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…


ting to propagate). Macroalgae is used for two reasons: to remove from the water excess nutrients such as nitrate, phosphate, and iron, and to support beneficial microflora and fauna (zooplankton). Small invertebrates (copepods and amphipods) are provided a space free of predation to grow and, when returned to the display tank, serve as food for corals and fish. Conventional combined mechanical/biological filtration used in fish only systems is avoided because those filters trap detritus and produce nitrates which may stunt or even kill many delicate corals. Chemical filtration in the form of activated carbon is used when needed to remove discoloration of the water, or to remove dissolved matter (organic or otherwise) to help purify the water in the reef system. Water movement An example of a closed loop water circulation system Water movement is important in the reef aquarium with different types of coral requiring different flow rates. At present, many hobbyists advocate a water turnover rate of 10x: 10s is mathematically equivalent to a complete aquarium water turnover every 6 minutes. This is a general rule with many exceptions. Some corals, such as mushroom corals and polyp corals, require very little flow to thrive. Conversely, large-polyp stony corals such as brain coral, bubble coral, elegance coral, cup coral, torch coral, and trumpet coral require moderate amounts of flow, and small polyp stony corals such as Acropora, Montipora, Porites, and Pocillopora require high, turbulent, conditions, which imitates breaking waves in shallow water near the tip of the reef. The directions which water pumps are pointed within an aquarium will have a large effect on flow speeds. Many corals will gradually move themselves to a different area of the tank if the water movement in its curren