Green News

Hertz places order for 100,000 Teslas

Hertz places order for 100,000 Teslas

Rental giant plans to step up investment in electrifying its fleet and building out charging infrastructure

Car rental company Hertz has purchased 100,000 Teslas as part of wider plans to invest in electrifying its rental fleet, the company this week announced.

The global rental giant said it is to roll out the Tesla Model 3s across major locations in the US and parts of Europe by 2022, confirming the first models will be available to rent from early November this year.

Hertz also announced plans to install thousands of chargers throughout its location network, aiming to work in 65 markets by the end of 2022, and over 100 by the end of 2023, to deliver on site EV chargepoints. Hertz's EV customers will also have access to Tesla's supercharging stations when they lease a car.

"Electric vehicles are now mainstream, and we've only just begun to see rising global demand and interest," said Mark Fields interim CEO of Hertz. "The new Hertz is going to lead the way as a mobility company, starting with the largest EV rental fleet in North America and a commitment to grow our EV fleet and provide the best rental and recharging experience for leisure and business customers around the world."

The Tesla order is the first major move in the company's plan to electrify its fleet after being taken over by Knighthead Capital Management and Certares Management, following its bankruptcy earlier in the year.

The company will also be revamping its rental experience, offering EV customers a digitized guide on how to use EVs and introducing a quicker booking process via their mobile app, it said.

To promote the new EV fleet, the company has also launched an advertising campaign with former Super Bowl champion, Tom Brady, who said: "I've been driving an EV for years and knowing Hertz is leading the way with their electric fleet speaks to how the world is changing and the way companies are approaching being environmentally and socially conscious."

Sainsbury's pulls forward net zero target for own operations to 2035

Sainsbury's pulls forward net zero target for own operations to 2035

Retail giant pulls forward its decarbonisation target, bringing it into line with a 1.5C warming trajectory

Sainsbury's today announced it has brought forward its net zero target by five years and plans to reach net zero across its own operations by 2035, in line with limiting global warming to 1.5C.

The supermarket said it is also working towards a long-term commitment of achieving net zero across its entire value chain by 2050, with an interim goal of slashing its Scope 3 value chain emissions by 30 per cent over the next decade.

The company stressed that it has nearly halved its carbon footprint in the last 17 years, despite its space increasing by over 40 per cent and has cut emissions across its own operations by 14 per cent, but is now committed to accelerating its decarbonisation efforts further in pursuit of net zero emissions.

"The clock is ticking," said Simon Roberts CEO of Sainsbury's. "Climate targets matter - but action to deliver them matters more. The progress we've made has enabled us to accelerate our own targets and move faster to cut our emissions. We recognise that we not only have a responsibility to our colleagues and the communities we serve in the UK, but to those we source from globally, to reduce the impact our business has on the environment. The United Nations report made clear that we all need to step up our efforts and be ambitious in our pursuits to limit global warming to 1.5C."

As part of today's update, Sainsbury's confirmed it has invested £320m over the past 10 years in more than 3,000 sustainable initiatives and is on track to install 100 per cent LED lighting across its supermarkets by the end of the year, reducing store energy consumption by 20 per cent.

The supermarket also announced plans to use 100 per cent renewable electricity across its entire estate by the end of the year and reduce its reliance on fossil fuels further by purchasing renewable energy from wind and solar projects over the next two years.

In addition, the supermarket said it will continue to work with its suppliers as part of its plans to slash Scope 3 emissions by 30 per cent and as such has written to 400 of its top suppliers asking them to disclose their emissions and step up efforts to curb their carbon footprint in line with Sainsbury's goals.

"We have a strong heritage in reducing our own emissions and are collaborating closely with our suppliers to ensure we're driving positive change across our value chain too," Roberts said. "Tackling the climate emergency requires collaborative and transformational thinking across industry and government, and a willingness to work together and share learnings globally, so that we can all take meaningful, immediate action. I'm really proud that Sainsbury's continues to lead the charge and encourage others to change and evolve with us for the benefit of all."

The latest targets were welcomed by Business Secretary, Kwasi Kwarteng, who said: "We are putting businesses at the very heart of our efforts to end the UK's contribution to climate change by 2050, with our landmark Net Zero Strategy setting out how going green and economic growth can go hand in hand.

