This guy offered his white wife to the African tribesmen as a gift in exchange for their secret manhood elongation ritual. And it WORKED!

Oh my God you have to see this before this crazy dude takes off his documentary...

Just last summer, he and his wife decided to pay a visit to one of the most sacred tribes in Africa, the legendary Sombas.

They’ve been known for quite some time now by the elites and the scientific community for their special elongation method.

For many years, decades in fact, many people have been trying to learn the insights of this ritual, but with no luck.

Until this guy came and did the most unthinkable thing...

He gave his wife in exchange for the growth secret!

It was incredible! In fact they filmed the whole thing and documented every step of this ritual…


This should be used wisely because it grows your member by 4 to 7 inches in a few weeks.

In fact, it already created some monsters out there….

Oh… and if you wonder if the african tribe fellows scored on the white chick, the answer is YES!
That’s why I said you have to see this…


nuing in the insurance sector. However, federal banking regulators prohibited Bank of America's interstate banking activity, and Bank of America's domestic banks outside California were forced into a separate company that eventually became First Interstate Bancorp, later acquired by Wells Fargo and Company in 1996. Only in the 1980s, with a change in federal banking legislation and regulation, could Bank of America again expand its domestic consumer banking activity outside California. New technologies also allowed the direct linking of credit cards with individual bank accounts. In 1958, the bank introduced the BankAmericard, which changed its name to Visa in 1977. A coalition of regional bankcard associations introduced Interbank in 1966 to compete with BankAmericard. Interbank became Master Charge in 1966 and then MasterCard in 1979. Expansion outside California Following the passage of the Bank Holding Company Act of 1956, BankAm erica Corporation was established[by whom?] for the purpose of owning and operating Bank of America and its subsidiaries. Bank of America expanded outside California in 1983, with its acquisition, orchestrated in part by Stephen McLin, of Seafirst Corporation of Seattle, Washington, and its wholly owned banking subsidiary, Seattle-First National Bank. Seafirst was at risk of seizure by the federal government after becoming insolvent due to a series of bad loans to the oil industry. BankAmerica continued to operate its new subsidiary as Seafirst rather than Bank of America until the 1998 merger with NationsBank. BankAmerica experienced huge losses in 1986 and 1987 due to the placement of a series of bad loans in the Third World, particularly in Latin America.[citation needed] The company fired its CEO, Sam Armacost in 1986. Though Armacost blamed the problems on his predecessor, A.W. (Tom) Clausen, Clausen was appointed to replace Armacost.[citation needed] The losses resulted in a h uge decline of BankAmerica stock, making it vulnerable to a hostile takeover. First Interstate Bancorp of Los Angeles (which had originated from banks once owned by BankAmerica), launched such a bid in the fall of 1986, although BankAmerica rebuffed it, mostly by selling operations. It sold its FinanceAmerica subsidiary to Chrysler and the brokerage firm Charles Schwab and Co. back to Mr. Schwab. It also sold Bank of America and Italy to Deutsche Bank. By the time of the 1987 stock-market crash, BankAmerica's share price had fallen to $8, but by 1992 it had rebounded mightily to become one of the biggest gainers of that half-decade.[citation needed] BankAmerica's next big acquisition came in 1992. The company acquired Security Pacific Corporation and its subsidiary Security Pacific National Bank in California and other banks in Arizona, Idaho, Oregon, and Washington, which Security Pacific had acquired in a series of acquisitions in the late 1980s. This represented, at the t ime, the largest bank acquisition in history. Federal regulators, however, forced the sale of roughly half of Secu