31st Annual Gingerbread House Contest & Exhibition

31st Annual Gingerbread House Contest & Exhibition

It’s that time again! Join us at Portsmouth Historical Society as we celebrate this sweet season with the 31st Annual Gingerbread House Contest and Exhibition from November 26 through December 22 at the Portsmouth Historical Society’s Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center. Once again, everyone is getting a little sugar as we take the contestant creations to downtown shop windows!

🎵 These are a few of my 603 things 🎶

This year’s theme is our favorite New Hampshire things to go along with our photography exhibition, “NH Now: A Photographic Diary of Life in the Granite State.” So many of you took up the challenge! From your favorite landmarks to your favorite meal, the creative ways in which New Hampshire is represented in cookies and candy is just amazing!

Judges Awards

There were so many amazing entries this year that we do not envy the judges’ job at deciding who was the best. We are so grateful to these folks for their hard work!

Rachel Peter & Doug Smith from Kennebunk Savings
Chistine Whalen and Joey Martel from Walmart (with our very own Sue Ann Pearson on the left)
Mayor-Elect Deaglan McEachern
Wendy O’Sullivan from Bangor Savings Bank

Adult Category

All the winners in the adult category this year represented real places in New Hampshire in gingerbread format, and there was a TIE for first place!

Winter at Wood Island by Dudley Dudley, Betty Tamposi, & Ellen Garvey
Marjorie Thorpe’s Santa’s Elves Visit Castle in the Clouds
Lindsay Carroll’s Castle in the Clouds

Castle in the Clouds

Built in 1913-14 by industrialist Thomas Plant and his wife Olive, Castle in the Clouds is an Arts and Crafts mansion in the Ossippee Mountains near Moultonborough, NH. Restored and cared for by the Castle Preservation Society, it is on the National Register of Historic Places, and is open to the public.

Wood Island Life Saving Station

At the mouth of the Piscataqua River in Kittery Point, Maine, the Wood Island Life Saving Station has stood watch for 112 years. It housed brave “surfmen” that were part of the US Life Saving Service (a forerunner of the US Coast Guard) who would wait with small rowing boats to go out to help mariners in distress in terrible conditions year-round. The Wood Island Life Saving Station Association (WILSSA) formed in 2011 to oppose the station’s demolition and to raise all of the funds and find expertise to undertake a historically accurate restoration. 

Multi-Generational Category

The winner is the Johnson Family’s Reindeer Spa Day

The multi-generational category, with adults, teens, and children working together, is always full of imagination!

Honorable mention goes to Lindsey & Brooklyn Barnhorst for their Christmas Cape

Teen Category

So many teen participants this year!

Arianna Incollingo & Frank Krupp came back to Portsmouth Historical Society *three times* after dropping off their creation, called The Holiday Connection in order to perfect the finishing touches!
Natalie, Rachel, Amirah Little’s fanciful Searles Castle gets an honorable mention for all the details!

Searles Castle

Edward Francis Searles hired architect Henry Vaughan to design Searles Castle. It is built of cut granite, fieldstone, and dark red sandstone, most of which came from Searles’ own quarries in Pelham, New Hampshire. Completed in 1915, the castle consists of an entrance, a reception hall, a foyer, a dining room, a music room, a sun porch, a library, a grand stairway, a second-floor guest suite, a third-floor guest suite, a second-floor rotunda (or balcony), servants’ rooms, a kitchen, a butler’s pantry, butlers’ rooms, and a master bedroom suite which consists of a master bedroom, a sitting room, a bathroom, and a sunroom. Examples of the fine workmanship are found in the carved oak balcony and the marble fireplaces.

Youth Category

Ellie Ordman’s Story Land is our winner with three fantastic stories

The goal for our 12-and-under category is always to have fun, and these winners certainly had a good time at Story Land and on their summer vacation!

Abbey Menard’s Summer Vacation gets an honorable mention!

Business or Organization Category

Libby Giordano’s Holiday Castle for Make-A-Wish New Hampshire is the winner!
Honorable mention goes to Prescott Park’s You’re a Good Man Charlie Brown!

Professional Category

Bobby Menard’s Tangled takes the professional category – and would certainly take the height category if we were giving out ribbons for that!
Jackie van Berlo’s 100% vegan Birds of a Feather for the honorable mention in the professional category

Judges’ Best in Show

Unsurprisingly, we have a TIE for Best in Show as well! AND! you can get a raffle ticket for just $1 and take one of these houses home for a holiday centerpiece!