"With the historic UN COP26 climate summit in Glasgow just days away, it is fantastic to see a heavyweight brand like Sainsbury's showing leadership by accelerating their plans to reach net zero emissions by 2035. I hope this will encourage other businesses to show the same level of ambition."

Sainsbury's is a Principal Partner at COP26 and is calling on other retailers and businesses to join it in setting more ambitious net zero targets.

UK100: EV drivers facing a 'black hole' of missing charging infrastructure

UK100: EV drivers facing a 'black hole' of missing charging infrastructure

UK100 group of local authorities warns that as demand for EVs increases, the UK is falling short of the number of chargers needed to meet anticipated growth in demand

Electric vehicle (EV) charging infrastructure in the UK could soon find itself nearly 250,000 chargers short of the level required to meet demand, new research from the UK100 group of local authorities has warned.

Titled Economic Benefits of Local Climate Action, the latest report from the network of local government leaders found that at the current rate of growth there will be 76,849 EV chargers installed by 2032 - 248,151 less than the anticipated 325,000 needed over the next decade to meet increasing demand from EVs.

As the 2030 ban on the sale of new petrol and diesel vehicles approaches, Ofgem has predicted one in four consumers will buy an electric car in the next five years.

But the UK currently has less than 25,000 public charging points, with only 12 rapid chargers in each local council area, representing fewer than seven for every 100,000 people in the UK, according to the report. As such, UK100 is calling on the government to give local authorities greater powers and more funding to accelerate the rate installation for electric vehicle charging points.

"Our research shows that the UK's electric vehicle charging infrastructure is going to creak under demand with a ‘black hole' of a quarter of a million chargers," said Polly Billington, CEO of UK100. "We need a coherent plan to massively accelerate our investment in the infrastructure that will enable us to meet Net Zero. Consumers are willing to do the right thing but only if they have confidence the networks are in place."

The government has set targets to double the number of rapid charging points by 2024 to over 5,000 chargers and ensure access to 2,500 high powered charging points across inter-urban routes in England, but the report found 80 per cent of EV users charge their vehicles at home, and 34 per cent of households that do not have off-street parking need to charge on-street, which the government has not accounted for in its targets.

A recent Climate Change Committee report warned "there is an absence of an overarching strategy to coordinate and support Local Authorities to ensure that the required number of charge points, especially on street and rapid charging points, by region is available in time."

The UK100 report also reveals that there is disparity between different regions, with the majority of EV chargers located in London, which has eight times as many chargers per person than the North East.

As such the group is urging Ministers to put EV charging infrastructure at the heart of the Local Authority Toolkit, a guide for delivering the measures in the government's Transport Decarbonisation Plan at a local level that is expected to be published before the end of the year.

The report follows a previous communique signed by 32 local leaders earlier in the year calling on the government to give them more powers to support local decarbonisation projects, including asking the government to reduce the cost of connecting EV charging networks to the grid.

Commenting on the new report, John Biggs, Mayor of Tower Hamlets, said: "As an inner London borough, Tower Hamlets has some of the worst levels of air pollution in the capital. Increasing the number and use of electric vehicles in Tower Hamlets will go a long way to improving our air quality and helping to protect the health of our residents, and I'm delighted that this month we have given the go-ahead for four hundred new EV charging points in Tower Hamlets, as well as launching a consultation so that residents can suggest locations for new EV charging points."

UK100 also noted that investing in green transport infrastructure would have a positive economic impact, with research from active travel charity Sustrans finding that every £1m of investment in sustainable transport infrastructure can create nearly 13 full time equivalent jobs.

The Department for Transport was considering a request for comment on UK100's new report at the time of going to press.

Net zero social housing could spur the wider market towards green homes

Net zero social housing could spur the wider market towards green homes

The UK faces an acute social housing crisis as well as a major challenge to decarbonise homes, but a net zero social homes programme could offer a solution, argues Shelter's Alastair Harper

Our homes shouldn't still be built like this. Climate change has been known as a fact since at least the 1980s, when a certain Margaret Thatcher was the first leader of a major economy to say at the UN that it had to be addressed. The world's leaders were set the challenge of taking on a threat to us all. Instead they waited.

We saw how the most vulnerable people, the people that did the least to cause the problem across the Global South were suffering first and suffering worst. We saw how the impact over the previous two decades of extreme weather were made far more likely due to climate change and that our homes wouldn't be ready for it. But still we waited.

