You’ll be amazed by this recent groundbreaking study for hearing loss.

A team of scientists from the UCL Ear Institute, United Kingdom has finally discovered why you are losing your hearing and how to stop and reverse the process.

It’s tricky but it’s simple and now possible.

And so far it has helped over 90,000 men and women from all over the world. But, as the authors say, this research will be taken off the internet very soon.

So get on it while you still can.

The powers that be don’t really like what this newly discovered method does to their profits so they are struggling to get it banned.

Apparently one hearing industry insider declared that it’s going to happen any day now.

They call it internally “the billion dollar war” against this natural and practical solution.

Thousands of men and women are ready to testify how amazing this solution is, all you have to do is see it for yourself before it’s too late.

mplex systems are not used much in morphological descriptions of taxa, but have usefulness in plant identification, although criticized as being unduly burdened with jargon. An older, even simpler system, used in some flora uses only two categories, open and closed. Open: Higher order veins have free endings among the cells and are more characteristic of non-monocotyledon angiosperms. They are more likely to be associated with leaf shapes that are toothed, lobed or compound. They may be subdivided as; Pinnate (feather-veined) leaves, with a main central vein or rib (midrib), from which the remainder of the vein system arises Palmate, in which three or more main ribs rise together at the base of the leaf, and diverge upward. Dichotomous, as in ferns, where the veins fork repeatedly Closed: Higher order veins are connected in loops without ending freely among the cells. These tend to be in leaves with smooth ou tlines, and are characteristic of monocotyledons. They may be subdivided into whether the veins run parallel, as in grasses, or have other patterns. Other descriptive terms There are also many other descriptive terms, often with very specialized usage and confined to specific taxonomic groups. The conspicuousness of veins depends on a number of features. These include the width of the veins, their prominence in relation to the lamina surface and the degree of opacity of the surface, which may hide finer veins. In this regard, veins are called obscure and the order of veins that are obscured and whether upper, lower or both surfaces, further specified. Terms that describe vein prominence include bullate, channelled, flat, guttered, impressed, prominent and recessed (Fig. 6.1 Hawthorne & Lawrence 2013). Veins may show different types of prominence in different areas of the leaf. For instance Piment