Latest comment: 1 year ago by ButteBag in topic Updates to cities/other destinations?



So, where would Pioneer Valley fit into the regions of Massachusetts? --(WT-en) Evan 16:14, 4 Dec 2003 (PST)

It's interesting to contrast the Open Directory's take on Massachusetts regions. --(WT-en) Evan 16:18, 4 Dec 2003 (PST)

I'm fairly certain Pioneer Valley and Blackstone Valley are one and the same. -(WT-en) Christopher S. Penn

Not quite. The Blackstone River runs through Central Mass and Rhode Island. The Pioneer Valley, aka the Connecticut River valley, is in Western Mass. (WT-en) Rhobite 20:45, 5 Dec 2003 (PST)
Coolio. So, I added PV.
Hey, so, do we have all of MA covered with these regions? What about Martha's and Nantucket? Should they be their own regions? --(WT-en) Evan 21:55, 5 Dec 2003 (PST)

Is it "Martha's Vinyard" or "Martha's Vineyard"? Google seems to have entries on both. --(WT-en) Nzpcmad 18:36, 31 Oct 2004 (EST)

Wow, there's a lot of opportunity for boundary disputes here. It's really hard to delineate what region is where. On the other hand I'm not sure it matters whether something like Topsfield is put in North Shore or Merrimack Valley. Wikipedia shows considerable overlap and even refers to the squishy limits in the case of North Shore. Am I correct that we don't want to have every town listed on the region page?? (WT-en) OldPine 18:50, 26 June 2006 (EDT)

Since we get to pick what regions to use we can also define exactly the size and shape of that region, so in cases where there is "squishiness" in the boundary we can say (for example) "the Central region is here defined as the area between Interstate 10 and the foothills of the White Mountains". California has a lot of squishiness as well, so a map was created and (where possible) the region artcle pages describe the borders we have decided upon for the region. It's imperfect, and we generally just end policing things to make sure that (for example) Gilroy (California) stays in the Bay Area (California) region, and doesn't wander down to the Central Coast (California) (which it frequently does, see Talk:Bay Area (California)#Gilroy?).
In terms of lists of towns and cities, every town or city should be listed in its parent region. In cases where the parent region contains dozens of cities we usually break things down further. Using California as an example again we have:
It's fine to start out with long lists of cities in a top-level region page and NOT create sub-regions - eventually someone will come along and break things up when the list gets un-manageable. -- (WT-en) Ryan 19:10, 26 June 2006 (EDT)
Thanks for clarifying. So, every town needs to be listed somewhere. I've been wondering that. OK, I put SouthCoast as a state region. Pretty sure that's appropriate. What's left is sort of a mish-mosh of towns in this "Bristol-Norfolk" area that's not really a distinct region. Maybe with two sub regions it will make sense: one for the Taunton area and one more southwest of Boston. Thinking out loud a bit here I guess. (WT-en) OldPine 19:37, 26 June 2006 (EDT)

removed External Links: see Where did the "External links" sections go?'

(WT-en) SHC 19:43, 3 May 2006 (EDT)

Metro West/Greater Boston


(Discussion moved from (WT-en) Jrdouce talk page.) 23 Jun 2006

Hi, Jrdouce. Welcome. I see you have started a Metro West region in Massachusetts for Framingham, Ashland and some other towns. These towns are already part of the Greater Boston region. What's your take on this? Do you think Metro West should be made a region within the Greater Boston region? Couldn't we just keep them in Greater Boston? (WT-en) OldPine 16:14, 21 June 2006 (EDT)

Hi OldPine. I live in Ashland, and the folks and businesses out there identify the area as Metro West. There is the Metro West Daily news, the Metro West telephone book Metro West YMCA, etc. Metro West is close to Boston, but no closer than towns listed in the North Shore (Massachusetts) or South Shore (Massachusetts). I think the towns West of Boston, outside Route 128 up to those through which Route 495 runs are a distinct area economically and culturally. Of course that is just my opinion. I'm new to this, and I haven't had time to read all of the guidelines. What are your thoughts? (WT-en) Jrdouce

I definitely see your point. Rt. 128 is definitely a convenient dividing line. I had the same thoughts about Concord, MA. I took a look at Wikipedia because I think a lot of the designations we use come from or follow theirs. They include Framingham and Concord (but we don't have to I guess). I could see moving Framingham and Natick to Metro West from Greater Boston. Would also like others to comment. (WT-en) OldPine 13:27, 22 June 2006 (EDT)
I just discovered that Ashland is also under Blackstone Valley. That is definitely incorrect. As watersheds go, Ashland (and Hopkinton) is in the Sudbury River Valley. How are issues like this resolved? (WT-en) Jrdouce
I discovered that, too, yesterday and deleted it. As you say, it was clearly wrong. As far as the proper region for Ashland etc, we solicited comment and got none, so it's up to us :). Then, when we make the changes, we'll explain what we're doing and why in the summary box before saving. I'm with you for making the Metro West the region for Framingham/Natick/Ashland etc. and will be happy to make the changes if you want. (WT-en) OldPine 13:36, 23 June 2006 (EDT)
Thanks, I'll leave the changes to you since you seem far more familiar with the organization of the site. (WT-en) Jrdouce 23 June 2006 (EDT)
All done structurally except... Wikipedia includes Southborough. Do you think we should move it from Blackstone Valley or leave it there? Also, I see it both ways, but principal usage seems to be MetroWest with no space. Should it be that?? (WT-en) OldPine 15:35, 23 June 2006 (EDT)

Discussion moved here at this point -- should have been earlier, but I didn't think of it. (WT-en) OldPine 18:41, 23 June 2006 (EDT)

I beleive that Southborough should be included in MetroWest. The people I know who live there consider it so. Marlborough and Westborough are probably the Western boundary, but I can't make that claim with authority. Westborough is not really in the Blackstone Valley watersed (It's still Assabet\Sudbury watershed), but it is outside Route 495. Any thoughts? (WT-en) Jrdouce 13:03, 26 June 2006 (EDT)


