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The family has been running a wool spinning mill on the south of the island of Funen (Fyn) since 1878.

From HÅNDVÆRK bookazine no 6 published march 2022
Grab your copy here


The spinning mill first came onto my radar in spring 2019 when I visited the two sisters behind the fashion brand Skall Studio. At the time, the Skall sisters were mainly designing clothes in organic cotton and had them cheaply produced in India. They had also just begun to establish a small wool collection in ‘local wool’ from Hjelholt, they explained.

Later that year, I went to see weaver Dorthe Rejkjær on the island of Ærø (see the interview in HÅNDVÆRK bookazine no. 2), who was raising a small stock of sheep. Dorthe buys some of her weaving yarn from Hjelholt Uldspinderi (Hjelholt Wool Spinning Mill). Because of that, or perhaps simply because it is common knowledge to a sheep-farmer, she knew that farmers with a small stock can hand in their wool at Hjelholt and get it back in the form of knitting or weaving yarn – so-called contract wool spinning.

Since then, the spinning mill has repeatedly popped up in my social media feed in connection with knitting patterns from Danish pattern developers and influencers. Recently, the model Jon Hjelholt showed up on Instagram wearing an Icelandic sweaterdentical to the one my maternal grandmother knitted for each of her eight grandchildren during the 1970s.

Jon is fifth generation at Hjelholt Uldspinderi, the pattern was developed for Hjelholt’s yarn and was recently relaunched with Jon as cover model.

I arranged to meet him where he works, at the mill, which is owned by his parents.
Jon serves breakfast in the house where he spent the first ten years of his life and where he stays a few days every two weeks when he comes to work at the mill. His father, Henrik Hjelholt, joins us.

Henrik and his wife, Conny Dagmar – Jon’s mother – live a few kilometres away on a farm that has been owned by Conny Dagmar’s family for four generations.



Jon Hjelholt
Holds a bachelor’s degree in philosophy from University of Copenhagen
Former professional handball player
Head of communication at Hjelholt
Model at LE Management
Born and raised in the south of Funen
Lives in Copenhagen

Henrik Hjelholt
Married to Conny Dagmar Hjelholt
Two children
Agricultural training
Practice-based training as a wool spinner
Born and raised in the south of Funen
Lives and works in the south of Funen

The farm

The farm, which was eco-certified in 2019, includes a stock of sheep and produces corn and rapeseed, among other crops.

Hjelholt’s 800 ewes and their 1400 lambs graze on the farm’s own land as well as leased land – organic, of course – on neighbouring farms.

The sheep are subsidized as part of an EU programme that supports grazing as a way to maintain natural landscapes. Through this, the programme aims to promote the protection and improvement of biodiversity in high-priority areas, including preserving vulnerable areas such as bogs, moors, meadows and fringe lands.

Under this programme, Hjelholt’s sheep graze all over southern Funen and on the smaller islands south of Funen.

Wool + meat + people

In addition to wool, which is spun at the spinning mill and sold as yarn, roving and cushion and duvet stuffing, the sheep also produce lambs, which are sold for meat and lambskins.

Jon explains, ‘The CO2 account of the production is complex. Seen in isolation, the meat has a negative environmental impact, but the land that is grazed by the sheep binds more CO2 than it would without the grazing. Furthermore, every part of the animal is used. I am a vegetarian myself, for animal welfare and environmental reasons, and yet I market lamb from Hjelholt. That may sound like a difficult balance, but it’s not. If I was ever going to eat meat, Hjelholt lamb would be my top pick.

My original passion was farming; wool spinning would have been the last thing I ever saw myself doing,’ says Henrik, ‘and yet, here I am! I spent some years away from home while I got my agricultural training. After that, I was in the military and had a lot of free time, so I helped my parents out at the spinning mill and began to realize that it might just be interesting to head back home. In 1996, I took over management of the farm. The combination of sheep farming and wool spinning satisfies both my interest in farming and my interest in keeping our family-owned company alive.


The raw wool

Our yarn is spun from wool from our own sheep and wool from Danish and Swedish Gotland sheep that we buy. We also spin merino wool from the Falklands. Merino wool is a very fine, soft quality, and ours is certified mulesing-free.

