—whether in the city or more rural areas.

Tennessee Is For: The Nightlife-Loving Nomad

While Tennessee may rank in the middle for "fun," we'd be remiss if we didn't give a nod to Nashville, the country's music capital, as well as the incredible history and culture found all over the state.

Incentives for Moving to Tennessee

Rutherford County wants you to live there so badly they’ll help pay off your student loans. If you move to scenic Murfreesboro, just south of Nashville, the county will pay up to $10,000 toward your student loans.

Johnson city, a small town in the northeast corner of Tennessee, offered up to $5,000 as a bonus for remote workers moving to their town. Though this program is closed for now, government officials have hinted that it may open again in the future.

Music, Barbeque, and Entertainment

Nashville is renowned as one of the premier destinations in the country for experiencing live music, and its thriving world-class culinary and cultural scenes are equally exceptional. In addition, Nashville offers a lower cost of living compared to other cities in the country.

Tennessee is also home to iconic spots such as Dollywood, Graceland, historic live music venues, and many music festivals and fairs.

From east to west, Tennessee residents have access to the nation's top barbeque spots, and you can even plan a road trip on your days off to try all the best barbeque the state has to offer.

For the culture lovers out there, Tennessee offers near-nonstop options for being immersed in America's history. The Country Music Hall of Fame, Battles for Chattanooga Museum, and the Great Smoky Mountains (to name a few) provide entertainment, recreation, and learning opportunities for Tennessee residents.

Tennessee Table


If large living (and working) spaces and warm weather sound attractive, Georgia might be the right fit for you. Georgia has a low cost of living, and for folks who earn around or below average, Georgia is a great place to stretch your salary.

Georgia has relatively good internet speeds and plenty of choices for city living, including Atlanta, Savannah, and Augusta. Well known for its arts, culture, and history, Georgia provides plenty to do in your off hours and a thriving social scene.

Remote working is particularly attractive in Georgia, where traffic can be bad, adding an extra benefit to those who can take advantage of the low cost of living and housing prices while avoiding the commute.

Incentives for Moving to Georgia

Though no Georgia counties are currently offering relocation incentives, Savannah does have a history of doing so. Tech workers and entrepreneurs were offered up to $2,000 to relocate to Savannah, and this program may reopen soon. The state also offers a few different homebuyer assistance programs available to both current and prospective residents.

You may also be able to find private companies based in Savannah or Atlanta that offer relocation bonuses to prospective employees.

Georgia Is For: The Community and Culture Explorer

Well known for the arts, culture, and history that exist around every corner, Georgia provides plenty to do in your off hours and a thriving social scene.

History, Art, and Culture

For history enthusiasts, the state is home to a number of significant sites, from the Martin Luther King Jr. National Historic Site in Atlanta to the stunning and storied architecture in Savannah. Civil War history is well-preserved in Georgia, with museums and historical sites like Kennesaw Mountain National Battlefield Park offering a glimpse into the past.

For art lovers, Georgia doesn't disappoint. Atlanta, the state's capital and most populous city, is a hub for contemporary art with a growing street art scene and numerous galleries. The High Museum of Art, one of the leading art museums in the South, houses an extensive collection of classic and contemporary art.

Outside of Atlanta, the vibrant arts scene extends to smaller cities like Athens, known for its indie music and arts scene, and Savannah, where the Savannah College of Art and Design (SCAD) greatly influences the local culture.

Georgia's culture is as warm and inviting as its weather. The state is famous for its Southern hospitality, a trait that extends from its largest cities to its smallest towns. Residents celebrate diverse cultural festivals throughout the year, including the Atlanta Dogwood Festival, Savannah Music Festival, and the Georgia Peach Festival, reflecting the state's rich blend of cultural influences.

Georgia Table


For remote workers who want to hit the slopes through the winter and hike through some of the nation's most unique outdoor spaces in the summer, Utah is hands-down the ideal destination.

Utah ranks number five for percentage of remote workers already in the state. Many of those remote workers take advantage of the easy access to the Southwest's outdoor recreation, making it the perfect spot for people who want to travel on the weekends.