So now we see what that inaction has cost us in our own country - and it's those who Shelter stands for who are on the front lines. Just this summer I have seen people who are rough sleeping have their tents washed away in flash floods. Families in inadequate emergency housing finding it hard to stay cool in summer heat waves and dry in sudden storms. Just as is the case around the world, it is the poorest trapped in the housing emergency that are also hit hardest by the climate emergency.

At least now we are planning to take some action. The Future Homes Standard will be in place by 2025, meaning all new homes will have to be compliant with net zero. Meanwhile, we know we need to retrofit our existing stock. UK homes account for 14 per cent of total UK emissions. Yet the cost of retrofitting existing homes averages at over £20,000 a property on average, three times higher than doing so in a new build and a cost that is as financially impossible as it is unfair for those already hit by extortionate and rising housing costs.

Right now homeowners are having to buy from developers a home that does not meet the standards that are coming so they will face that extra £20,000 bill to retrofit their home down the road. Even some housing associations are still building homes not up to the standard that will be required by 2025 under the Future Homes Standard. Fewer than 1.5 per cent of new homes built by housing associations would reach the top rating according to an Inside Housing investigation. It makes no sense when it is so much cheaper to make a new building net zero versus doing it all again later, yet too many housing associations are building in the cost of retrofit in their new builds they will have to pay themselves in only a few years' time.

Just to add more complexity, at the moment we don't have the skills across the country to retrofit our housing stock. The start-stop approach of green home funding over the last few years have been toxic for building an industry. We haven't the tradesmen we need to do the work we need to be as standard for new build from 2025.

That is why at Shelter we put a small idea that we think could make big difference in our suggestions for the government's Spending Review. We believe a new era of climate resilient and carbon negative housing offered at a social rent could be piloted to reduce costs and show how a net zero transition could help the most vulnerable reduce bills and produce better places to live.

We have two crises that need dealing with - a net loss of half a million social housing and the ambitious need to meet our net zero commitments. We can't risk losing funding for either and so existing funds for social housing retrofit are essential and shouldn't be diverted just as funding for new social homes can't be reduced to fund retrofit. But a pilot for 10,000 new net zero social homes could help us with both challenges. Utilising and deploying new technology at scale in new social rent properties would prepare the country and corresponding supply chains for the Future Homes Standard and it would help bring down the costs of this technology through that deployment, helping us achieve our social as well as environmental goals.

We've already seen cost reductions through deployment of heat pumps have occurred in France (394,000 heat pumps deployed in 2020), Italy (233,000) and Germany (140,000) and an England-based pilot of new homes would do the same - meaning the cost of all retrofit projects would go down. As happened with cost reduction of solar and wind technology, this deployment would serve a net zero housing catapult, similar to the Energy Systems Catapult that was used to mainstream renewable electricity technology a decade ago.

This would grow the market for essential new technologies, raise the installation skills base and reduce the costs for deploying net zero technology across all existing and new housing, including for retrofit, by using the ability for new build social housing to deliver on a broad scale across the country.

A grant offer from government would allow private finance, councils and housing associations to make projects viable combined with their own investment so the cost would not be entirely on government spending.

Given the dual goal of providing quality social homes and ensuring the new supply chains we need for net zero housing, funding would need to be additional to the Affordable Homes Programme and responsibility sit across both BEIS and MHCLG with delivery by Homes England. Most importantly, it would give towns and cities across the country a practical vision for what our housing could be - clean, safe, healthy and affordable. Michael Gove, Secretary of State for Levelling Up, Housing and Communities, should work with his BEIS colleagues to get it done.

Alastair Harper is head of public affairs at housing charity Shelter.

Net Zero Festival: How to engage the public with the net zero revolution

Net Zero Festival: How to engage the public with the net zero revolution

VIDEO: Professor Rebecca Willis, Hubbub's Heather Poore, Viki Cooke from BritainThinks tackle that most crucial of questions for green policymakers and businesses

The net zero transition will have implications for communities all around the world. How can political and business leaders ensure people are aware of the changes that are in the pipeline and are willing to embrace the opportunities offered by the 'Green Industrial Revolution'?