Is there some resolution on what all of the top-level regions for Massachusetts should be? Is the entire state covered, and do any of the current regions overlap? Here's the present list:
  • Greater Boston
  • Cape Cod and the Islands A summer vacation area of beaches, art and antiques.
  • North Shore (Cape Ann)
  • South Shore
  • Metro West (West of Greater Boston)
  • Blackstone Valley (Central Massachusetts)
  • Pioneer Valley
  • Berkshire Mountains
If any of Massachusetts is NOT included, or if there is some overlap of regions then we should probably consider a different regional breakdown. The Massachusetts department of tourism uses 13 regions (too many for Wikivoyage) but I think they're lumping Blackstone Valley and Metro West into "Central Massachusetts" - see [1]. Does that make more sense? -- (WT-en) Ryan 13:25, 26 June 2006 (EDT)
We have 351 cities and towns in 14 counties to cover. It's hard to tell from that map exactly where they are drawing the lines. We are covering 10, 11 and 13 with Pioneer Valley and 6, 7 and 8 with "Cape Cod and the Islands". Regions 3 and 4 may not be covered. MetroWest is a pretty small area compared to these others (9 towns), but if we can be allowed 10 regions, could include it. (WT-en) OldPine 14:57, 26 June 2006 (EDT)
Just to be clear, we don't have to (and usually do not) use a state's department of tourism regions for anything other than guidance. The thought here was that since the area west of Boston seems to be a source of confusion that perhaps the state's region ("Central Massachusetts") would be a good (and more inclusive) substitution for Blackstone Valley & MetroWest. You two know the area best, so it's your call. Also, there is no hard and fast rule that we need 5-9 regions - many areas have fewer, and some (such as California) have more; the important thing is just to have logical regions that cover the entire state. The 7 +/- 2 thing is merely a guideline, and it shouldn't get in the way of doing what makes the most sense. Also note that it's fine to have sub-regions within a top-level region, so Blackstone Valley and Metrowest could easily be put within a larger region if necessary - see Monterey Bay for one example of how this is done elsewhere. I'll stop poking my nose into this discussion now since I don't know Massachusetts very well, and will leave those who know the state to work it out. If you have questions you might want to look at Project:Geographical hierarchy#Dividing geographical units, which has a bit more guidance on this issue. -- (WT-en) Ryan 15:14, 26 June 2006 (EDT)
Good point. MetroWest is a very small region. It is very distinct from Boston, so Greater Boston doesn't quite fit, but it's only 20+ mile West of Boston, so Central Mass doesn't quite fit geographically. I also notice Wikivoyage doesn't include Merrimac Valley (Lowell, Haverhill etc.), which is essentially the Northern end of the Route 495 corridor. I think the sub-region approach might be the best approach; after all, Massachusetts is smaller than the regions within some other states. I'll try to take a look at Monterey Bay and Project:Geographical hierarchy#Dividing geographical units and make a proposal, don't feel obligated to wait for me, if anyone else get to it fist go for it. As an Ashland resident, I feel more connected to central mass, inspite of the proximity to Boston. (WT-en) Jrdouce 16:47, 26 June 2006 (EDT)
Nevertheless we are really pushing 7 +/-2. How about regions/subregions. I'll take a stab -
  • Northeastern (Maybe split Greater Boston out as a fifth state region??)
    • Boston/Cambridge
    • Greater Boston
    • Metro West
    • North Shore
    • Merrimack
  • Southeastern
    • Bristol-Norfolk
    • South Shore
    • Cape Cod
    • SouthCoast
    • Islands
  • Central (Divide)
    • Worcester/Blackstone Valley
    • Quabbin
    • Wachusett
    • South-central (Palmer, Sturbridge etc.)
  • Western
    • Greater Berkshires (includes Housatonic Valley and Taconics)
    • Pioneer Valley
    • Hilltowns
  • 15 sub-regions so far, perhaps 20 before everyone is reasonably content. 15:59, 26 May 2007 (EDT)

Um, well, this has already been settled for a long time now, with, hopefully, all the towns assigned. If you review policy on dividing states to regions, you'll see that this is way too many regions for state division. Ah.. Regions with sub-regions. I misread all that. I think you're biting off more than you want to chew there, but I don't know how much time you have. Frankly, I don't see it as an improvement. (WT-en) OldPine 17:01, 26 May 2007 (EDT)
On further reflection, I've changed my mind on this. I think I resist on aesthetic grounds--I like seeing all the areas laid out as they now are, but... you're right about the 7+/-2 being exceeded. It probably makes sense to reorg. I've taken the liberty of making changes to your suggested layout. I think it will go a whole lot easier if we try to stick to existing regions to start, set in the new layer between the state and the existing regions and then do the split-up of the old regions. Let's try to get consensus on the new hierarchy first. (WT-en) OldPine 13:42, 27 May 2007 (EDT)

Theme-based organization, fewer regions?


(Response to adding Hilltowns as a western subregion)

Split off from Pioneer Valley or does this include some Berkshire County?)

Good question. I'm waffling. West of the Connecticut River Valley, there is a subsistence-farming hilltown culture much like rural Vermont. There is a summer resort culture probably centered in the Housatonic Valley (e.g. Tanglewood). There is a milltown culture (e.g. North Adams or Woronoco). Is it possible to draw mutually exclusive regions on a map, or do they actually interleave? Well, they interleave.
OK, so maybe we should be organizing writing by themes more than by regions. With a thematic structure, we could develop historical narratives and cite places to illustrate them, instead of jumping from pillar to post around tiny regions. Themes might be: Boston as the capital of New England, colonial settlement, revolutionary war, seafaring (trade, fishing and whaling), farming (commercial and subsistence), mechanical industry, high-tech/computer/aerospace, regional cities, educational centers, tourism, quasi-wilderness (e.g. Quabbin, Mt. Greylock). For example the Industrial Revolution had fairly consistent effects all over the state, even if Lawrence and Lowell were precocious. Subsistence farming was about the same everywhere except in Pioneer Valley which had much better soil. Whaling was the same deal out of New Bedford and Nantucket. Within themes we could simply refer to east, southeast, central, Pioneer (Connecticut River) Valley, and western Massachusetts. If the average state with ~75,000 square miles only gets ~10 regions, five geographic regions may suffice for Massachusetts with ~7,500 square miles. (WT-en) LADave 02:14, 29 May 2007 (EDT)
If you are suggesting that the themes be applied and written about at the five regional levels or the level below that--i.e. the ones detailed above, I agree. At least as it relates to helping the traveler. History, while fascinating, can be overdone in Wikivoyage, but if it provides flavor or understanding, that's a good thing. Encyclopedic See: Project:Welcome, Wikipedians (if you have not). I certainly look forward to any true "writing" as my skills are generally in formatting and listing rather than prose and style. What you suggest, applied on the five region pages (and the state itself!) would serve to draw readers down into the subregion pages. A good thing.(WT-en) OldPine 07:18, 29 May 2007 (EDT)
There's a discussion going on at Wikivoyage_talk:Geographical_hierarchy#Listing_sub-regions? that makes me think that Cape Cod and Islands should be listed separately as a state level region due to it being the most famous tourist area of the state. (WT-en) OldPine 07:43, 29 May 2007 (EDT)


