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Your own mail server with Virtualmin

Tags: Date/Time: August 24, 2013 @ 8:34 am, by Maarten Kossen

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In light of recent events, there’s been a lot of chatter about leaving free e-mail services in favor of self-hosted e-mail. With self-hosted e-mail you have the option to host your e-mail wherever you want it, either on a server at home or on a VPS.

There’s plenty of affordable options around to run your own mail server. I would personally recommend a Xen or KVM VPS for this, as with OpenVZ it is really easy for your provider to “snoop” on your e-mail. This is also possible with Xen or KVM, but it usually requires a reboot (which you will probably notice).

I’ve used a 512MB Xen VPS for this tutorial. I’ve used “this much” memory because I want to run clamd and SpamAssassin in RAM. The server also has 45GB of disk space, which is more than enough to run a couple of big mailboxes on. You could do with less RAM (though that would increase the CPU load and slow down mail processing) and far less disk space (depending on your needs), but with “my” specs, you’re on the safe side.

Installing Virtualmin

I’m using Virtualmin in this tutorial. The choice for Virtualmin is quite easy: it’s free, fast, stable and doesn’t invade your system (like, for example, cPanel does). Virtualmin may not have the prettiest UI out there, but it’s clean and it’s effective. You’ll only be using Virtualmin to create and administrate mailboxes. Other than that, you won’t need it.

Virtualmin has an open source (GPL) version and a commercial version. The commercial version has some “advanced” features not in the GPL version. I’ll be using the GPL version. This should run on most Linux distributions and FreeBSD.

So let’s install Virtualmin. I recommend a clean server for this,  to avoid any conflicts. On the server, run:

wget http://software.virtualmin.com/gpl/scripts/install.sh

Which will get the installer script. Next, make it executable:

chmod +x install.sh

And finally, run the installer:

sudo ./install.sh

Which should ask you for your sudo password and if you’re sure you’re running the installer on a suitable system:

mpkossen@leb001: ~_002

Next, it’s going to install a bunch of packages. Just sit back and relax. Get a cup of coffee or a beer. It could take anywhere from 5 tot 15 minutes (on average).

Once that is done, open a web browser and go to either your IP address or domain name on port 10000 with ‘https’ prepended:

https://192.0.2.1:10000

https://leb001.example.net:10000/

This should ask you to log in:

Login to Webmin - Mozilla Firefox_003

Use the username and password of your sudo user to log in. Once logged in, the post-installation wizard should appear:

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_004

Click ‘Next’. You will be asked whether to preload the virtualmin libraries or not and whether you want to run the email domain lookup server. I would recommend against the former, except if you have plenty of RAM. I would recommend turning on the domain lookup server for faster mail processing.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_006

In the next step you can enable the ClamAV mail scanner server. I would really recommend enabling this.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_007

The same applies to the SpamAssassin server filter in the next step. This one is easier on the memory than the ClamAV server or domain lookup server, so even in you choose not to enable those two, you should enable this one.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_008

We don’t need MySQL or PostgreSQL running and sucking up memory. So disable both.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_009

We don’t need bind, so tick the box to skip the resolvability check and leave the other fields the way they are.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_010

Passwords should never, ever be stored in plain text, so only store hashed passwords.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_011

Click ‘Next’ to go to the ‘System Information’ screen.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_012

Which should look like this (don’t mind the yellow warning, we’ll get to that):

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_013

You’ve now successfully installed Virtualmin! Let’s configure it and create a mailbox.

