You won’t believe what they found inside this guy’s bald spots.
So this is insane, I warn you...
This guy started balding like crazy for 6 months
and he went nuts because of it. He didn’t know what to do, doctors were absolutely clueless.
He had zero history of hair loss disease in his family and yet…
He was balding as fast as a racehorse running on a track. He was lost. He wanted to kill himself.
Until he went to see Dr. Robert Cyrus.
Now this doctor is crazy, you know what he did? He cut open his bald spots with his own knife! And took a sample out of it and then did the most mind blowing thing.
He found the reason for hair loss and you won’t believe where this bastard has been hiding all this time.
Deeeep, deeeep, very deep inside your skin, deeper than your hair follicles.
It was crazy, researchers thought all this time the reason for hair loss has to do with hair follicles but I kid you not, it has now been proven that it’s actually right a 10th of an inch below the hair follicles.
You have to see his findings, he included the solution inside.
Apparently he only lets 200 people every day to download them so please hurry…
Looks like hair care scammers are not really happy about their profits being turned to dust.
But hey… these things happen all across America!
You and I are just lucky to have found this thing that actually fixes hair loss.
known exactly where or when these fowl with their singular combination of attributes first appeared, but the most well documented point of origin is ancient China. Other places in Southeast Asia have been named as possibilities, such as India and Java. The earliest surviving Western written account of Silkies comes from Marco Polo, who wrote of a "furry" chicken in the 13th century during his travels in Asia. In 1598, Ulisse Aldrovandi, a writer and naturalist at the University of Bologna, Italy, published a comprehensive treatise on chickens which is still read and admired today. In it, he mentions "wool-bearing chickens" and ones "clothed with hair like that of a black cat". White Silkie cock Silkies most likely made their way to the West via the Silk Route and maritime trade. The breed was recognized officially in North America with acceptance into the Standard of Perfection in 1874. Once Silkies became more
common in the West, many myths were perpetuated about them. Early Dutch breeders told buyers they were the offspring of chickens and rabbits, while sideshows promoted them as having actual mammalian fur. In the 21st century, Silkies are one of the most popular and ubiquitous ornamental breeds of chicken. They are often kept as ornamental fowl or pet chickens by backyard keepers, and are also commonly used to incubate and raise the offspring of other chickens and waterfowl like ducks and geese and game birds such as quail and pheasants. Characteristics Silkies are considered a bantam breed in some countries, but this varies according to region and many breed standards class them officially as large fowl; the bantam Silkie is actually a separate variety most of the time. Almost all North American strains of the breed are bantam-sized, but in Europe the standard-sized is the original version. However, even standard Silkies are relatively small chickens, with the males weighing only 1.8
kilograms (4 pounds), and females weig