Add "Hilltowns" in Hampden, Hampshire and Franklin Counties west of the Connecticut River (or Pioneer) Valley. They are culturally differentiated from the valley -- settled by Scotch Irish subsistence farmers in the 1700s (where the CRV was settled by Puritans in the 1600s). Then Mill towns developing along rivers after the Civil War. Hilltowns have much in common with rural Vermont. Further west, Berkshire County has become more connected with NYC. 17:47, 24 May 2007 (EDT)
That may be something worth noting on the Pioneer Valley page, but a separate region might be rather confusing as towns would be in both the county and the hilltown region. I, personally, don't find it a compelling addition. (WT-en) OldPine 10:05, 26 May 2007 (EDT)
Well, they might not belong with PV because PV is (1) a valley, and (2) settled by "pioneers" starting in the 1630s. The hilltowns are mostly 1,000' higher than the valley and they weren't settled for over another 100 years. Despite proximity, the hilltowns have a very separate identity, except HT residents go to PV to shop. On a similar note, should Quabbin be lumped with PV because it's mostly in Hampshire County? (WT-en) LADave 15:15, 26 May 2007 (EDT)
We've kind of maxed out the Massachusetts level for regions. The directive is to have about 10 at the state level (if I recall correctly). Bear in mind that we are not trying to be Wikipedia here (but see their article on PV). We also avoid overlaps as they become confusing. We don't necessarily create a region just because of a cultural or historical difference. I'm not sure how the traveller is served better by making a distinct region rather than by just explaining what you have to explain withing the PV region. Quabbin could probably have its own article as a cohesive destination, but I wouldn't bother making a state-level region of it. I can see splitting out a fourth region within the PV article however. PV might be a misnomer for this area, but it is widely known that way. I did add a mention to the PV regions section. Were you planning on adding anything or just arguing on principle? (WT-en) OldPine 18:06, 26 May 2007 (EDT)


Hi (WT-en) OldPine, I've been very busy lately, but I have given thought to a Massachusetts region breakdown. The Eastern most regions of Massachusetts including the North Shore, South Shore and Greater Boston are pretty well agreed. The biggest area of confusion\disagreement is pretty much anything West of Route 128 and East of Worcester. As a life-long resident of Massachusetts, I have always considered this area as Eastern Mass, although Greater Boston merits a distinct entry. I have no satisfactory name in mind for this are other than "Eastern Massachusetts". There are several river valleys in that area, the Merrimac, Concord, Sudbury, Nashua among others, and the Blackstone to the extreme southwest of that region. The region could be called "The Eastern River Valleys" or even "The Merrimac Watershed" if the Blackstone is left out of the region. I'm hesitant to push these names because I made up "Easter River Valleys" and anything with Merrimac in the name leads MA residents to think only of the Andover, Lawrence and Lowell area. Do you have any idea for a name? The rest of the state I propose "Cape & Islands"; "Central Mass", from Worcester to the West and "Berkshires" West of Central Mass to the Western boarder of the state. Also, please let me know if I'm being a pain in the butt. It's just that over the last 30+ years I've lived on the North Shore - twice, the South Shore and currently in Metro West. They are all very distinct and separated from each other by a long drive on eastern MA roads. My main logic in for proposing regions is proximity of travel time around the region. I can traverse the state from Ashland to Stockbridge in less time than it takes to drive 24 miles to Boston during rush hour. I think that grouping Ashland State Park in Ashland and Castle Island in South Boston in the same region is misleading, a tourist could spend all day driving between. (WT-en) Jrdouce Aug 17, 2006 2PM EDT
OK, well, I'm not sure what you're saying there. Perhaps if you look at how it is now and tell me specifically what you don't like. I've put all the towns I could think of in each region and think we have the whole state covered. It is pretty much patterned after the state website above. I agree that Blackstone Valley region might better be called Central Massachusetts as I don't think the valley truly extends to the NH border. Merrimack Valley probably includes towns to the NW that are not truly in the valley either, but they really aren't tourist towns and I couldn't see making another region for them. Bristol-Norfolk ended up being a catch-all for towns in those areas that were mostly non-destinations. Please remember to sign with 4 tildes (~). Good to have you back. (WT-en) OldPine 14:20, 17 August 2006 (EDT)
I guess the only thing I realy disagree with is the various and overlapping divisions of the region generally West of Route 128 out to and a little beyond Route 495. I created Metro West, but most of those towns were already defined as Greater Boston or Blackstone Valley. Ashland\Fraqmingham where I live isn't Greater Boston, but it's too far East to be Central Mass. There are other groupings like Blackstone and Merrimack that seem to compete; another user pointed out that adding too many small regions like that gives a small state like Massachusetts too many microregions. I do agree, but I can't come up with a much better way to define the area of Eastern MA between 128 and 498. At this point I just thought it best to group that whole area into one region Eastern Massachusetts?, but I'll defer to anyone with a stronger convivtion. What do you think? Thanks (WT-en) Jrdouce 13:38, 21 August 2006 (EDT)
I don't see any overlapping that you are talking about. Maybe there are some fuzzy boundaries, but by placing the towns into the regions, that is made clear. I don't see anything to be gained by making an Eastern Massachusetts region that includes Greater Boston, MetroWest, Merrimack Valley, etc. Do you? I think the 11 regions as is works pretty well. (WT-en) OldPine 14:20, 21 August 2006 (EDT)
OK. I give. I think my region discussion has gotten out of proportion. The discussion began when I created Metro West to hold Ashland. Someone pointed out that it was already listed in Blackstone Valley and Greater Boston. I disagreed with that grouping, so I wanted to propose an alternative. I can live with the current regions, although Blackstone Valley is a bit too big in my opinion. The river only runs South of Worcester into Rhode Island, yet the region runs to the New Hampshire border. 11 regions seems a lot for such a small state but I'm willing to leave well enough alone. Better to focus my attention on content. Thanks for your help and your patience. (WT-en) Jrdouce 10:17, 22 August 2006 (EDT)
I should probably let this drop, I think we should redirect Blackstone Valley to "Central Massachusetts". I think the eleven regions are justifiable in that the regions are somewhat distinct. I suppose we could have four upper level regions, Western, Central, Eastern, Cape Cod and then have subregions within those, but I think you end up with another problem then and a sort of tangled mess that makes it hard for the traveller to understand. (WT-en) OldPine 11:11, 22 August 2006 (EDT)



