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November 14 2014

thatsridicarus
4002 ebe2 500

tiny-jewish-santa:

mydickisthealpha:

goddeer:

OKAY SO I HAVE THIS ECZEMA

ECZEMA YOU NORMALLY GET WHEN YOU’RE 3, BUT GROW OUT OF IT BY THE AGE OF 10, TOPS. BUT I’M 16 IN A MONTH AND I STILL HAVE ONE OF THE WORST SEEN CASES IN THE STATE.

AND TODAY I SPRAYED THIS THING CALLED AVENE ON ME

YOU MIGHTVE SEEN IT ON A CURRENT AFAIR IF YOU LIVE IN AUSTRALIA??? THAT LITTLE GIRL WHO TRAVELLED TO FRANCE FOR HER ECZEMA AND BATHED FOR A MONTH

WELL THAT’S AVENE

THIS MOTHERFUCKER CALLED AVENE

WATER FROM THE FUCKING VOLCANIC MOUNTAINS IN FRANCE, YOU APPLY IT TO YOUR SKIN AND VOI FUCKING LA

YOUR SKIN TURNS FROM GROTESQUE LITTLE THICK SKINNED TOMATOFUCK TO PARTIALLY HUMAN IN WHAT I COUNTED AS 4 MINUTES

IT ISN’T THICK, IT ISNT SCABBY, IT ISNT DRY OR SCRACKED. I CAN ACTUALLY MOVE MY FACIAL MUSCLES WITHOUT CRYING IN PAIN

IT GETS RID OF EVERY SKIN THING POSSIBLE, OILY SKIN RASHES PIMPLES SUNBURN DRY SKIN PSORIASIS ECZEMA WRINKLES IT GETS RID OF EVERY

SINGLE

FLIPPIDIDY FLIPPIN

THING YOU CAN IMAGINE

IN MINUTES

OVER A PERIOD OF WEEKS YOU SHOULD SEE A HUGE DIFFERENCE

I’VE ONLY USED IT ONCE, ABOUT 20 MINUTES AGO AND LOOK AT MY HAND IT IS LIKE A NORMAL HAND IM LITERALLY IN TEARS HERE OKAY IM CRYING I HAVE TEARS STEAMING DOWN MY FACE 

Thanks for sharing this information! Everyone, remember to test it on a very small portion of skin when you get it just in case of any type of reaction.

Signal boost!

Reposted byMrWaspmolotovcupcakeTomred97ZuruiTUVimMerelyGiftedOhJohnnymisseccentricevangelynidl3xh0p3shadowfax42

October 29 2014

thatsridicarus
0296 313e 500

mightyhealthyquest:

IT’S ALWAYS TEA TIME!

Reposted byillustrateyourhandinminerabarbarowysah92feliksbagherahoundsofloveshiawasedawabrightnesspaaamwielorybekdzaspyiamthepirateproserpinepatrzpodnogikinaediebuddhablinkpragnieniaxsylwiawiktoriaacornismyzoneNocturiametalfairyepheegethealthygethot101hessicajughesshandriaczuczurudaguhealthtipzonehappilyneverafterstonerrrenanapieceoflifegabryniainteressiert-mich-netmawrrcukiereksahposzukiwaszcucumismonia8812Dzessikspice-sugarv2pxwyrzut-sumieniarzrszmayjbeanxalzupacebulowaFiriathredneckmolotovcupcakeLykoudeathlyhollowNoizaznotti456sicksinsm0k1nggnuAnnetteVictoria3ebragabrysiunia

October 26 2014

thatsridicarus
The best thing for being sad,” replied Merlin, beginning to puff and blow, “is to learn something. That’s the only thing that never fails. You may grow old and trembling in your anatomies, you may lie awake at night listening to the disorder of your veins, you may miss your only love, you may see the world about you devastated by evil lunatics, or know your honour trampled in the sewers of baser minds. There is only one thing for it then — to learn. Learn why the world wags and what wags it. That is the only thing which the mind can never exhaust, never alienate, never be tortured by, never fear or distrust, and never dream of regretting. Learning is the only thing for you. Look what a lot of things there are to learn.
— T.H. White, The Once and Future King (via austinkleon)

May 30 2014

thatsridicarus

Herbs And Empires: A Brief History Of Malaria Drugs

(via npr)

thatsridicarus
npr:

Experimental Malaria Vaccine Blocks The Bad Guy's Exit

For the first time in decades, researchers trying to develop a vaccine for malaria have discovered a new target they can use to attack this deadly and common parasite.

Finding a target for attack is a far cry from having a vaccine. And the history of malaria vaccines is littered with hopeful ideas that didn’t pan out. Still, researchers in the field welcome this fresh approach.

Over the past four decades, researchers have developed about 100 potential vaccines for malaria. The best of the bunch is still only modestly successful in children, who are at greatest risk for the disease. The mosquito-borne parasite kills more than 600,000 children a year, mostly in Africa.

So Dr. Jonathan Kurtis, at the Rhode Island Hospital and Brown University, decided it was time for a fresh start. He had developed a severe case of malaria while he was an undergraduate studying abroad in Kenya. And he learned just how devastating this disease can be, not only killing young children but causing hundreds of millions of cases of debilitating illness every year.

Kurtis and his colleagues started with samples of blood that had been methodically collected from children in Tanzania by Drs. Michal Fried and Patrick Duffy at the National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases. Kurtis’ team carefully examined those samples to find small but crucial differences between children who got infected but didn’t fall seriously ill and children who developed a severe case of the disease.

"We’re finding the rare needle in a haystack," Kurtis says. "We’re finding the rare parasite protein that generates a protective immune response."

Continue reading.

Reposted byambassadorofdumb ambassadorofdumb

May 14 2014

thatsridicarus

Piper and THE END OF POLIO

One Of The Biggest Hell-Yeah Moments In Modern History, Told In 4 Minutes

Reposted bysvvat svvat

September 23 2013

Best hangover cure?

soy sauce + a squeeze of lime juice + a dash of ground pepper. and if all fails, get buttloads of air horn.
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