Merino wool is produced mainly in Australia, New Zealand, South Africa, South America and the Falklands.
In hot and humid climates, blowflies may lay their eggs in the skin folds around the merino sheep’s tail.
This can result in myiasis, an infection that occurs when the blowfly larvae feed off the sheep’s flesh. Ultimately, the condition may be fatal.

Mulesing is done to prevent the flies from laying their eggs in the sheep’s skin flaps. It involves surgically removing the skin folds, a procedure that is often carried out without pain relief.

‘Mulesing-free’ means that the merino sheep have not undergone this painful procedure, either because less invasive methods have been used or because the climate makes it unnecessary – as in the Falklands.

The spinning mill

We are a very small company. When I took over, it was even smaller – there were only half as many employees. Now, in a good week, we have 15 people on our payroll. At times, contract spinning has kept us afloat, but right now, our yarn is doing really well. Knitting has become trendy, and we can tell that Jon has begun to market Hjelholt. Without your effort over the past few years, we wouldn’t be where we are today,’ he says and looks appreciatively at his son,We could easily sell twice as much yarn as we can produce.

Simply put, we are making a product that is in demand, and business is good. It wasn’t always like that! It’s nice to be able to turn just a little bit of a profit, I don’t have a pension scheme,’ says Henrik.

Now that we have proven the place is actually profitable, one could always sell, of course, although I would prefer to see the mill stay in the family,’ he adds, with a furtive glance in Jon’s direction.

And what about you, I ask Jon, do you feel the same way your dad felt – ‘never ever wool spinning’ – or will you naturally be taking over?
I never categorically rejected the idea, nor did I ever think that it was a given, and I’m still open. Right now, it makes a lot of sense for me to work here.

I live in Copenhagen and work both here and from home. Marketing and customer relations, which are my primary work areas, are well suited for distance work, at least when you’re as close to the business as I am. When I’m here, I sometimes take part in the production, and when I was younger I also sometimes worked at the mill.

I know our company well enough to understand that our purpose in this world is to make yarn. We see ourselves as craftspeople, not as merchants,’ he says, adding, ‘Although it would seem reasonable to have some slightly newer machines.

The issue of newer machinery is a matter of capacity and of preserving vitality. It makes a difference that we are now planning to keep the mill going,’ says Henrik. A few years ago, I was wondering whether I should downscale production, keep just two or three employees and focus on giving tours, like a museum. We could probably survive on that, and the machines could be sold for scrap iron when I retire. That is no longer something I contemplate.

Henrik rounds off the topic: ‘Right now, we’re running the company without putting much thought to the generational change. I’m 54 and expect to have another 20 years in me. One thing is for sure, we are not dreaming of an investor, but we do make continuous investments.

It’s no secret that we’re thinking about expanding. If things work out, we’ll do that. “Working out” means getting the building permit and finding the right machinery,’ says Henrik. Jon adds,

Most of the machines we use now are about 80 years old. You have to have the rhythm in your body to be able to operate them and to know whether everything is running smoothly. They are transmitting on a frequency I can’t pick up myself, even though I have helped out a lot, but my dad can hear if everything is as it should be, and so can several of our employees.
– With a few more and slightly newer machines, maybe 40-year-old machines, we would be more efficient and also less vulnerable.

The staff

An employee calls out to Henrik: ‘How many times should the grey one go through the willower?’ They agree on three.

One thing is machines and market demand, another is staff. Is it easy for you to recruit?

Traditionally, we have had local employees, they have been loyal, and they have been with us because they preferred a local job.

Now we’re seeing workers come here perhaps more for ideological reasons or out of interest,’ says Jon. ‘The two latest new employees in production are women with an academic background.


Henrik has to go, the sheep shearer is waiting

The sheep are shorn twice a year, August/September and January. After the January shearing, the sheep stay in the barn until they have lambed. My visit takes place in August.

The last bite of the morning roll gone, the coffee cup empty, Henrik needs to get on with the day’s programme.

Jon and I also break up and go to the farm where Henrik and Conny Dagmar live and where the shearing is taking place.

The shearers are itinerant workers, and it is important to make the most of their time while they are here.

I am allowed to join them in the paddock, where Henrik and his sheepdogs gather the sheep.

A beautiful and well-tuned partnership between man and dogs that delivers the flock directly into the barn, where the shearers are waiting.

They work with quick and efficient moves. Each sheep yields 1.5–2 kg of wool.