I think Revere, Winthrop, Saugus, and Wakefield should be included in Greater Boston. All of them are inside Route 128 and very close to Boston. (WT-en) Sumone10154 12:20, 15 January 2011 (EST)

Additionally Middleton should be part of the North Shore not Merrimack Valley. Can I go ahead and change it (in addition to the above)? (WT-en) –sumone10154 00:24, 2 February 2011 (EST)

If no one objects, I'm going to change it tomorrow (and I'll try to make a new map eventually). (WT-en) –sumone10154 16:06, 3 February 2011 (EST)

Almost NOTHING about the Pioneer Valley and Greater Springfield


In the list of Massachusetts firsts, no one mentioned the first gasoline-powered car, motorcycle, or fire engine--all produced in Springfield. For that matter, no one even mentioned that basketball was invented there!! Interchangeable parts was invented there as well, at the Springfield Armory. In Holyoke, Volleyball was invented.

In my edits, I've attempted to bring people up-to-date with the fact that Western Massachusetts has had quite an illustrious history in addition to eastern Mass. (It was founded only 6 years later, after all -- and Springfield was one of the 10 richest cities per capita for over 200 years.)

—The preceding comment was added by (talkcontribs)

Thanks for your contributions! Please keep in mind this is a volunteer project; we rely on input from people like you in order to advance our goals. You certainly increased the coverage of Springfield in this article. (WT-en) LtPowers 15:15, 17 April 2011 (EDT)

Driving in Massachusetts


This edit introduced a number of claims about strict enforcement of driving laws in MA that sound unreasonable to me. Is this a fair assessment of the actual situation? LtPowers (talk) 16:03, 30 January 2013 (UTC)Reply

I haven't been to Massachusetts in about 6 months, but this seems inaccurate at best. Speeding is pretty much universal in my experience. On interstates, its not uncommon to see people exceeding the speed limit by more than 20 mph. To give one anecdote, I was driving on a fairly wide road that didn't have any lane markings doing about 5-10 over the speed limit and was passed on the right by a bus. Maybe they were being sarcastic. Godsendlemiwinks (talk) 18:50, 19 April 2013 (UTC)Reply
I agree, most of these claims are completely untrue, and I have removed them from this section. sumone10154(talk) 00:19, 5 May 2013 (UTC)Reply

Alternative banner for this article?

old banner currently used in this article
suggested new banner (which is currently used in the parallel article in the Hebrew Wikivoyage)

In the Hebrew Wikivoyage we are currently using this banner instead of the one which is currently used here. Do you think too that this banner would would better than the existing one? ויקיג'אנקי (talk) 02:19, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply

I'm really not sure on this one. If the new one is slightly less fuzzy at pagebanner size, that could be a determining factor. Ikan Kekek (talk) 06:16, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
I like the added element of having skyscrapers in the distance, but they're in a bit of an awkward spot compared to where the article title goes. What if we flipped it so the skyline part was on the other side? There's nothing in the new banner that should look weird backwards.
Thatotherpersontalkcontribs 09:22, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
Flipping the picture creates an impossible view (in other words, one that's not possible to see anywhere), doesn't it? I think that kind of manipulation should bother us. Ikan Kekek (talk) 10:06, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
I doubt anyone visiting Massachusetts would be disappointed to learn that you can't see exactly the same view from the pagebanner on Wikivoyage, as long as the overall look and feel of the area was represented well.
Thatotherpersontalkcontribs 10:29, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
Thanks for expressing your views. I'm unconvinced but would like to hear what others think. Ikan Kekek (talk) 11:12, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
Agreed that the banner works better in Hebrew, and that flipping it would not be a good idea (someone will say "That's not what the skyline looks like!"). That said, the article title should clear the skyline without trouble, and the current banner is pretty bad. It looks like a vacant lot. Powers (talk) 14:50, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
It doesn't look like a vacant lot to me. It looks like coastal Massachusetts, and I like that kind of landscape. That's not an argument against the new banner, though, just a defense of the current one. Ikan Kekek (talk) 20:03, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
The nameplate is clipping one of the skyscrapers on my screen, actually, but this may be a moot point; I've just noticed the proposed banner is a re-crop of the banner we're already using on Greater Boston. If the current banner needs to be replaced, here's three new options made from images that I don't think have been previously bannerized.
Thatotherpersontalkcontribs 23:50, 5 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
Glad you caught that, and congratulations on the new pagebanners, which are all good and all better than the current one. I like the first two almost equally; I may have a slight preference for the second one, but I could change my mind later. Ikan Kekek (talk) 00:00, 6 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
I prefer any of the three lower options. (lighthouse, cliffs or sunset). • • • Peter (Southwood) (talk): 20:06, 6 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
Lower three all better to me. I sort of like the lighthouse and sunset best. ChubbyWimbus (talk) 14:43, 7 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
I prefer the lighthouse banner. Texugo (talk) 14:51, 7 April 2014 (UTC)Reply
I like the bottom 3 - though they remind me of coastal pictures of New England in general! Matroc (talk) 03:27, 8 April 2014 (UTC)Reply



There are 11 cities on the list. I think removing Concord is sensible since Minute Man Historical Park redirects to the Concord page already. Brockton is on the list, but not a major tourist draw. That would get it back to 11, however, I don't think this list is quite right. Quincy is one of the largest cities in the state, but it's basically just a suburb of Boston and would be served fine by the greater Boston page. Waltham has some good restaurants and a nice downtown, but its still a suburb of Boston. Cambridge is already on the list so I don't see why these 2 are necessary. I don't think Fall River AND New Bedford are necessary either since they are fairly similar and very close to each other. There is no representation from the Berkshires, where Pittsfield would be an obvious choice. Salem is also an option. Northampton would be another good option. It's a good tourist draw and very different from Springfield, the other Pioneer Valley city on here. Provincetown could also be justified to represent the cape.