Lindsay Carroll’s Castle in the Clouds
Jackie van Berlo’s Birds of a Feather

People’s Choice Awards

Your voice has been heard! Here are this year’s People’s Choice winners!

Most Attention to Detail

Lindsay Carroll’s Castle in the Clouds

Most Whimsical

The Johnson Family’s Reindeer Spa Day

Most Creative Building Materials

Jackie van Berlo’s Birds of a Feather

Best Downtown

Melissa Kutsch’s Enchanted Holiday Cottage

People’s Best in Show

Positively stealing the show with FOUR ribbons is Lindsay Carroll’s Castle in the Clouds, this year’s winner of BOTH Best in Show ribbons!


There are four fabulous houses up for grabs in our raffle! Get a ticket for $1 and you could take one of these houses home for a holiday centerpiece!

Downtown Scavenger Hunt

Pick up a stamp sheet at the Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center, at one of our downtown retail partner locations, or download here!

Visit each of the locations and get a stamp!

Collect 15 of 18 stamps and submit your sheet for a chance to win a prize from one of our partners!

Thank you to our Sweet Sponsors!

Walmart Portsmouth Supercenter

Walmart Newington


Bangor Savings Bank

Louis F. Clarizio, DDS PA

Abstracting the Seacoast

Abstracting the Seacoast

October 1 through November 18

Open daily, 10am to 5pm

Free to all!

In five highly individual styles, “Abstracting the Seacoast” evokes the smell of the salt marsh, the call of seagulls, and the crash of the waves along the coast. It brings to mind the bustle of the docks loading and unloading, while the ubiquitous Moran tugboats chug down the river. Historic Portsmouth, with its venerable red brick buildings, narrow side alleys, and bright, busy Market Square dissolves into the softer natural world of silver pocket beaches and deep pine and birch woods. All these impressions have been incorporated into this inspiring exhibition by these artists.

Barbara Adams

Barbara Stevens Adams began her art involvement while practicing as a psychotherapist in New Haven, Connecticut. Following her move to New Hampshire in 1990 she continued to pursue her art explorations which now have taker her to her current passion with oils and soft pastels. Barbara is a founding member and the past president of the Pastel Society of New Hampshire, a juried member of the New Hampshire Art Association, a Signature Member of the Pastel Painters of Maine, and a member of Kittery Art Association, Seacoast Art Association, and Newburyport Art Association. the focus of her art is frequently themes from her en plein air painting excursions, her abstract exploration, and her enjoyment of the many moods of the New England coast. Although no longer practicing in her profession as a psychotherapist, Barbara has continued to be an active supporter of community agencies. She supports, through her art, NH Public Television, Womenaid of Greater Portsmouth, Portsmouth Music and Art, and Seacoast Pathways.

Barbara Stevens Adams Fine Art

Dunstan Knight

Dustan Knight is a working artist living in New Castle, a small island near Portsmouth, NH. She earned her MFA at Pratt Institute in NYC during the eighties, and an MA in Art History from Boston University. After years of teaching college and graduate art classes, she has returned full-time to her studio. As a mature artist, Dustan is able to step away from the politics of the art world and delve deeply into what matters most to her. Her art practice has exploded into powerful, abstracted images that celebrate the physicality of her materials and refer to her personal experiences in her PLACE.

Dustan Knight Fine Artist


Brian Chu

After immigrating to the US in 1981, Brian Chu studied painting and earned an MFA in painting from Queens College, City University in New York City. The art career he started in New York expanded to exhibitions and teaching positions in Pennsylvania, Georgia, and New Hampshire. Since 2000, Brian has been a professor of art at the University of New Hampshire. He has had exhibitions in New York City, California, Ohio, Pennsylvania, Georgia, and throughout New England.

