I hope these tips help out....although I cannot verify tip #1. It is speculative at most and comes from my own experience of getting my system bootloader raped by Hazar's loader. I would like it if someone could confirm #1... My story: My machine was originally an OEM Gateway with Vista Home Premium installed, and I dual booted it with XP Professional. I cleared my hard drives to delete Vista and XP, but left Gateway's OEM Recovery console (protected by PC angel) sitting there. I tried Hazar's loader and couldn't boot into windows afterwards; I used the installation disc to repair my bootloader files. I then formatted the recovery console partition. Using Daz's loader next (using the soft mod option) worked perfectly for me. Tips: Ensure that... 1. If you are a dual boot user, that you clear existing bootloader configurations using a program such as VistaBootPro 3.3. The loaders have a high chance of corrupting your bootloader, thus making it impossible to boot into Windows normally. It may not be possible to install Windows 7 as the "second" OS to dual boot. Rather, you may have to use Windows 7 as the "default" OS. 2. If you happen to have an OEM Recovery Console partitioned (Gateway/HP/Dell), back it up to another drive if possible. Then format it and try to reclaim the existing space by extending one of your Disk 0 partitions to "eat it up". Recovery console partitions, in most cases, cannot be deleted with the Disk Management function in Windows. In order to delete them, you must put in a boot disk (Windows XP Professional/Vista Ultimate/Windows 7 Ultimate installations are best if available) and manage the partitions from outside Windows. Here are the steps that should be taken: 1. Boot from the Windows installation disc. 2. Choose to Install Windows. 3. Select the Custom/Fresh Install option (as opposed to the Upgrade option). 4. Click the "Manage Disks/Partitions" link/button to see your existing partitions. Hit Advanced options located under the list. 5. Select the Recovery Console drive, hit format. Extend it if possible. You can also delete it if you would like. 6. You can manage the left over space with another program/interface of your choice. ****If you cannot boot into Windows as the result of a loader overwriting your boot settings, follow these steps: 1. Insert your Windows 7 Ultimate installation disc. 2. Boot from it (either through setting your BIOS boot order or boot menu). 3. When the disc loads and after you have chosen your language, click Repair My Computer. 4. Allow it to Search for Errors and automatically repair them. Your computer should restart several times to repair corrupted bootloader data. It should also restart a second time to input new OS files so you can boot into windows again. 5. You should be able to get into Windows now.