Utah Is For: The Family-Focused Recreationalist

Because of its relatively high cost of living, Utah might be best for medium-to-high-income earning individuals who want to take advantage of Utah's expansive outdoor sports scene, or for young families looking to form community with other new parents.

Incentives for Moving to Utah

While there are currently no incentives offered to families or individuals by the state of Utah, they do offer significant bonuses for businesses centered in the beehive state. If your business in Utah employs people in rural areas, the state government will work with you on subsidizing business costs and other incentives.

Similar to Colorado, Utah also offers a government-funded remote work training program available to all residents. They also have a robust set of homebuyer assistance programs that can help you find a lovely home at an affordable price.

Adventure and Community Across the State

With 70% of Utah belonging to public land, it's no wonder most residents take advantage of its iconic outdoor landscapes and recreation opportunities. To the south lie two cities that serve as important gateways to the outdoors: Moab provides access to Arches National Park, and further to the west is the city of St. George and Zion National Park.

Three large rivers, the Colorado River, the Green River, and the San Juan River, provide ample fishing and rafting opportunities, while the state's many hot springs give residents a chance to sit back and unwind after a hard week at work. Further north is Salt Lake City, the state's largest metropolitan area, and Park City, offering top-of-the-line skiing experiences.

Utah's appeal doesn't stop at adventure-seeking. Equally as meaningful is Utah residents' strong sense of well-being and support of families, making it a great place to find family-friendly programs, connect with other parents, and conquer the outdoors together as a family unit.
Utah Table


The low cost of living and gorgeous outdoor spaces make Michigan an excellent choice for those who would like some room to spread out. Michigan offers very different atmospheres in each of its cities.

Detroit, Ann Arbor, and Grand Rapids each provide a different lifestyle for residents, meaning you're sure to find the right fit in this expansive state. Michigan even offers a Move to Michigan campaign, which incentivizes remote workers to move to Michigan's southwest coastal communities.

Michigan Is For: The Suburban Dreamer

Whether you're yearning for a spacious and cost-effective life or an urban explorer who desires culture and excitement, Michigan offers dynamic cities, stunning landscapes, and the vast expanse of its Great Lakes. Ideal for the parent who wants to commute into a city for coworking spaces while enjoying the cost of living it provides their family.

Incentives for Moving to Michigan

Currently, the state of Michigan has no incentives to move there - but they did in the past. The Move to Michigan initiative sought to bring more remote workers to less densely populated parts of the state by compensating them for their relocation. The program offered up to $15,000 toward purchasing a new home and additional perks worth over $5,000. This ended in 2022, but could be revived in the future.

Big Cities and Greater Lakes

For those drawn to more urban environments, Detroit, with its rich history and vibrant revitalization efforts, offers a blend of culture, dining, and entertainment. In Ann Arbor, the prestigious university provides an intellectual and artistic vibe to the small but beautiful city. In Grand Rapids, a thriving arts scene, lively breweries, and a strong sense of community make it a great place to live.

However, Michigan's true treasures lie in its connection to the Great Lakes, which provide a playground for outdoor enthusiasts and water lovers alike. From sandy beaches to endless water activities, the expansive lakes offer an escape from the bustling city.

Whether you're into boating, fishing, hiking, or simply soaking up the breathtaking views, Michigan's coastal regions provide some of the nation's most beautiful and unique beaches.
Michigan Table

Oregon and Washington

Rounding out our list is a tie between two very similar states: Oregon and Washington. Many Oregon and Washington residents already work from home, making these states desirable places for remote workers.

With gorgeous outdoor spaces, moderate weather, and plenty of opportunities for socializing and recreation, it's easy to understand what makes Oregon so attractive to remote workers. Oregon's downside comes from its very high cost of living, with it being the second most expensive state to live in on this list.

Oregon Table

Much like Oregon, Washington offers plenty of outdoor activities and general recreation for its residents. Unfortunately, Washington is one of the most expensive states to make a home in the nation, meaning it might be best for single people or high-salary earners.

Washington Table

Oregon And Washington Are For: The Socially Conscious Outdoorsman

Oregon and Washington are an excellent choice for a high-earning outdoor enthusiast who wants to spend their weekdays working in coffee shops and their weekends in the mountains.