Recent exhibitions of his work were at:
George Marshall Store Gallery, York, ME
Oxbow Gallery, Northampton, MA
Merrimack College, MA
University of New Hampshire Art Museum

Brian Chu – Paintings and Drawings

Peter Cady

Peter Cady grew up on the coast of New Hampshire. His study of painting began as a boy observing painters with their easels overlooking the ocean. He studied civil engineering but found he was drawn to things artistic and to working with his hands. After college, he worked in construction and learned fine woodworking. He still lives in the timber framed house he built from his trees. His furniture making started to incorporate color and a variety of materials, evolving into sculpture. After a second career of teaching science to middle school students, he returned to the arts. He ahs gotten to know and learn from many fine painters like the ones in this group.

Peter Cady


Tom Glover

Tom Glover was born in Keene, NH. He graduated with a BFA degree in painting at the University of New Hampshire, Durham, and worked closely with the Maine painter John Laurent up until Laurent’s death in 2005. He studied painting restoration with the conservator Anthony Moore in York, Maine. For several years he lectured at the University of Connecticut to science education graduate students on “The Landscape, Mythology, and the Artist.” He has also taught painting at the UNH Department of Continuing Education, and at workshops on the Isles of Shoals. Currently, he teaches painting at Sanctuary Arts in Eliot, Maine.

Tom Glover

Tom Glover


NH Now: A Photographic Diary of Life in the Granite State

NH Now: A Photographic Diary of Life in the Granite State

The Portsmouth Historical Society presents a panel discussion exploring the New Hampshire Now exhibition with art historian Inez McDermott and photographers Dan Gingras, Michael Sterling, and Gary Samson. The panel will discuss the role of the documentary photography project throughout American history and its potential to make change as they make connections with the images and themes found in the exhibition.

Thursday, December 9, 2021 at 6:00 pm

In-person and via Zoom

Tickets are FREE

Dan Gingras

Dan Gingras started his photographic career as a newspaper photographer for seven years before earning a master’s and doctoral degrees in computer science. His fifty-year love of photography and technology merged, as photography became digital and as computers became integral to composition and imaging.

🌐 Dan Gingras @captdang

Inez McDermott

Inez McDermott has been a professor of Art History at New England College since 2000. In her courses she encourages students to examine the role of art in public life and to discover the ways in which the creative process can play a role in social engagement, participatory democracy, and activism. Inez’ research interests focus on historical and contemporary New Hampshire art and artists with a particular interest in 19th century photography. She has also curated major exhibitions at museums in the region, including A House of Dreams Untold, the story of the MacDowell Colony, at the New Hampshire Historical Society in 1996, and, most recently as a co-curator of Mount Washington, The Crown of New England, (2017) at the Currier Museum in Manchester, NH. Inez has served on statewide arts and humanities boards in the state, and currently serves as a board member for the Saint-Gaudens’ Memorial, which supports the work of the only national park dedicated to an artist, in Cornish, NH.

Gary Samson

Gary Samson has been a fine art photographer and educator for forty years. His work has been exhibited in Europe and Canada, as well as in the United States, and can be found in numerous collections including the Library of Congress and the Currier Museum of Art. In 2017, Gary was appointed the seventh Artist Laureate of New Hampshire and Professor Emeritus of Photography by the Institute of Art and Design at New England College

🌐 Gary Samson Photography @gary.samson1

Michael Sterling

Michael Sterling is immediate past president of the New Hampshire Society of Photographic Artists and a contributing photographer for a number of local magazines, newspapers, and nonprofits. Sterling’s work is represented in the permanent collections of the Exeter Chamber of Commerce and Cambridge Trust and was exhibited in Senator Jeanne Shaheen’s Experience New Hampshire event in Washington, DC. Artistic interests include architecture and historic interiors, cityscapes, and environmental portraiture.

🌐 Michael Sterling Photography

This panel discussion has been made possible by a generous grant by the New Hampshire Humanities.

New Hampshire Humanities nurtures the joy of learning and inspires community engagement by bringing life-enhancing ideas from the humanities to the people of New Hampshire. They connect people with ideas. Learn more at www.nhhumanities.org.

New Hampshire Now: A Photographic Diary of Life in the Granite State

October 1, 2021–December 23, 2021

Opening reception October 1, 2021, 5:30pm

New Hampshire Now is a two-year project to photographically record life in New Hampshire. Nearly 50 photographers traveled throughout the state between 2018 and 2020, making thousands of images that collectively create a twenty-first-century portrait of the people, places, culture, and events in New Hampshire. This project documents contemporary life in our state, in much the same way that photography projects of the past have done, such as Walker Evans and Dorothea Lange during the Great Depression and Lewis Hines when he visited the mills of Manchester in the early 1900s. The thousands of images created during this project form a powerful visual archive of both the ordinary and extraordinary events of our time.