Configuring services and adding your first mailbox

First, we need to configure some services. Go to ‘System Settings’ in the left menu and then to ‘Features and Plugins’.  This is where we disable all services that are not related to serving e-mail. Untick all the boxes I have unticked in this screenshot:

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_017

When you click ‘Save’ you should return to the ‘System Information’ screen.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_018

In the left menu, under ‘System Settings’, click ‘Re-Check Configuration’. This should check several things of your installation and display an error is something is wrong.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_019

Let’s create a Virtual Server, so we can add a mailbox. Click ‘Create Virtual Server’ in the left menu:

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_020

Fill out the domain name for the server, which is the domain name you wish to receive e-mail for. Also pick a strong password. Click ‘Create Server’ to actually create the server:

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_021

Once your virtual server is up, let’s create a mailbox. Click ‘Edit Users’ in the left menu, which should open the user list:

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_022

Clicking ‘Add a user to this server’ opens the screen to create a new user. Because we disabled several features before, the user you’re going to create will only have an e-mail account. So, basically, you’re creating an e-mail account.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_023

Fill out the e-mail address field, a real name and a strong password. Click ‘Create’ to finish this. You should be returned to the user overview, where you see your newly-created user including the IMAP/POP3 login.

Virtualmin 4.02.gpl on leb001.quateria.net (Ubuntu Linux 12.04.3) - Mozilla Firefox_024

And that’s it! You’ve just created your own e-mail server and your first mailbox!

To add your mailbox to an e-mail client, like Mozilla Thunderbird, your details will be (from the example above):

  • Username: john.smith.example
  • Password: the one you picked
  • Mail server (IMAP/POP3/SMTP): the domain name/IP of the mail server

TLS is available but the certificate is self-signed, so you should accept the certificate to enable secure communication with the mail server.

The final step is to point you domain name’s DNS records to your newly created server, if you didn’t already. If your domain points to the server, point the MX record to your domain. If you’ve used a different domain for your server, point the MX record to that or the server IP. Once the DNS records have propagated, you should be receiving e-mail!

Final notes

This is one of the easiest ways to get a mail server running. You can improve your server by using a commercial SSL certificate (although, there is word those are not save from government eyes either) and install webmail software. Those are things for a future tutorial, however!

Your mail server also supports IMAP IDLE, which boils down to push for IMAP. This works especially well with K-9 Mail on an Android device or Mozilla Thunderbird (which both support IMAP IDLE). So, no loss leaving your free e-mail service here!

Up next week: Getting started with OpenVPN (tap)!

Maarten Kossen was the administrator of LowEndBox from 2013 to 2015, and brought many ideas and improvements to the website during his leadership. Today he is member of our community and LowEndTalk.

93 Comments

  1. jcaleb:

    Good tutorial Maarten

    August 24, 2013 @ 8:37 am | Reply
  2. Lucas:

    How it safe from ddos and hackers?

    August 24, 2013 @ 8:50 am | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      It’s as safe from hackers as most mail servers as long as you keep the software up to date. Using IPtables to secure your server will definitely help.

      To protect the server from a DDOS, I suggest getting a DDOS-protected IP address if your provider offers those.

      August 24, 2013 @ 8:53 am | Reply
      • Hybs:

        CSF along with lfd or lxguard is even better xD

        August 24, 2013 @ 9:50 am | Reply
        • CSF etc is only a software solution and will only protect you so far. A proper DDoS protected service will do a lot better if required.

          August 24, 2013 @ 10:15 am | Reply
        • lxguard is great security. I use kloxo mr, and this panel installed lxguard automatically

          May 16, 2014 @ 4:35 pm | Reply
  3. DomainBop:

    Two security suggestions I would make if you’re using webmin/virtualmin is to change the port from the default 10000 and install fail2ban because webmin on port 10000 is a favorite target of brute force attackers.

    August 24, 2013 @ 9:08 am | Reply
    • Pete S.:

      Even better: install and configure OpenVPN on the server, then add firewall rules so that only OpenVPN and mail-related connections are available from the outside world but everything else (including Virtualmin) is blocked. If you enable the “tls-auth” option in OpenVPN, it will only respond to digitally-signed packets from authorized users so it won’t show up in a port scan or anything.

      You can then connect to your server using OpenVPN and administer things as expected without leaving important management interfaces open to the public internet.