Thoughts?Godsendlemiwinks (talk) 23:04, 18 February 2015 (UTC)Reply

Please post your list of 9 cities; it'll be easier when we have a chance to look at that. Thanks for working on these kinds of organizational issues, and for all the rest of the work you do! Ikan Kekek (talk) 23:26, 18 February 2015 (UTC)Reply
N.B.: Waltham and Concord are the two "new" additions; you can tell by looking at the map I created some time ago when there were only nine cities. Powers (talk) 00:43, 19 February 2015 (UTC)Reply
My proposed list

Godsendlemiwinks (talk) 18:11, 19 February 2015 (UTC)Reply

Looks good to me. Ikan Kekek (talk) 19:33, 19 February 2015 (UTC)Reply
Map updated. The three removed cities (Quincy, Brockton, Fall River) are all south of Boston, leaving that region a little sparse, but maybe that's okay. Powers (talk) 01:55, 20 February 2015 (UTC)Reply
I think that's fine. Plymouth is covered in Other Destinations and that's a much bigger draw for people than Fall River or Quincy. Salem could be switched for Provincetown, although Salem is a lot bigger and is more of a year round destination.Godsendlemiwinks (talk) 02:14, 20 February 2015 (UTC)Reply

Massachusetts Reorg


I was just clicking around and wow are there a lot of pages for towns and regions and whatnot. I would guess maybe 80% of these pages do not meet the requirements in the what is an article page. I have lived here most of my life and I get it how hard MA is to break up, why do we have so many towns!? I think the work that has been done so far is great in capturing cool locations around the state, and the cities sections spell out exactly what towns belong to what regions.

But when I read these articles from the point of view of like a middle aged dutch couple who don't know anything about MA, they couldn't care less about all that. They want to eat some clam chowder, look at some old revolutionary stuff, and stay at a nice B&B somewhere. They don't care about the puritan village history in Wayland, they don't want to eat at Papa Gino's in Medfield.

There is a lot of great info in the town pages which should maybe be captured by region pages instead? By reducing the number of pages we will lose some listings of (for example) local golf courses, which is sad. But on the other hand, we would gain a tight, comprehensive list of articles about traveling in Massachusetts. Here is a quick idea of what the reorg could look like. Keep in mind! These groupings only sort of reflect the actual boundaries. This is more to help a traveller than get the lines right for residents. Also the lists of cities are extremely helpful and I would recommend copying them to their regions respective 'talk' pages so future editors know where to put listings.

Greater Boston (region)
including: Arlington, Belmont, Burlington, Chelsea, Dedham, Everett, Malden, Medford, Melrose, Milton, Needham, Quincy, Reading, Revere, Saugus, Stoneham, Wakefield, Waltham, Watertown, Wellesley, Weston, Winchester, Winthrop, Woburn

Eastern Mass (region)

including: Amesbury, Andover, Ashby, Billerica, Chelmsford, Dracut, Dunstable, Groton, Groveland, Haverhill, Lawrence, Littleton, Merrimac, Methuen, North Andover, North Reading, Pepperell, Stow, Tewksbury, Townsend, Tyngsborough, West Newbury, Westford, Wilmington
including: Beverly, Boxford, Danvers, Essex, Georgetown, Hamilton, Ipswich, Lynn, Lynnfield, Marblehead, Manchester-by-the-Sea, Middleton, Nahant, Newbury, Peabody, Rowley, Salisbury, Swampscott, Topsfield, Wenham
including: Attleboro, Berkley, Dighton, Easton, Mansfield, North Attleborough, Norton, Raynham, Rehoboth, Taunton, Bellingham, Canton, Dover, Foxborough, Franklin, Medfield, Medway, Millis, Norfolk, Norwood, Sharon, Stoughton, Walpole, Westwood, Wrentham
including: Abington, Avon, Braintree, Bridgewater, Brockton, Carver, Cohasset, Duxbury, East Bridgewater, Halifax, Hanover, Hanson, Hingham, Holbrook, Hull, Kingston, Marshfield, Middleborough, Norwell, Pembroke, Plympton, Randolph, Rockland, Scituate, West Bridgewater, Whitman, Weymouth
including: Acushnet, Fairhaven, Freetown, Dartmouth, Lakeville, Marion, Mattapoisett, Plainville, Rochester, Seekonk, Somerset, Swansea, Wareham, Westport

Cape Cod and the Islands (region)

includes: Eastham, Wellfleet, Truro, Harwich, Brewster, Chatham, Orleans
includes: Barnstable, Hyannis, Dennis, Yarmouth, Bourne, Sandwich, Falmouth, Woods Hole, Mashpee
including: Aquinnah, Chilmark, Edgartown, Oak Bluffs, Tisbury, West Tisbury
includes: Gosnold

Central Mass (region)

includes: Acton, Ashland, Bedford, Carlisle, Holliston, Hopkinton, Lincoln, Maynard, Milford, Sherborn, Sudbury, Wayland
includes: Barre, Belchertown, Hardwick, Hubbardston, New Braintree, New Salem, Oakham, Palmer, Pelham, Petersham, Rutland, Ware
includes: Ashburnham, Athol, Ayer, Berlin, Bolton, Boxborough, Boylston, Clinton, Fitchburg, Devens, Gardner, Harvard, Hudson, Lancaster, Leominster, Lunenburg, Marlborough, Northborough, Phillipston, Princeton, Royalston, Shirley, Sterling, Templeton, Westminster, Winchendon
includes: Auburn, Charlton, Dudley, Oxford, Southbridge, Webster, Blackstone, Douglas, Grafton, Holden, Hopedale, Leicester, Mendon, Millbury, Millville, Northbridge, Paxton, Shrewsbury, Spencer, Sutton, Upton, Uxbridge, West Boylston
includes: Brookfield, East Brookfield, North Brookfield, West Brookfield, Warren
includes: Westborough, Northborough, Southborough