Organized by the New Hampshire Society of Photographic Artists and the New Hampshire Historical Society, eight exhibitions held in the seven regions of the state will all open simultaneously on October 1, 2021. Each exhibition will display photographs unique to that region of the state, while the flagship exhibition at the New Hampshire Historical Society in Concord will display images that represent the state as a whole. Each organization is determining how long the exhibition will be open at their facility, so everyone’s closing date will be different.

Exhibition Locations

Belknap Mill Society, Laconia

Colby Sawyer College, New London

Portsmouth Historical Society, Portsmouth

Historical Society of Cheshire County, Keene

Manchester Historic Association, Manchester

Museum of the White Mountains, Plymouth

New Hampshire Historical Society, Concord

Tillotson Center, Colebrook

Exhibition Sponsors

This ambitious project has been made possible thanks to the generous support of our corporate sponsor, New Hampshire Mutual Bancorp, and its affiliates (NH Trust, Meredith Village Savings Bank, Merrimack County Savings Bank, and the Savings Bank of Walpole), along with Monadnock Paper Mills, Puritan Press, and Red River Paper, with support from Kimball Jenkins School of Art. Additional support for the publication was provided by Furthermore, a J. M. Kaplan Fund.

The Book

The book New Hampshire Now features more than 250 images from the project. It will be available for sale at each of the exhibitions and at many independent bookstores around the state. The book is a New Hampshire product, published by Peter Randall Publishers and printed by Puritan Press on paper from Monadnock Paper Mills and Red River Paper.

The book includes forewords by Bill Dunlap and Project Director Gary Samson and an introduction by beloved New Hampshire author Howard Mansfield.

Portsmouth Treasures: A Century of Collecting At Portsmouth Historical Society

Portsmouth Treasures: A Century of Collecting At Portsmouth Historical Society

May 28, 2021–October 11, 2021

at the John Paul Jones Historic House Museum
43 Middle Street, Portsmouth, NH

Open 7 days, 11 am–5 pm



Portsmouth Historical Society Members
Seniors 70+
Children under 18
Active & retired military

Admission grants access to the John Paul Jones Historic House Museum at 43 Middle Street, at the galleries in the Academy Building at 10 Middle Street, and can be applied toward a discount on historical walking tours or towards an annual membership

In 1920, the Portsmouth Historical Society (incorporated in 1917) opened the doors of its newly acquired John Paul Jones House as a museum of Seacoast history.  Part of the Society’s mission was to collect “Treasures Rich in Historic Memories.”  That included preserving the 1758 colonial dwelling thought to have housed John Paul Jones, touted as the father of the American Navy, during one or more of his visits to Portsmouth in 1777 and 1781. 

Trinkets, tophats, teapots, and drink trays!

The life of John Paul Jones—as both a hero of the American Revolution and an icon of the colonial revival, shrouded in myth and memory—became a collecting theme for the Society.

In addition, and more broadly, the Society’s goal was to illustrate the contours of Portsmouth history through the display of its material life, a rich story told through an eclectic group of paintings and prints; furniture, ceramics, and other decorative arts; quilts and coverlets, samplers, and clothing; marine art and artifacts; souvenirs and memorabilia; materials related to local businesses; and many other kinds of objects either made in the Seacoast or with a history of ownership in the area.

In the 1920s, many local families—Salter, Dow, Rice, Gray, Knox, and Vaughan among them—stepped up to give their family treasures, establishing an ongoing tradition of generosity.  Later, gifts from others and a substantial bequest from Annie Appleton Ferree expanded the collection.  In recent years many donors, such as Jean Sawtelle, Hollis Brodrick, and others, have enhanced and expanded our holdings.  A high percentage of our collection is on display throughout the various rooms of the John Paul Jones House.

This exhibition celebrates our long and ongoing history as a collecting institution.  It features a few of the myriad varieties and types of objects that the Society has acquired during the past century, nearly all as gifts. Some have been in the collection for many years, while others are more recent additions.

The Society remains the only institution devoted to collecting the entire trajectory of Portsmouth-area history, and continuing that effort is an institutional priority.  We welcome you to join us in our quest to document and preserve the tangible aspects of the Seacoast’s unique story.