      August 24, 2013 @ 12:38 pm | Reply
      • luvdecay:

        Do you have any instruction or reference for this – i remember someone also spoke of this on LEB but never pointed us in the right direction.

        August 27, 2013 @ 1:44 pm | Reply
  4. John:

    Fantastic tutorial, was looking at how to set up a mail server but looked really difficult! Thanks!

    August 24, 2013 @ 9:38 am | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      You’re welcome! Enjoy!

      August 24, 2013 @ 11:08 am | Reply
  5. hein:

    newbie question, how about inbox rate?

    August 24, 2013 @ 9:44 am | Reply
  6. Hybs:

    I’d recommend Kloxo mr if you want to host your own email. I’ve been hosting my own for over a year now and have just recently moved it to a kimsufi £2.49 server to ensure my data is safe from snoopers. It’s really easy to setup though in either virtualmin or kloxo. Much easier than setting up the mail servers yourself.

    August 24, 2013 @ 9:49 am | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      I have nothing to prove this, but I just think Virtualmin is more secure than Kloxo. Kloxo MR is a “patched” version of Kloxo and I don’t feel it’s a stable base for a secure product.

      But then again, Kloxo would be fine as well. It would just recommend Virtualmin.

      August 24, 2013 @ 11:08 am | Reply
      • agentmishra:

        dear mr kossen
        kloxo is much easier to install and maintain as compared to webmin/virtualmin(pro)/usermin

        even a 8 year old kid can manage kloxo.

        as per security is concerned, shall i give you my installation link and if you would give the security holes………..
        and yes klloxo-mr is not a patched version, even if it is, its better than the complex ones.

        and yes can any one do i writeup to change password for the mail user from the webmail panel…

        August 24, 2013 @ 8:06 pm | Reply
  7. I use directadmin

    August 24, 2013 @ 10:04 am | Reply
  8. Very nice tutorial :)

    August 24, 2013 @ 3:15 pm | Reply
  9. agentmishra:

    indeed a nice tutorial

    August 24, 2013 @ 8:07 pm | Reply
  10. Laurie:

    Nice tutorial! I too thought setting up a mail server was difficult. Once it is setup, how do you register the VPS with the domain name provider? I currently use an mx address which points to Outlook.com. What would I use for the case of the new server on the VPS?

    August 24, 2013 @ 9:12 pm | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      You could use the IP address of the server or the hostname of the server.

      August 26, 2013 @ 5:59 am | Reply
      • I just followed your tutorial on setting up virtualmin. Very nice. However, I’m new at all this and am not sure what to put for in my MX record. Do I just put the IP addy for my domain? Is that all?

        January 4, 2015 @ 3:24 am | Reply
  11. Qmail-toaster, much better yum yum

    Disable the web interface, lock down SSH, there you go, cracking!
    Mind you it takes a little work to install but it is good.

    Always hosted our own mail for years

    August 25, 2013 @ 12:58 am | Reply
  12. Jeffrey:

    Are we able to cluster this to an existing virtualmin server?

    August 25, 2013 @ 6:08 am | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      I’m not sure what you mean with “cluster” but you should be able to link this to existing Virtualmin/Webmin infrastructure.

      August 25, 2013 @ 2:40 pm | Reply
  13. I really enjoyed this tutorial.

    Could create a tutorial on how to point a domain to a VPS?
    ex.:
    site1.com > VPS = OK
    site2.com > VPS = FAIL

    August 25, 2013 @ 7:02 am | Reply
  14. Anuraag Jain:

    Hey can you post a tutorial on how to view my vps desktop via lxde. I have 256MB ram. Thanks

    August 25, 2013 @ 10:13 am | Reply
    • luvdecay:

      can’t think of any tut’s now but you can do this

      sudo apt-get install lxde firefox synaptic uget vnc4server xrdp

      after all install run – vnc4server
      then add a new user and reboot server

      if you on windows run mstsc.exe and enter the IP // make user 3389(RDP) is open on your box
      then enter your username and password…

      finito

      August 27, 2013 @ 1:51 pm | Reply
  15. Dave:

    Great tutorial. I’m curious how you were able to get this running on a 512 MB VM? I tried iRedMail and I had to disable ClamAV as it pushed the system over 512 MB.