Western Mass (region)

includes: Adams, Alford, Becket, Cheshire, Clarksburg, Dalton, Egremont, Florida, Great Barrington, Hancock, Hinsdale, Lanesborough, Lee, Lenox, Monterey, Mount Washington, New Ashford, New Marlborough, North Adams, Otis, Peru, Richmond, Sandisfield, Savoy, Sheffield, Stockbridge, Tyringham, Washington, West Stockbridge, Williamstown, Windsor
includes: Ashfield, Bernardston, Buckland, Charlemont, Chesterfield, Colrain, Conway, Cummington, Deerfield, East Longmeadow, Easthampton, Erving, Gill, Greenfield, Goshen, Granby, Granville, Hatfield, Hawley, Heath, Northfield, Shelburne, Hadley, Plainfield, South Hadley, Southampton, Agawam, Blandford, Brimfield, Chester, Chicopee, Hampden, Holland, Holyoke, Huntington, Leverett, Leyden, Longmeadow, Ludlow, Middlefield, Monson, Monroe, Montague, Montgomery, Northampton, Orange, Rowe, Russell, Shutesbury, Southwick, West Springfield, Sunderland, Tolland, Wales, Warwick, Wendell, Westfield, Westhampton, Whately, Wilbraham, Williamsburg, Worthington


Non-town pages to be absorbed:

So, as an example, the Quincy page would redirect to the Greater Boston page, and the listing for Adams National Historical Park would be moved there as well. Only a few restaurants would be copied over, and would live next to some restaurants copied from Watertown for example. If a region page becomes unwieldy, we can create a small city page and copy the relevant info. The list is erring on the side of fewer articles, because right now there is a lot of duplication, so it's hard to estimate how much content each article will have in the end.

Just throwing this out there, there has been a lot of great work here already, and I'm sure this idea breaks several wikivoyage standards I have yet to learn. Looks like Godsendlemiwinks has a lot of great knowledge about the state, wondering how they feel about this! Thanks again. --ButteBag (talk) 17:03, 2 November 2016 (UTC)Reply

I don't understand what you mean. Neither Medford nor Wayland is mentioned anywhere in this article, so I can't see how information about them would be cluttering the page. Your proposal would seem to be suggesting placing all listings in region articles, but that seems like a very bad idea. We'd have to seriously reduce the resolution of our coverage in order to keep article sizes reasonable. Remember, our target audience is not just a couple from the Netherlands looking to get a broad feel of Massachusetts but also the visitor to Worcester who wants to know where to stay and where to get a bite to eat. Powers (talk) 21:24, 2 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
Sorry, the vagaries of text only communication and all. I am responding to not just the Massachusetts page (which is very good), but to the organization of all of its child pages. For example Five_College_area. How is that a child of Hampshire_County which is in turn a child of Pioneer_Valley? Is there really enough content to support that decision? Do we really need to chop Cape_Cod up into 4 regions? Why is Acushnet deserving of its own page? Yes, Freetown_(Massachusetts) has some information, but is any of it really helpful to travelers? In my opinion, there are too many pages that will never have a beautiful amount of content. I just feel like it is a bummer when you click on a link to an article and there isn't much there. Clearly cities with enough content like Worcester_(Massachusetts) would continue to have pages. My idea was to reduce the number of town and sub-region pages, and to bubble that information up and capture it in the region pages instead. It is just an idea. Many sub pages have only a few sentences of unique content. It feels like we did an amazing job creating a hierarchical taxonomy of all areas of Massachusetts. Like truly outstanding. I am not convinced, however, this is the most helpful structure for travelers. --ButteBag (talk) 14:25, 3 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
Ok, went and clicked on every one of the 400+ pages(!) we currently have for Massachusetts. There is a lot of duplicated information and barebones stub pages. Updated the hierarchy above to reflect my hastily formed opinion of what should and should not be a page. I'm sure it's wrong. Maybe this doesn't even reflect the goals of wikivoyage, I don't know. I do think, however, that considering removing 50% of the articles here is not unreasonable. --ButteBag (talk) 17:24, 3 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
Ok ok , went back and re-read a bunch of guidelines and conversations scattered around here. The newly newly updated list above tries to better conform to Wikivoyage guidelines. Here is the proposal. Consolidate the 7 current regions of Massachusetts to 5. Some current sub-districts are currently written as 'regions', but should instead be rewritten as 'small city' pages. Defined in the other divisions geography guidelines. I have labeled these as (small city/region) above. With this idea 'Greater Boston' continues to be a region page, while a new page 'Boston Metro' would hold all the listings from Quincy, Watertown, etc. I just arbitrarily decided Newton has (or could have) enough content to stand on its own. The reason for doing this would be to reduce duplication of information, and consolidate hundreds of small city pages into a more manageable number. Hopefully, this would lead to Wikivoyage having articles that are higher quality and more useful. --ButteBag (talk) 20:00, 3 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
Added all towns proposed to be incorporated in each article. It's easy to argue a town belongs in a different article, and that's the idea. Keep splitting off towns into smaller and smaller clusters as we get more information about them. I think this would reduce confusion, increase coverage, and create stronger articles. --ButteBag (talk) 21:14, 4 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
I have to admit I'm not personally a fan of the large-rural-region-with-listings paradigm that was pioneered with Rural Montgomery County. But I may be an outlier. I'd like to see some additional perspectives on this, as I don't know of any other area where we've included rural regions so systematically as this proposal would. Powers (talk) 14:40, 7 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
I'd love to see other viewpoints on how to handle this. The "large-rural-region-with-listings" idea is pretty good but not perfect. The negative to it (IMHO) is you will wind up with "donut" maps. (In Massachusetts anyway.) For example "Pioneer Valley" might be all the towns surrounding Amherst, and Amherst itself will have a lot of content and geographically sit in the center. So the "Pioneer Valley" map would have a dark spot in the middle, if that makes sense, which could be weird? Have you seen other ways of handling this Powers? Our sister state Maine is mostly rural and looks like it has similar problems: Lakes_and_Mountains. (Lots of low information pages.) --ButteBag (talk) 15:19, 7 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
I would first merge a number of small article into the closest large town, or based on where hotels and B&B are concentrated. Then aim to have one region level below the state, probably by splitting some of the existing ones, based on number of article. --Traveler100 (talk) 19:08, 7 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
Example of what could be merged [2] --Traveler100 (talk) 19:51, 7 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
Ah, I see what you are saying. Thanks! I'm also noticing I've bitten off way more than I can chew with this. I'm probably going to keep chipping away at the Boston pages and kind of neglect the Massachusetts level pages for now. Time constraints, you know. I do have some knowledge of the area so please ping me if you have any questions. I also love maps so ping me again once the regions settle down and I can add the mapframe and mapmask, or any custom maps to the articles. --ButteBag (talk) 16:04, 8 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
I agree with the idea that not all towns in MA deserve articles. There are hundreds of towns most of which are less than 20 square miles and many of which are considerably smaller, stemming from pre-colonial times when people had to walk to the town hall. This situation doesn't exist outside of New England and a few other northeastern states since counties are the lowest comprehensive governmental jurisdiction and there is plenty of stuff that isn't in an incorporated city or town. I don't think we should use a historical anachronism for one part of the country to justify creating hundreds of articles for towns in Massachusetts that might only have 1 or 2 things to list per article, just because they are separate legal entities. I think adding suburb listings to city articles is probably fine for generally uninteresting suburbs (i.e. Shrewsbury), but still think groupings of rural towns makes more sense than adding all listings for a region to the main city articles. The Brookfields for example, are in the same county as Worcester, MA, but it would take you about half an hour to get to them by car from the city. Anyone who visits Worcester without a car (perfectly feasible) would find listings from the Brookfields confusing since they cannot get there without a private vehicle, unlike the rest of the stuff in the article. Anyone who just wants to go the Brookfields would find listing their attractions in the Worcester article confusing since there is no reason to go through Worcester to get to them. Breaking up an area that has relatively few attractions and is smaller in area than many non-New England cities (Seattle, for example) doesn't seem useful from a travelers perspective. Godsendlemiwinks (talk) 01:25, 16 November 2016 (UTC)Reply