Edwin Plummer’s portraits of the Cheevers

We are proud to display for the first time since their restoration the portraits of Benjamin and Mary Cheevers by Edwin Plummer. Donated by Kimberley Leach, a descendant of the sitters, these wonderful 1830s portraits were researched by scholar Deborah M. Child, and restored by Mehlin Conservation with funds provided by Michaela Neiro, Deborah M. Child, Susan Zuckert, and Lisa Mehlin.

Attributed to Edwin Plummer (1802–1880), Mary Tarlton (Holbrook) Cheever, Portsmouth, 1833. Oil on canvas. Gift of Kimberley G. Leach in honor of her father, D. Wallace Leach, Jr. (2019.017)

Mary Tarlton (Holbrook) Cheever’s portrait was in fairly serious need of attention. Torn from the stretchers at the top, with a hole punched through the canvas above her left arm, small areas of paint loss throughout, and nearly two centuries of accumulated dirt made it difficult to appreciate her formidable gaze.

This pair of portraits was handed down through six generations of the donor’s family until she presented them to the Society in 2019. They depict Benjamin Cheever (1804–1894), a clothier (or merchant tailor) who entered the real estate business later in life, and his wife Mary (1799–1880). Married in 1825, the couple had nine children. Benjamin was also a state representative and a strong abolitionist. Research by the art historian Deborah M. Child suggests that these were probably painted by Edwin Plummer in the fall of 1833, when the artist was in Portsmouth. The local newspaper observed at the time: “We had frequently heard of Mr. Plummer’s productions and on examination are highly pleased with the accuracy of expression delineated in . . . his portraits. Ladies and gentleman who have a taste for the Fine Arts could not feel otherwise than gratified with visiting Mr. Plummer’s Room.” Several generous donors have provided funds to conserve the paintings and the frames.

Attributed to Edwin Plummer (1802–1880), Benjamin Cheever, Portsmouth, 1833. Oil on canvas. Gift of Kimberley G. Leach in honor of her father, D. Wallace Leach, Jr. (2019.018)

While Mr. Cheever was in better shape (in need of cleaning and a few areas of paint loss), you can see from the “before” photo, taken with the light coming from just the right angle, that some previous cleaning had been done… so vigorously scrubbed, in fact, that the protective varnish on his face was all but gone
2021 Young Writers Contest

2021 Young Writers Contest

Visit the exhibitions and GET INSPIRED

Select a work of art and start writing!

You can write a poem, story, essay, play or dialogue, newspaper article, or any other kind of writing!

All entries must be submitted by midnight on
Monday, September 13, 2021.

Visit Portsmouth Historical Society and check out the art on display in the Twilight of American Impressionism or Don Gorvett: Working Waterfronts exhibitions. Get inspired by your surroundings and select one work of art and write! You may write a poem, story, essay, play/dialogue, newspaper article, or in any other style you would like. You must relate your writing to the artwork you selected.

A panel of judges will read and evaluate the entry based on its content, creativity, expression, clarity, quality, and connection to the original artwork.

Special thanks to our contest sponsors!

Official Entry Information

Age Divisions

  • Ages 7-10
  • Ages 11-14
  • Ages 15-18


  • At least 200 words
  • No more than 600 words
  • Poems must be no more than 50 lines

Information to Include with Submission

  • Age
  • First and last name of entrant
  • Mailing address
  • Email address
  • Home phone number
  • Title of artwork
  • Title of submission

How to Submit

Email submissions to Education Coordinator Claire Spollen


Mail submissions to

Claire Spollen
Writing Contest
Portsmouth Historical Society
Post Office Box 728
Portsmouth, NH 03802

Judging, Awards, and Publication


  • The judging panel will include staff from Portsmouth Historical Society and local educators.
  • Entries will be evaluated on content, creativity, expression, clarity, quality, and connection to original artwork.
  • Judges will select a winner and an honorable mention from each age division.