    August 25, 2013 @ 3:38 pm | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      I don’t know what iRedMail installs on a server?

      I just disabled the databases and other unnecessary services that eat up RAM.

      August 26, 2013 @ 6:01 am | Reply
  16. Dave:

    @Anuraag,

    Sounds like you want to host multiple sites on one server. What you’re looking for is settign up “virtual hosts”. Do a search for that and you should find what you need.

    August 25, 2013 @ 3:43 pm | Reply
  17. Dave:

    Sorry, that last comment was meant for Leonir.

    August 25, 2013 @ 3:47 pm | Reply
  18. Bookmarked this, thanks for your good tutorial!

    August 26, 2013 @ 1:20 am | Reply
  19. Sven:

    I don’t understand why the author recommends using a VPS when setting up a private email server for privacy reasons.

    With a VPS, it is trivial for the ISP or a hacker/agency who infiltrated/subpoenaed the ISP to look into all your files without any chance for you to notice or stop them.

    A dedicated server offers much better privacy.

    August 26, 2013 @ 9:11 pm | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      Isn’t it the same with a dedi? If the colo provider gets a court order (in the US, they sometimes aren’t event allowed to tell you) they can start snooping as well or yank you server.

      Sure, you’ve cut the ISP layer out. But somehow I don’t think most providers here are big enough (with all due respect, of course) to be infiltrated.

      A server at home would probably still be the best solution.

      August 28, 2013 @ 4:25 am | Reply
  20. Wouter:

    A VPS hosting provider has full access to your storage and the memory of your running system. Even adding new processes or kernel code into your system is easy. And since most mail servers don’t use SSL/TLS, e-mail is transferred in plain-text anyway and hence trivial to sniff. Even when you use SSL/TLS, the provider – who has access to the network – could change your mail server’s signature “en route” to indicate SSL/TLS is not supported, or get the SSL session information right from your system.

    Secure e-mail is an illusion. Even when PGP encryption is used, getting hold of either the sender’s or receiver’s computer is usually enough to get hold of the plain-text messages; not to mention that according to the law, most countries can lock you away for a long time if you don’t want to reveal either the encryption password or the message content itself.

    Security against spammers is important; just don’t make any silly assumptions about security against providers or governments.

    August 27, 2013 @ 8:24 am | Reply
    • Maarten Kossen:

      True. If they want to get to your e-mail, they can. If Google, Microsoft, Apple and others are infiltrated, it’s very likely that Verisign is as well and that they do have access to root keys.

      SSL should make it harder for people to snoop on your WiFi, for example. And combined with PGP, the chances of getting your e-mail snooped are even smaller.

      August 28, 2013 @ 4:29 am | Reply
  21. Well its really a very nice tutorial but I am directly using Admin support for this which is really very help full for me. does it any other way to get the vps support.

    August 27, 2013 @ 12:15 pm | Reply
  22. don:

    I attempted to do something similar a few months back and didn’t fully understand the implications with setting up your own SMTP server. Receiving mail is one thing, SMTP is a completely different story. Don’t just select any VPS provider for this. It’s possible that you’re IP shows as not being on a blacklist while your provider very well could be. It is impossible to remove yourself from a blacklist such as UCEPROTECT L3 without paying the organization to remove you. The obvious issue here is with cheap VPS spammers take advantage of these systems and get the whole block blacklisted.

    I eventually gave up, it just wasn’t worth my time. Now I have an extra VPS just sitting there waiting for me to think up a new project. If you do the research you can probably get your own mail server fully functional. But if you aren’t careful everything you send will go directly into peoples spam folders. I’m not saying don’t do this, just know what you’re getting into before you dive head first.

