I support and will reinforce what Ziadmasry stated.
The prepositions "in" and "around" shouldn't be used together since they would contradict each other: "in" relays a certain fact while "around" is an educated guess at best.
For composition purposes, you should never encounter this error since the writer should proofread his or her work. However, you might find a phrasal verb attached to "around". Take a look at the following URL for an example:
http://midstatecrisis.blogs.pennlive.co ... tem=355208
Otherwise, I could only guess that this could be an oversight while speaking with the speaker changing his or her train of thought mid-sentence without including the normal filler, usually found when a native speaker pauses long enough to contemplate what to say next.
Eric Paul Monroe