After the shearing, the animals are put back in the paddock.

Henrik has more work to do on the farm, and Jon and I get into the car to go back to the spinning mill. Jon’s mother waves from the farmhouse. She too is involved in the company in a number of ways, including developing knitting patterns. As is common in small companies, a wide variety of miscellaneous tasks also pass through her hands.

It has been busy, lately; having the harvest and the shearing so close together takes focus and tempo,’ says Jon when I comment that his father seems very energetic.

On our way back to the spinning mill, we chat about the benefits of being fifth generation and having a place and a task, if one chooses.

We also talk about the fields and farms we pass on the way and the issue of having too much land end up on just a few hands. Jon explains that even though he likes working at the mill, he is certain that he will take his master’s in philosophy at some point, as he loves studying.

Time for a tour of the production facilities

When the sheep are shorn, the wool has to be sorted and scoured. Hjelholt has the capacity to scour 100 kg of wool per day.

For larger batches, they rely on an external partner in the UK. Dyeing is also done in the UK.

Brexit has made the process more complicated, but Jon is convinced it will eventually get sorted.

We stop by the small scouring plant, where the smell of lanolin hangs in the air, and continue down to the willower, which loosens the wool before it is put through the carding machine. Depending on the quality, the wool needs to be run through the willower two to four times. The willowing process may also involve blending sheep’s wool in various colour shades. This room is full of feather-light wool fibres.

We move on to the carding machine, where the wool is passed between rollers and turned into a batt.

After the carding machine, we get to the divider, which turns the batt into roving ready for spinning. Here we meet one of the latest new employees, Karen. She holds a degree in history and has a broad interest in textiles. As a student, she worked in a yarn shop, and at Hjelholt she has the opportunity to immerse herself in her chosen field. She and I talk about knitting from roving yarn. It is possible, although the outcome is fragile, but if the finished garment is felted, it becomes very sturdy indeed.

Hjelholt does not sell roving yarn but puts the roving through the spinning machine

The huge machine performs the same process as a traditional spinning wheel or a hand-held spindle but at lightning speed!

After spinning, the yarn is plied, meaning that two or more strands are twisted together to achieve the desired thickness.

Finally, the yarn is wound into hanks and fitted with a paper band.

Hjelholt Uldspinderi sells its yarn through the factory shop, which is open three days a week, and through the web shop, which is open round the clock. The mill also supplies quality wool to many yarn shops in Denmark and the rest of Scandinavia.


We are nearing the exit.

In the back of the warehouse I spot an unused spinning machine. It comes from a long-defunct spinning mill in the town of Haderslev in the south of Jutland and has been gathering dust for a long time. ‘If we expand, it’ll be put into operation,’ Jon says as we finish the tour.

Henrik has returned, and before I go, I ask to take a portrait photo of him. He carefully selects the wool he wants to be photographed with, it has to be the most beautiful.

Familien har drevet uldspinderi på Sydfyn siden 1878.

Spinderiet dukkede op i mit synsfelt første gang i foråret 2019, da jeg besøgte de to søstre, som står bag modevirksomheden Skall Studio. På det tidspunkt designede Skall-søstrene primært tøj i økologisk bomuld, som de fik produceret i Indien. De var, i det små, i gang med en lille uldkollektion i ‘lokal uld’, forklarede de, ulden var fra Hjelholt.

Senere samme år var jeg hos væveren Dorthe Rejkjær på Ærø (interview til HÅNDVÆRK bookazine no. 2). Hun havde i året op til mit besøg etableret en mindre fårebestand. Dorthe køber nogle af sine vævegarner på Hjelholt Uldspinderi. Derfor, eller måske bare fordi det er almindelig fåreavlerviden, vidste hun, at man som lille avler kan aflevere sin uld på Hjelholt og få den retur som strikke- eller vævegarn, det kaldes lønspinderi.

Siden er spinderiet dukket op alt oftere i mit sociale medie-feed, i sammenhæng med strikkeopskrifter fra danske strikkeopskriftudviklere og influencers. For nylig dukkede modellen Jon Hjelholt op på Instagram iført en islandsk sweater, identisk med den, min mormor strikkede til sine otte børnebørn i 70’erne.