    August 29, 2013 @ 2:07 pm | Reply
  23. ice:

    well one small thing missing though, the hostname and domain (email) has to different, Otherwise it tend to cause little trouble. Atleast in my experience it does cause some minor issues at times

    August 30, 2013 @ 3:47 am | Reply
  24. joebob:

    Does a username have to include the virtual server domain in it? Im having an issue where my email address is user.mydns@mydns.ddns.net I want it to just be user@mydns.ddns.net

    September 6, 2013 @ 6:00 pm | Reply
  25. yoda:

    Oh sir … I haven’t even read it yet and my mind goes “yeyyy at last!”

    September 9, 2013 @ 2:05 am | Reply
  26. Micah:

    How would someone properly point the mx records to the server if dns was being hosted on another server, and you only wanted the e-mail to go to this server?

    November 14, 2013 @ 9:04 am | Reply
    • the domain or ip address of the server that is hosting your
      DNS zone records has not a thing to do with how you setup your
      email dns record or and other dns record for your domail,

      one zone file for one domain name, you point where the names go.
      if email is not in this domain, you don’t list IP (A record)
      if DNS if is not in this domain, you don’t list IP (A record)


      domain.com. NS ns1.domain.com. ~
      domain.com. NS ns2.domain.com. ~
      ns1.domain.com. A ip of ns1 ~ (if DNS is another domail you don’t add this)
      ns2.domain.com. A ip of ns2 ~ (if DNS is another domail you don’t add this)
      domain.com. TXT ‘v=spf1 +all’ ~
      domain.com. SPF ‘v=spf1 +all’ ~
      domain.com. A ip of web server ~
      http://www.domain.com. A ip of web server ~
      http://ftp.domain.com. A ip of ftp server ~
      (A records for Email – no one will have problem reaching your email server)
      imap.domain.com A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
      smtp.domain.com. A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
      pop.domain.com. A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
      mail.domain.com. A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
      domain.com MX 10 mail.domain.com. ~

      “v=spf1 +all”
      = The domain owner thinks that SPF is useless and/or doesn’t care.

      November 14, 2013 @ 2:02 pm | Reply
  27. the domain or ip address of the server that is hosting your
    DNS zone records has not a thing to do with how you setup your
    email dns record or and other dns record for your domail,

    one zone file for one domain name, you point where the names go.
    if email is not in this domain, you don’t list IP (A record)
    if DNS if is not in this domain, you don’t list IP (A record)

    If web/email/dns is same is same domain name:
    domain.com. NS ns1.domain.com. ~
    domain.com. NS ns2.domain.com. ~
    ns1.domain.com. A ip of ns1 ~ (if DNS is another domail you don’t add this)
    ns2.domain.com. A ip of ns2 ~ (if DNS is another domail you don’t add this)
    domain.com. TXT ‘v=spf1 +all’ ~
    domain.com. SPF ‘v=spf1 +all’ ~
    domain.com. A ip of web server ~
    http://www.domain.com. A ip of web server ~
    http://ftp.domain.com. A ip of ftp server ~
    (A records for Email – no one will have problem reaching your email server)
    imap.domain.com A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
    smtp.domain.com. A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
    pop.domain.com. A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
    mail.domain.com. A ip of email server ~ (if email is another domail you don’t add this)
    domain.com MX 10 mail.domain.com. ~

    “v=spf1 +all”
    = The domain owner thinks that SPF is useless and/or doesn’t care.

    November 14, 2013 @ 1:10 pm | Reply
    • Sorry about the way the format looks above –
      Don’t know why http:// is added,
      just remove the “http://”

      November 14, 2013 @ 1:14 pm | Reply
  28. Liam O'Luachra:

    Does this work on Mac or should I install Ubuntu? Either way is good.