To tackle this crucial and knotty question, BusinessGreen gathered several top thinkers and experts for a fascinating chat at the Net Zero Festival, including Hubbub co-founder and creative director Heather Poore, Professor Rebecca Willis of the Lancaster Environment Centre, and BritainThinks co-founder and joint chair Viki Cooke.

The discussion, which was chaired by BusinessGreen's James Murray, can be watched again in full above.

All of the panel debates, keynote speeches, and presentations from the Net Zero Festival - which took place over three days from 29 September 2021 featuring hundreds of top speakers from business, politics and academia - are now available to watch again on demand by signing up for free on the Net Zero Festival website.

RenewableUK's CEO Dan McGrail: 'The industry has gained trust by over-delivering - we need to keep doing that'

RenewableUK's CEO Dan McGrail: 'The industry has gained trust by over-delivering - we need to keep doing that'

Trade association's new CEO has taken over at a pivotal moment for the UK energy sector - he speaks to BusinessGreen about ensuring the UK grasps its global opportunities

"I don't feel it so much as a pressure of responsibility - it's more of an urgency of seizing the opportunity." RenewableUK's new CEO Dan McGrail is discussing COP26, the UK's net zero plans, and the growing consensus that has emerged around offshore wind becoming "the backbone" of the northern European energy system - and it is clear he has taken over at the helm of the clean energy trade association at what could scarcely be a more pivotal moment for the industry.

Earlier this year, the International Energy Agency - a hugely influential think tank on the world stage - set out in no uncertain terms just what is required to transform the global energy system over the next 20 years to stand a chance of limiting average temperature increases to 1.5C by the end of the century. Namely, no new sources of fossil fuels worldwide after 2021, and a massive, accelerated ramp up of renewable energy capacity, including 390GW of new onshore and offshore wind each year by 2030.

Against that backdrop, the world finds itself in the grips of an energy crisis, as the UK prepares to host the critical COP26 Climate Summit next month, placing the spotlight on the climate crisis and clean energy solutions like never before. Renewables are sure to sit front and centre in the many national climate plans, which countries are required under the terms of the Paris Agreement to enhance ahead of the UN Summit.

With just a week to go, the UK government is keen to convince the rest of the world it is a climate leader, so crucial is the fortnight-long event to the Prime Minister's post-Brexit 'Global Britain' vision, for which Britain's offshore wind sector has steadily become a leading light. Indeed, Boris Johnson has repeatedly trumpeted his hopes of the UK becoming "the Saudi Arabia of offshore wind" - a reference to the Gulf State's influence over the oil industry, rather than its human rights record. Johnson's government is targeting 40GW of offshore wind and 1GW of floating wind capacity by 2030, and recently set an ambition for the UK's power grid to be net zero emission by 2035.

Taken together, it puts wind power firmly at the heart of the drive to electrify and decarbonise the UK economy over the next 30 years and beyond.

"Any reasonable forecast out there on the UK energy system is talking about 100GW-plus of offshore wind in 2050, and everyone agrees that offshore wind will be the backbone of the energy system by then," McGrail tells BusinessGreen. "We have to really now go and look at those big challenging barriers to deployment, and ask: how do we get there so quickly? And how do we build scale as well as speed into this industry? So, I feel the responsibility, but I also think the opportunity is really big - and that focuses me."

As McGrail stresses, the industry now has to deliver on the stretching targets it has been given, but while he is minded to focus on the long-term opportunities for the sector far beyond COP26 he is aware that the Glasgow is in itself a big moment.

"We have to make sure that we showcase the UK's leadership within the framework of COP26, and use it for long-lasting, meaningful commitments from the government that stretch and extend those that have already been made," he tells BusinessGreen. "And also turn that into action - material policy measures and changes that allow the speed of deployment to follow the commitments. That is in many respects the big opportunity of what is left of this year leading up to COP26: to take that political imperative and consensus, and turn that into changes that allow us to go from building 1-1.5GW a year, up to 3-4GW per year in the 2020s, then out into the mid-2030s and beyond."

For many working in the UK's green economy, there is a lot riding on COP26. The busy autumn period and beyond is likely to mark a sudden shift in intensity from the past 18 months or so, with diaries no doubt filling up with face-to-face meetings once again, and inboxes bulging with important policy documents to read. Just last week, the Heat and Buildings Strategy, Net Zero Strategy, and Treasury's Net Zero Review were finally published. But McGrail is anything but daunted by the current frenzy of activity - or if he is, his relaxed demeanour hides it well.