  • Winners will be announced at the Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center at 5:00 pm on Friday, October 1, 2021.
  • Each age division will have one winner and one honorable mention.
  • There will be a small presentation ceremony to celebrate the winners and participants.
  • The Young Writers Contest sponsors, Flatbread and Summer Sessions, have generously donated prizes for the three winners. The Discover Portsmouth Museum Shop has donated prizes for the honorable mentions.
  • Each submission will be placed into a lottery to win a one-year family membership to Portsmouth Historical Society. The winner will be drawn at the award ceremony. You do not need to be present to win.


Participants grant permission to Portsmouth Historical Society to publish your entry and your name for publicity purposes.


Please contact Education Coordinator Claire Spollen if you have questions. Claire@PortsmouthHistory.org

Don Gorvett: Working Waterfronts

Don Gorvett: Working Waterfronts

April 2, 20201–September 12, 2021

at the Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center
10 Middle Street, Portsmouth, NH

Open 7 days, 10 am–5 pm



Portsmouth Historical Society Members
Seniors 70+
Children under 18
Active & retired military

Admission grants access to the John Paul Jones Historic House Museum at 43 Middles Street, at the galleries in the Academy Building at 10 Middle Street, and can be applied toward a discount on historical walking tours or towards an annual membership

Don Gorvett: Working Waterfronts” presents over sixty works by this famed seacoast master printmaker highlighting the dynamic commercial harbors of the region. Renowned for his imaginative seascapes and “boat portraits,” Gorvett’s work celebrates the mechanical and gritty alongside the serene and picturesque.

Don Gorvett was born in Boston in 1949 and raised in Cambridge and Somerville. Much of his youth was spent at the seashore, swimming, fishing, and observing fishing-town industry. Don’s family moved to Burlington, Massachusetts, where high school art instructor Elinor Marvin discovered his talents. He received from Mrs. Marvin an extraordinary education, focused on drawing, graphic arts, and theatrical set design. He attended the School of the Museum of Fine Arts, Boston, and, after graduation, moved to Gloucester, Massachusetts, to pursue a career in painting. With the encouragement of Elinor Marvin, and the support of Annabelle Lewis, a longtime summer resident of Ogunquit, Don began his annual summer-long painting excursions to Ogunquit, Maine. While in Gloucester, Don was introduced to Mrs. Buswell, heiress to the Jacobean-style Stillington Hall estate. She offered the rooms in the estate’s theater for the artist to live in. There Don set up his first etching press and began a series of large-scale woodcuts based on Richard Wagner’s The Ring of the Nibelung. He also created a series of drypoint etchings recording the Gloucester waterfront.

This brief film by Steven Galante (sgalanteproductions.com) is an excellent peek into Don Gorvett’s creative process.

The seaside and harbors are fundamental to his work, as is his passion for history, drama, and music. His skills as a draughtsman and his understanding of the medium of printmaking are features of his bold, graphic style and the nature of his imagery. The reduction woodcut marries naturally with the maritime rusticity of New England’s harbor towns. All woodcuts are designed, cut, and editioned by Don in his studio. In 2006, Gorvett opened his first gallery with a printmaking studio in Portsmouth, now known as the Don Gorvett Gallery.

Early in 2020, Don moved his studio from Portsmouth to the Beacon Marine Basin in Gloucester. The new studio’s spacious second-floor loft at the marina also allows him to exhibit his own work and that of other nationally known artists and printmakers. Today, Gorvett’s work is in many private and public collections throughout the world.

“Artistic Encounters over the Last Thirty Years”

an evening with Don Gorvett

Join us for an evening lecture with printmaker Don Gorvett as he shares tales of life working as an artist on the Seacoast and shows us the process of creating a reduction woodcut. “Working Waterfronts,” currently on display at the Portsmouth Historical Society, is the first ever retrospective on Gorvett’s work, offers a great opportunity to see the evolution of one artist’s work, and explores the dynamic medium of the reduction woodcut.

June 17, 2021
in-person at the Discover Portsmouth Welcome Center
and virtually, via Zoom

Don Gorvett, on the front page of the Portsmouth Herald on March 24, 1991, working on his print Wentworth by the Sea

Thank you to the lenders and donors who made this exhibition possible

Martha Fuller Clark and Geoffrey E. Clark • Pauline C. Metcalf / The Felicia Fund, Inc.

William & Arlene Brewster • Joseph MacDonald Family • New Hampshire State Council on the Arts

Anthony Moore Painting Conservation • Jameson & Priscilla French

Piscataqua Savings Bank • Cambridge Trust

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