Jon er femte generation på Hjelholt Uldspinderi, opskriften er udviklet til Hjelholts garn og er netop blevet revitaliseret med Jon som cover-model.

Ham har jeg sat stævne på spinderiet, hans forældres virksomhed, hvor han arbejder.
Jon serverer morgenmad i huset, hvor han boede sine første ti leveår og nu overnatter de dage hver anden uge, hvor han arbejder på Fyn. Hans far, Henrik Hjelholt, støder til.

Henrik og Conny Dagmar, Henriks hustru, Jons mor, bor nogle kilometer derfra på en gård, som har været i Conny Dagmars families ejendom i fire generationer.


Gården, som blev økocertificeret i 2019, danner rammen om fårehold og produktion af blandt andet korn og raps.

Hjelholts 800 moderfår og deres 1400 lam græsser både på egne og forpagtede, naturligvis økologiske, marker i nabolaget.

Desuden indgår Hjelholts får i et EU-program, hvor der gives tilskud til, gennem afgræsning, at udføre pleje af naturarealer.

Formålet med tilskuddet er at bidrage til beskyttelse og forbedring af biodiversiteten i de prioriterede områder. Afgræsningen har også til formål at bevare sårbare områder som moser, heder, enge og overdrev.

Hjelholts får græsser med det formål på hele Sydfyn og på øerne i Det Sydfynske Øhav.

Uld + kød + folk

Fårene producerer dels uld, som spindes på spinderiet og sælges som garn, karteflor og pude- og dynefyld, dels producerer de slagtelam, som sælges som henholdsvis kød og lammeskind.

Jon fortæller: “CO2-regnskabet ved produktionen er komplekst, kødet isoleret set er belastende, til gengæld binder jorden, hvor fårene græsser, mere CO2, end den ville have gjort uden fårenes hjælp, læg dertil, at alle dele af dyret udnyttes. Jeg er vegetar af dyrevelfærds- og miljøårsager, og alligevel markedsfører jeg lammekød fra Hjelholt. Det kan lyde svært, det er det ikke. Skulle jeg en dag vælge at spise kød, så ville lammekød fra Hjelholt være mit bedste bud.”

“Min passion var oprindelig landbruget, uldspinder var det absolut sidste, jeg kunne forestille mig at blive”, siger Henrik, “men det blev jeg alligevel. Jeg var hjemmefra nogle år, mens jeg tog min landbrugsuddannelse. Da jeg efterfølgende var i militæret og havde meget fritid, hjalp jeg mine forældre i spinderiet og begyndte at indse, at det måske godt kunne være interessant at vende næsen hjemad. I 1996 overtog jeg driften. Fåreholdet og spinderiet tilsammen tilfredsstiller både min interesse for landbrug og min interesse for at holde liv i vores familievirksomhed.”



“Vores garner spindes af uld fra egne få, og af uld fra danske og svenske får af racen gotlandsk pelsfår, som vi opkøber. Vi spinder også af merinould fra Falklandsøerne. Merinoulden er en meget fin og blød kvalitet, og den er certificeret ‘mulesing-free’.” 

Merinould produceres først og fremmest i Australien, New Zealand, Sydafrika, Sydamerika og på Falklandsøerne.
I lande med et fugtigt og varmt klima lægger spyfluerne æg i de hudfolder, merinofåret har ved halen.

Dette kan resultere i sygdommen myiasis, hvor spyflue-larverne æder sig ind i fårets krop og i værste fald tager livet af fåret.

For at undgå, at fluerne lægger deres æg i merinofårenes hudfolder, bruger man mulesing.

Mulesing er en metode, hvor man skærer hudfolderne ved halen af lammene, i mange tilfælde uden bedøvelse.

‘Mulesing-free’ betyder, at merinofåret ikke har gennemgået det smertefulde indgreb. Enten fordi man har benyttet mere lempelige metoder, eller fordi det som på Falklandsøerne undgås, fordi der ikke er et problem med spyfluer på grund af klimaet.



“Vi er en meget lille virksomhed. Da jeg overtog, var den endnu mindre – halvt så mange ansatte. Nu er vi på en god uge 15 på lønningslisten. I nogle perioder har det været lønspinderiet, som har holdt os flydende, lige nu går det virkelig godt for vores garn. Det er blevet moderne at strikke, og vi kan mærke, at Jon har taget fat på at markedsføre Hjelholt. Uden det, du har gjort det seneste år, var vi ikke, hvor vi er i dag”, siger han og ser anerkendende på sin søn, “vi kunne let sælge dobbelt så meget garn, som vi kan producere.”