A keen music enthusiast, McGrail and his partner took up the saxophone during lockdown ("I learned how to play 'Wheels on the Bus' on it, but that's about as far as I've got"), and he is currently coveting a new drum kit to go with his various electric guitars. McGrail concedes that fitting in saxophone lessons, drum playing, and his interest in recording music will be a challenge as he settles in at RenewableUK over the coming months, but he is a big believer in marking out diary time for creative pursuits. "As with any hobby, it's about making time - you've got to try and commit to it," he says.

Similarly, having grown up on the Wirral where he still lives, McGrail is also a committed Liverpool FC fan - until recently a season ticket holder, in fact, despite his grandad having been a reserve team player for local rivals Everton. But he also credits the region with bolstering his interest in climate change and the energy transition. Having joined Siemens after graduating from Liverpool John Moores University in the mid-noughties, McGrail saw a clutch of wind farms pop-up just off the coast, such as Burbo Bank, North Hoyle, and Rhyl Flats.

"Even though we focus a lot on the East coast in the offshore wind industry, what happened around Liverpool Bay around the turn of the noughties into the 2010s, in a very short space of time, was quite inspiring really, and working for a company involved in that sector was really good," he explains. "As I watched my career develop, the wind business was the fastest growing, most exciting place to be."

Before joining RenewableUK in May this year, McGrail spent almost 17 years at Siemens, initially as a commercial project manager and senior strategy analyst, before later helping develop the German energy technology giant's wind manufacturing facilities in Hull, which are now a stalwart of the UK's fast-expanding offshore wind sector. "It's hard to be around a company that works like that and not become and environmentalist and passionate about the energy transition," he says.

But his interest and outlook on the energy transition extends beyond the UK's borders. Harnessing his fluency in Spanish - McGrail spent a year studying in Alicante during his degree course, although he is keen to stress that the word 'studying' should be written "in very loose inverted commas" - he later moved to San Sabastian in Northern Spain. There, while still at Siemens, he rose to become CEO of the firm's engine business, overseeing its portfolio of engines for use in power generation, cogeneration and marine applications.

McGrail's love of the country is lifelong. His aunt married a Spaniard when McGrail was very young, and the language has been spoken in and around his family ever since. "It's just always been in me, in many respects," he says. "It's just part of who I am - I love it. It's just a fascinatingly diverse country."

Having now moved back to the UK to take up the reins at RenewableUK, McGrail has big shoes to fill. He follows in the footsteps of Hugh McNeal, who oversaw a period of growing influence for the trade association, after taking over at a time when the offshore wind industry had barely begun to demonstrate its remarkable cost reductions. Unlike McNeal, who had previously worked in Whitehall at the Department for Energy and Climate Change, McGrail has come to RenewableUK directly from industry. But he shares with his predecessor a determination to expand the domestic wind power supply chain, and says he is passionate about improving diversity in the renewable energy sector, which he views as core to ensuring a 'Just Transition' that benefits communities right across the UK.

"I really want to see how we can really make the most of this opportunity across the country to really create a more diverse workforce," he explains. "I'd really love to see more women coming into engineering, more people from all over the country, from different backgrounds. We're committed to that as an industry, but I'd like to see that move forward."

However, despite the huge jobs potential offshore and floating wind offers for communities across the UK, McGrail harbours concerns that, in an increasingly competitive global market, if government and industry are not careful they risk missing out on the investment needed to maintain a truly world-leading sector and not lose out to challengers such as Norway, France, Spain, and Italy.

"Each one of these competitors requires serious consideration, and we shouldn't rest on our laurels of having a really powerful oil and gas industry in the northeast of Scotland," McGrail says. "That's fantastic that we have loads of capability, but it does require a master plan and a strategic approach to make sure that you do the innovation here, that you get the projects away at the right scale and dimensions to attract investors, and then you create conditions that allow projects to go ahead in a timely fashion. Once you've got that, then manufacturing and capability will organically emerge - maybe without the need for huge state intervention, but you still need to create the conditions for that to happen."

RenewableUK is clearly not convinced those conditions and the strategic vision from government required to create them presently exist. The trade association has called for far more ambition in support of floating wind projects, arguing the current target for 1GW of capacity by the end of the decade already looks likely to fall behind that of over European nations, while pointing out the technology is far from nascent, given expertise and technology from the traditional offshore wind sector can be harnessed. It is therefore calling on the government to set out a 2040 target for around 16GW of floating wind capacity.