Coffee, Tech, Art, and the Outdoors

Oregon and Washington are both havens for socially conscious remote workers. The states have a higher than average commitment to environmentally friendly values, reflected in the state's eco-friendly cities and lush green spaces. The states are also well-known for their prolific coffee and beer scenes—you'll always have a spot to post up and get work done with a great drink.

Most of the lower cost of living is found in the east of both states, while the western half provides many options for urban living nestled amongst the forests.

Washington is home to Seattle, host to Amazon, Microsoft, and Boeing, and is one of the top tech cities in the country, making it a desirable place to meet other remote workers. In the eastern half of Washington lies the riverfront city Spokane.

In Oregon, Portland, Eugene, and Salem all offer artistic, eclectic communities for those who work from home to be a part of.

For smaller cities, Washington residents can check out Olympia and Bellingham. In Oregon, the outdoor-focused artsy community of Bend is an excellent alternative to the larger West Coast cities.

The landscape of these two states is dramatic, varied, and a beacon for outdoor enthusiasts.

Residents can visit the Haystack Rocks along the coastline, camp among lush national forests, hike towering mountains, and explore the vast sagebrush plains.

Incentives to move to Oregon and Washington:

  • Oregon: While Oregon won’t directly pay you to move there, they will try and make it worth your while. The Department of Tourism makes an excellent case for why Oregon is great for remote workers, and their lack of sales tax is a huge draw for both consumers and business owners.

  • Washington: Like Oregon, there aren’t programs that will directly pay you to move to Washington. However, they do have a robust relocation assistance program, which connects potential residents with moving companies, social services, and more.

Honorable Mentions

Narrowly missing the top ten list are two East Coast states that deserve a special mention.


Maryland scores with the highest percentage of remote workers already living in the state and in the top 3 for internet speeds, meaning you're sure to have a good remote working experience.

With its proximity to the ocean and essential East Coast hubs, this state is a great choice for those who occasionally need to meet up with people from their team in the city before heading to the beach for seafood on the weekend. On the downside, it outranks both Oregon and Washington in cost of living, making it an expensive choice.


Virginia offers high internet speeds and a large number of remote workers, much like Maryland, but with a significantly lower cost of living. You can live in the mountains, hike the Appalachian trail on the weekends, or settle down by the coast and work from a home office with a beach view.

If you have to travel for work, you'll have easy access to the airports in DC, Charlottesville, and Norfolk, and a multitude of Amtrak hubs as well. More metropolitan parts of the state have a higher cost of living, especially around DC, but the suburbs and small towns offer a less expensive option for remote workers.

Complete State Rankings

  1. Colorado
  2. Texas
  3. Minnesota
  4. Illinois
  5. California
  6. Tennessee
  7. Georgia
  8. Utah
  9. Michigan
  10. Oregon (Tied with Washington)
  11. Washington (Tied with Oregon)
  12. Maryland
  13. Virginia
  14. Pennsylvania
  15. North Carolina
  16. Florida
  17. Missouri
  18. South Carolina
  19. Arizona
  20. New York
  21. Louisiana
  22. Kansas
  23. Oklahoma
  24. Ohio
  25. Nevada
  26. Nebraska
  27. Wisconsin
  28. Hawaii
  29. New Mexico
  30. Massachusetts
  31. Wyoming
  32. New Jersey
  33. Alabama
  34. Indiana
  35. Alaska
  36. South Dakota
  37. Idaho
  38. Delaware
  39. Rhode Island
  40. Kentucky
  41. New Hampshire
  42. Vermont
  43. Connecticut
  44. Iowa
  45. Maine
  46. Montana
  47. Mississippi
  48. West Virginia
  49. North Dakota
  50. Arkansas

The surge in remote work, particularly among developers and IT professionals, represents a transformative shift in employment models and lifestyle choices. As this trend continues to rise, remote workers will find they have more and more agency when choosing a location to live, regardless of their career path.

Factors such as cost of living, internet speed, and quality of life are now paramount in deciding where to reside. As remote work becomes increasingly normalized, it is likely that more states will adapt and compete to become attractive hubs for the remote workforce.

Thank you for your feedback!

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