Massachusetts Reorg?

Swept in from the pub

Hello! I am a masochist and I'm trying to update the Massachusetts pages. If you have the time, please spend a minute clicking around how the Massachusetts hierarchy is presented now. There are a lot of "lost" and "empty" pages. I'm hoping to leverage work done by previous Wikivoyagers in a more cohesive way. But maybe I am barking up the wrong tree entirely? Any feedback would be greatly appreciated. Thanks! --ButteBag (talk) 21:26, 4 November 2016 (UTC)Reply

I think the idea is great, but I fear I won't be able to be of much assistance. Hobbitschuster (talk) 21:39, 4 November 2016 (UTC)Reply
yes there are a good number of almost empty articles, frustration for a reader clicking around. Having just done a similar task for Ohio I would suggest first merging cities that do not have any sleep or see entries with nearby towns. Once this is done, what regions make sense should be clearer. To help identify merge-able articles use the bottom row of the second table at Wikivoyage:Massachusetts Expedition (just created this). Need to then check if there are hotels in these towns/villages (google map, tripadviser, etc.), if not check nearby destinations using the map (icon top left) for combination candidates. --Traveler100 (talk) 07:34, 5 November 2016 (UTC)Reply

Thinking about updating the map


Just throwing this here as a thoughtstarter. Current map is pretty bad imho. Looks like WV regions mostly correspond to MA counties, except for Middlesex and Norfolk which need to be broken up. I think it would also make sense to replace Northeast Massachusetts and Southeast Massachusetts with a New Eastern Massachusetts Region. We could put all the subregions under NEMA and SEMA under the new EMA, along with the Greater Boston subregion. If anyone thinks this is cool, I can take the time to place the missing towns on this map as they exist today in the hierarchy.


Map of Massachusetts

  Cape Cod and the Islands (Nantucket, Martha's Vineyard)
Featuring miles of beaches, natural attractions, historic sites, art galleries, antiquing opportunities, and many options for fine dining.
  Eastern Massachusetts (Merrimack Valley, North Shore, MetroWest, Greater Boston, Bristol-Norfolk, South Shore, SouthCoast)
Home to some 4.5 million people, visitors will discover many sites significant to the American Revolution, American literature, and American politics.
  Central Massachusetts (North County, West of Worcester, Blackstone Valley, South County)
Urban grit and college town vitality combine to create a cosmopolitan flavor; replete with art galleries, history museums, and ethnic food from across the globe.
  Pioneer Valley
A diverse travel destination. Features urban cities, college towns, and natural areas all in close proximity.
Set amongst the state's tallest mountains, visitors arrive in droves to explore modern art installations, concerts, and other performances while surrounded by great natural beauty.

Ok, had a go pasting some townshapes in here and looking at the way we have things organized now, I'll propose creating a new region Eastern Massachusetts, moving all sub-regions from NEMA and SEMA there. We should also move MetroWest from Central Massachusetts into Eastern Massachusetts. This will give us a few benefits:

  • We can preserve 99% of all sub-districting work already done.
  • More intuitive content breakdown structure. (Going by county helps travellers at this level, it will also be easier for editors to find which town lives under what sub-region.)
  • The "tough" decisions (town X in sub-region Y) will all be handled in one article. The map on Eastern MA can show town-by-town what belongs where.
  • Use MA county mapshapes to improve map quality on Massachusetts and all sub-regions (except the new Eastern MA one).