    February 27, 2014 @ 6:38 am | Reply
  29. ram:

    after creating mail user by following above steps, on gmail/ymail my emails are landing into spam box.

    pls help me out

    July 10, 2015 @ 4:58 pm | Reply
  30. thanks for sharing

    July 13, 2015 @ 9:57 am | Reply
  31. I must say that its really amazing process and the things which are shared here are really nice.

    August 8, 2015 @ 7:42 pm | Reply
  32. I am really thankful to the holder of this web site who has shared this great piece of writing at
    at this place.

    September 1, 2015 @ 7:31 am | Reply
  33. Straykat:

    Thanks for the tut Maarten… However I am not able to get thunderbird to authenticate out of the box. I am able to send and receive email via virtualmin but can’t seem to use a client. Is anyone else having this issue? Can anyone help me with this? I’m using the thunderbird defaults ie starttls and normal password for the security settings. I’m not asking for a 2gb VPS for $10 per year so don’t flame me to hard :)
    Thanks in advance,

    November 25, 2015 @ 8:24 am | Reply
  34. this was awesome blog

    January 26, 2016 @ 11:29 am | Reply
  35. Nice Tutorial for beginners as well as Preffesionals

    March 1, 2016 @ 6:53 pm | Reply
  36. Nice tutorial. Thanks for sharing

    March 8, 2016 @ 8:51 am | Reply
  37. thanks

    April 17, 2016 @ 1:23 pm | Reply
  38. Nice Tutorials.

    May 13, 2016 @ 12:41 pm | Reply
  39. great tutorial, get to learn few new things.

    June 22, 2016 @ 7:24 pm | Reply
  40. thanks for sharing a useful information.

    August 17, 2016 @ 4:06 pm | Reply
  41. good tutorials, thanks for sharing man.

    September 1, 2016 @ 5:46 am | Reply
  42. This is really amazing and very informative tutorial thanks for sharing this one.

    November 17, 2016 @ 4:31 am | Reply
  43. Is this good for mac.I have mac and want to install this. This is good way.

    November 24, 2016 @ 3:39 pm | Reply
  44. Good post again and thanks.

    December 2, 2016 @ 5:51 pm | Reply
  45. Hi there, I use a small usb modem for my internet access and using a usb wifi adaptor and a virtual wifi router I was able to share my internet …

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  46. nice post, thanks for reference. I will try it.

    January 16, 2017 @ 1:33 am | Reply
  47. thanks for nice post

    February 17, 2017 @ 6:33 am | Reply
  48. nice post, could you explain the records with an exemple please? MX, A and AAAA. i’ve got trouble in my installation

    Big thank you

    April 6, 2017 @ 12:33 pm | Reply
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  51. I cannot install. As you said it only takes about 5 mins or 15 mins but I even waited for 1 hour but it did not done.

    July 19, 2017 @ 12:02 am | Reply
  52. Thanks for your sharing. It has useful information which benefits me a lot.

    July 19, 2017 @ 5:00 am | Reply
  53. Nice. I also have intention of installing Virtualmin. Your post hekp me a lot. Thanks for your sharing.

    July 19, 2017 @ 5:15 am | Reply
  54. Nice, it is really informative, thanks a lot

    July 24, 2017 @ 6:12 am | Reply
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    November 22, 2017 @ 1:22 am | Reply
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  64. Izzie:

    Always wanted to do this, thanks for such valuable information.

    March 22, 2018 @ 5:30 am | Reply
  65. thanks for sharing the knowledge with us.

    September 2, 2018 @ 7:09 am | Reply
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    January 10, 2020 @ 5:14 am | Reply
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    May 6, 2020 @ 10:04 pm | Reply
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  71. Hello your post is amazing and I like it so much it helps me to understand a lot of things which cover my curiosity.

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  72. Thanks for the post.

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  73. good tutorial thank you.

    September 27, 2020 @ 7:08 am | Reply

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