Earlier this month, too, RenewableUK urged the government to work to double the UK's current circa 15GW onshore wind capacity over the next decade in order to support a zero carbon power grid by 2035. Successive governments have long been cool on onshore wind, and there remain strict planning rules in place which the industry fears are hampering future development, despite the recent move to allow projects to compete for government-backed clean power contracts once more. The trade association estimates delivering 30GW by 2030 would slash consumer bills by £16.3bn, generate £45bn of economic activity, and create 27,000 full-time jobs, but concerns remain that this opportunity is not currently being seized.

Similar concerns surround the government's level of ambition on green hydrogen. The government is targeting 5GW of hydrogen production capacity - including both 'green' hydrogen produced using renewable power, as well as 'blue' from fossil fuels with carbon capture - but McGrail argues there should be a specific, and stronger, goal for green hydrogen alone. He argues such a target is justified, not only because of the greater climate credentials and grid balancing benefits of green hydrogen, but also because the electrolysers "play right into the sweet spot of British manufacturing capabilities".

"It's a modular, standardised, customisable product, which is just like a car in many respects, and we're great at manufacturing cars in this country," he explains. "If we set the domestic appetite for green hydrogen at the highest level in Europe, we can build the indigenous manufacturing capability, innovation and research that anchors the industry in its embryonic phase."

The lack of any notable UK wind power manufacturers today, despite an abundance of expertise and wind resource, should serve as a lesson for the government, according to McGrail. "There's a reason why the Danes, the Germans and the Spanish are so good at manufacturing wind turbines: because those countries went first," he argues. "I really want to see the manufacturing and export opportunities that could come from green hydrogen… And I just don't feel the Hydrogen Strategy quite grasps that enough, and we'll be working with the government to try and make that point."

Indeed scale and ambition are hugely important to reaping the potential domestic benefits of renewables and clean technologies, and without action the UK risks missing the boat. McGrail highlights the fact that the UK has on average built around 1GW of offshore wind capacity each year, which for major manufacturers scaling up capacity around the world, is not really significant enough to warrant the construction of further manufacturing capability in the UK at present.

"Really the 2020s are the time when the industry will reach the scale where it is big enough to justify the construction of new factories, and those factories will always have inevitable undulations in production, so we want them to be able to export competitively," he explains. "I don't want to be the situation with green hydrogen where we're importing electrolysers from Germany at large scale, and people go 'all these jobs are going overseas', when we could have done something about that in 2021."

So, whether it's, onshore wind, floating wind, green hydrogen or even tidal energy - how does RenewableUK make sure both the government and investors listen to its compelling case for putting the UK at the vanguard of the accelerating energy transition?

McGrail points to the huge success of offshore wind over the past five to 10 years in scaling up capacity while delivering cost reductions that have confounded almost all expectations, and the huge vocal support the technology now enjoys from the government and the public as a result.

"The industry has built trust by delivering and over-delivering on what it's promised, and we've got to keep doing that," he says. "We've got to make sure we meet the commitments we set out in the offshore wind sector deal. And of course the wider economic benefits of offshore wind are very tangible and identifiable - the factories, ports, job creation that has come - it is clear and it is reinvigorating coastal communities."

"I saw this first-hand how the impact of the offshore wind industry in Hull really put a spring in the step of the city and gave it a raison d'etre, which was really inspiring for people," he continues. "So I think the power of hope that comes from that is something that politics inevitably wants to tap into. That isn't to say there won't be challenges along the way, but I think generally the overall strength of the industry and its economic and societal value proposition is really, really powerful."

So, if McGrail is not fazed by challenges facing renewables, but rather energised by the opportunities ahead - is he also as optimistic with regards to tackling to the broader climate crisis? Having watched and played a part in the enormous growth of the offshore wind industry over the past decade, McGrail believes anything is possible.

"Yeah, I'm an optimist," he smiles. "I may stop working before 2050 - I certainly hope so - but I hope to be around to remember the day when the UK is net zero, and I can look back and think 'I played a part in that - no matter how small, I made a difference'. I think that's what you get up and get out of bed for, isn't it?"

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