ButteBag (talk) 18:20, 4 October 2022 (UTC)Reply

I have to say that I'm not a fan of dividing regions into merely west, center, and east. That said, I trust your judgment given your local knowledge and I will support your proposal.
One question to which I may have missed the answer: would Cape Cod be merged into the east region as well, or would it remain independent? Boston?
The static map would likely need updates. The SVG file is on Commons. Do you know how to edit static maps? If not, I know how.
Thank you for your continued commitment to contributing to this region! --Comment by Selfie City (talk) (contributions) 18:26, 7 October 2022 (UTC)Reply
Thanks for the reply @SelfieCity! I've just finished matching our current breadcrumb hierarchy to my User:ButteBag/Eastern Massachusetts page. Can other people see that? Sorry if the text above was a little confusing, here's a list of I guess what I'm proposing.
If we do that than the Massachusetts level map can be dynamic and built from county level shapefiles. This would be a great improvement to the current static map. I would not touch cape cod, berkshires, pioneer valley, or central MA regions. Mass. sub-regions are somewhat arbitrary (imho) and it is very unlikely they will be expanded upon. Another benefit is making it easier to see what town is in what subregion. Most of the state's population is in the east, so it follows this new page would have the most "stuff". That's all I got, have a great weekend! Thanks again! ButteBag (talk) 19:18, 7 October 2022 (UTC)Reply
Also: just quickly updated the dynamic map above so you can see better how it would work in relationship to User:ButteBag/Eastern Massachusetts. Thanks! ButteBag (talk) 19:24, 7 October 2022 (UTC)Reply
OK, thanks. I understand this better now. I'm in full support! --Comment by Selfie City (talk) (contributions) 19:29, 7 October 2022 (UTC)Reply
Thanks yourself! I've just updated the map again, this time with how the new MA regions list would look. I def think this is an improvement and I can move it into the main article after a few days if no one objects. Thanks again for your help! ButteBag (talk) 18:21, 11 October 2022 (UTC)Reply
Current Banner
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Was just poking around a bit and found these. If no one likes them for the Massachusetts page, I've suggested alt articles where they could go. Thanks! ButteBag (talk) 18:55, 14 October 2022 (UTC)Reply

Updates to cities/other destinations?


Here's my proposed lists. I've switched Cambridge for Provincetown, because at this level it feels the same as Boston. The ODs I've jumbled around a bit more, not sure if I've fudged anything too much. Tried to keep the spirit of urban and rural, representing the best in each region, and also what tourists might have in mind about MA. Thanks!


  • 1 Cambridge — home to Harvard University and the Massachusetts Institute of Technology.


  • 2 Provincetown — Much has changed since the Pilgrims arrived in 1620, but the beauty of the beaches, ocean and sealife have remained constant. An artist colony since at least 1940, it's also a wildly popular LGBTQ+ destination.


  • 1 Boston Harbor Islands — Where you can remove yourself from civilization without having to give up good cell phone reception.
  • 2 The Brookfields — a rural area in Central Massachusetts filled with antique shops, farms & orchards, and beautiful scenery.
  • 3 Six Flags New England — a major amusement park.
  • 4 Old Sturbridge Village — where there is a recreated colonial village.
  • 5 Tanglewood — the summer home of the Boston Symphony Orchestra.


  • 6 Harvard University   — Founded by Puritans in 1634, this Ivy League granddaddy is perhaps the most prestigious in the world. An endowment north of $50 billion keeps numerous museums, libraries, and artifacts available for visitors to enjoy.
  • 7 MASS MoCA   — At over 250,000 square feet, this is one of the largest centers for the arts in the United States. Well known for featuring a variety of artists producing immersive and evocative pieces.
  • 8 Old Deerfield Historic District   — Stroll around this National Historic Landmark, where a dozen or so historic house-museums are laid out along a street plan unchanged since the 1690s.
  • 9 Quabbin Reservoir   — Created in the 1930s by damming the Swift River and flooding four towns, today the epically rural Quabbin provides hundreds of miles of trails and is home to a variety of wildlife including bald eagles.
  • 10 Stellwagen Bank National Marine Sanctuary   — This nutrient rich ocean area makes for one of the best whale watching opportunities in the world. A wide diversity of species come here to feed during the summer months.

ButteBag (talk) 17:22, 16 November 2022 (UTC)Reply

I've just plunged forward and added updated copy to the pre-existing items. Hopefully this makes more sense to people. Thanks! ButteBag (talk) 21:19, 16 November 2022 (UTC)Reply
I just replaced Cambridge with Provincetown. Cambridge and Boston are very similar at this level, and the parent page has Provincetown in the cities list, so the consistency makes sense to me. There didn't seem to be much interest, but please revert if you disagree. ButteBag (talk) 13:57, 16 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
Sorry to see this late. I don't agree with excluding Cambridge. Aren't any of the other currently-listed cities less interesting than Cambridge? Ikan Kekek (talk) 18:08, 16 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
Hmmmm, I don't know I'd have to think about it more. We would probably lose some regional representation if that matters. Maybe we could use The Longfellow House NHS or Harvard Uni or something like that to squeeze it in as an OD? ButteBag (talk) 13:07, 17 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
@Ikan Kekek I added Harvard as an OD, I feel like that section needs the most help anyway. Hope you're well, and your holidays are happy! ButteBag (talk) 13:31, 17 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
Oh right and if we keep Cambridge an OD it will fit nicely into Eastern Massachusetts as well. ButteBag (talk) 13:35, 17 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
As you wish. I just checked New York (state), and Yonkers is not in the Cities section although it's the 3rd most populous city in the state, presumably for the same reason you're wanting to exclude Cambridge from Massachusetts#Cities. However, I think Cambridge is a way more touristy city than Yonkers. Most visitors to New York City never go to Yonkers, whereas few visitors to Boston skip going to Harvard Square. Ikan Kekek (talk) 16:36, 17 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
@Ikan Kekek, yep, agreed, and I've certainly never been to Yonkers lol! I guess we could cut Lowell? That would better preserve the geographic diversity I guess. Do you have any opinions on the OD list? I'm struggling with that one. Brookfields seem boring, six flags seems crassly commercial, old sturbridge is ok--but we already have one living history museum listed, and tanglewood is cool but very seasonal. Thanks! ButteBag (talk) 13:28, 18 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
How about some islands like Nantucket? I'm not sure what else to put there. I thought of Mt. Greylock. Ikan Kekek (talk) 15:22, 18 December 2022 (UTC)Reply
Thanks! We have Nantucket already, but Mt Greylock's a good idea. If you scroll up a little I wrote out some other options. Harvard U, Mass moca, deerfield, quabbin, and stellwagen bank. I know we have some wiggle room with ODs but wasn't sure how much. Thanks again! ButteBag (talk) 14:26, 19 December 2022 (UTC)Reply

I've updated the main page with the OD list above. Added Harvard U, as Ikan expressed an interest in keeping Cambridge but I was feeling like it's too close to Boston at this level. I think Old Deerfield is the weakest OD listing now. Not sure if we're allowed to list Stellwagen since it's in the ocean, but apparently whale watching is very popular here (I've never done it). ButteBag (talk) 20:04, 24 January 2023 (UTC)Reply

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