“Vi laver helt enkelt et produkt, der er efterspørgsel på, og det er en god forretning, det har det ikke altid været! Det er rart at kunne tjene lidt penge, jeg har ingen pensionsopsparing”, siger Henrik. “Kan man bevise, at man kan tjene penge, kan man vel også sælge, selvom jeg selvfølgelig helst ser, at spinderiet bliver i familien”, han ser stjålent i retning af Jon.

Og du, spørger jeg Jon, har du det, ligesom din far havde det, never ever uldspinder, eller skal du naturligvis tage over?
“Jeg har aldrig været kategorisk afvisende og heller aldrig tænkt, at det skulle jeg, og jeg er stadig åben. Lige nu giver det meget mening at arbejde her.

Jeg bor i København og arbejder både hjemmefra og her. Markedsføring og kunde- og relationspleje, som er mine primære arbejdsområder, kan man sagtens udføre på distance, i hvert fald når man har virksomheden under huden, og det har jeg jo naturligvis. Når jeg er her, er jeg af og til med i produktionen, jeg har også i perioder som yngre arbejdet i spinderiet.

Jeg kan vores virksomhed godt nok til at forstå, at vi er sat i verden for at lave garn, vi forstår os selv som håndværkere, ikke som købmænd”. Og han fortsætter: “Det ville bare give mening med lidt nyere maskiner.”

“Det med nyere maskiner handler både om kapacitet og om at bevare vitaliteten. Det gør en forskel, at vi satser på, at spinderiet skal overleve”, siger Henrik, “for år tilbage overvejede jeg, om jeg skulle køre produktionen ned og kun have 2-3 medarbejdere og prioritere at lave omvisninger, altså en slags museumsvirksomhed. Det kunne vi nok godt overleve på, og så kunne maskinerne blive til gammelt jern, når jeg ikke ville mere. Den overvejelse har jeg ikke længere.”

Henrik afrunder den del af snakken: “Lige nu driver vi virksomheden uden at tænke så meget på generationsskifte. Jeg er 54 år og har 20 år mere at løbe på. En ting er sikkert, vi drømmer ikke om en investor, men vi investerer løbende.

“Det er ingen hemmelighed, at vi overvejer at bygge ud. Hvis alt mager sig, går vi i gang. Mager sig betyder, at vi både skal have byggetilladelse og skal kunne få fat på de rette maskiner”, siger Henrik, og Jon fortsætter:

“De maskiner, vi kører på nu, er for de flestes vedkommende omkring 80 år gamle. Man skal have deres rytme i kroppen for at kunne håndtere dem og for at forstå, om alt kører, som det skal. De sender på en frekvens, jeg ikke kan opfatte, selvom jeg har hjulpet meget til. Min far kan høre, om alt er, som det skal være, og flere af vores ansatte kan.
– Med lidt nyere og lidt flere maskiner, vi taler måske om 40 år gamle maskiner, kunne vi både blive mere effektive og mindre sårbare.”


En medarbejder råber op til Henrik: “Hvor mange gange skal den grå køre i volfen?” De kommer overens om tre!

Et er maskiner og efterspørgsel, et andet er medarbejdere – har I let ved at rekruttere?
“Traditionelt har vi haft lokale medarbejdere, de har været trofaste, og de har været her, fordi de foretrak et job i lokalmiljøet.

Nu ser vi en tendens til, at medarbejdere søger sig hertil, måske mere af ideologiske eller interessebestemte årsager”, siger Jon, “de to seneste ansatte i produktionen er kvinder med akademisk baggrund.”


Henrik bryder op, fåreklipperen venter.

Fårene klippes to gange om året, august-september og januar. Efter januar-klipningen bliver fårene i stalden, til de har læmmet. Jeg er på besøg en augustdag.

Sidste bid af rundstykket er sunket og kaffekoppen tømt, Henrik skal videre i dagens program.

Også Jon og jeg kører fra huset ved spinderiet til gården, hvor forældrene bor, og hvor fåreklipningen foregår.

Fåreklipperne er farende svende, og der skal arbejdes rationelt, når de er til rådighed.

Jeg får lov til at følge med i marken, hvor Henrik og hans hyrdehunde samler fårene.

Et smukt og perfektioneret samarbejde mellem hund og mand, som uden svinkeærinder leder den store fåreflok direkte ind i laden, hvor fåreklipperne venter.

Der klippes med sikre og hurtige hænder. Udbyttet er 1,5-2 kg uld pr. får.

Efter klipningen følges dyrene tilbage på græs.

Henrik har mere, han skal gøre på gården, Jon og jeg sætter os i bilen for at køre tilbage til spinderiet. Jons mor hilser fra stuehuset. Hun er også på forskellig vis involveret i virksomheden, hun udvikler opskrifter blandt andet, men har også, som det gør sig gældende i alle små virksomheder, en mængde forefaldende opgaver på sit bord.

“Der har været pres på den seneste måned; høst og fåreklipning lige efter hinanden kræver både fokus og tempo”, siger Jon, da jeg bemærker, at hans fars energiniveau er højt.

På vejen tilbage til spinderiet sludrer vi om fordelen ved at høre til i et system, hvor man er femte generation, og hvor der er en plads til én, som man kan vælge at indtage, hvis man vil.

Vi taler også om de marker og gårde, vi passerer, om de bekymringer, det vækker, når for meget jord havner på for få hænder. Jon fortæller, at selvom han er glad for sit arbejde på spinderiet, så er han sikker på, at han på et tidspunkt skal tage en kandidateksamen i filosofi, han elsker at studere.

Tiden er inde til en rundvisning i produktionen

Når fårene er klippet, sorteres ulden, og den sendes til vask. På Hjelholt kan de vaske 100 kg uld pr. dag.

Skal der vaskes mere, benyttes en ekstern samarbejdspartner i England, det er også i England, garnerne indfarves.

Praktikken er lidt udfordret af Brexit, men Jon er overbevist om, at det vil løse sig.

Vi kigger ind i det lille vaskeri, hvor luften er tung af lanolin, og fortsætter til ‘volfen’, som løsner ulden, inden den skal gennem kartemaskinen. Afhængig af uldens beskaffenhed køres den igennem to-fire gange. Det er også i Volfen, fåreuld i forskellige nuancer kan mixes. Rummet er fyldt med uldfibre så lette som fjer.

Vi bevæger os videre og mødes af karteværket. Her køres ulden gennem valser, som omdanner den til et uld-flortæppe.

Efter kartemaskinen kommer vi til flordelemaskinen, som omdanner flortæppet til pladegarn, der kan spindes. Her møder vi en af de to nyeste medarbejdere, Karen, hun er uddannet historiker og interesserer sig i bred forstand for tekstiler. Hun har i sin studietid arbejdet i garnbutik og har ved at søge sig til Hjelholt fået mulighed for at fordybe sig i sin store interesse. Hun og jeg taler lidt om at strikke af pladegarn. Det kan man, men det er skrøbeligt, til gengæld kan et stykke beklædning strikket af pladegarn filtes og dermed blive virkelig robust.

Hjelholt sælger ikke pladegarn, og pladerne sendes umiddelbart videre til spindemaskinen.

En kæmpe maskine, i princippet det samme som en spinderok eller en håndten, bare sat på skinner og i fart!

Efter spindingen tvindes garnet, dvs. at to eller flere tråde bliver tvundet sammen for at opnå den ønskede tykkelse.

Afslutningsvis bliver garnet vundet op i fed og bliver banderoleret.

Hjelholt Uldspinderi afsætter deres garn gennem deres egen fabriksbutik, som holder åbent tre dage om ugen og deres webshop, som har åbent døgnet rundt. Spinderiet forsyner også en lang række garnbutikker i Danmark og det øvrige Skandinavien med kvalitetsgarn.


Vi nærmer os udgangen.

Bagerst på lageret står en inaktiv spindemaskine. Den har samlet støv længe, maskinen stammer fra et for længst lukket spinderi i Haderslev, “Hvis vi udvider, skal den i spil”, afrunder Jon rundvisningen.

Henrik er kommet tilbage, og inden jeg skal køre, vil jeg tage et portræt af ham, han udvælger omhyggeligt den uld, han skal fotograferes sammen med, det skal være den smukkeste.

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