Thursday, January 19, 2017

Can This Amazingly Simple Mind Exercise Really Make You As Sharp As You Were In Your 20s?

Brain Stimulator Method

=> You may find this Shocking, but a 104 year old retired Neuroscientist has developed a sequence of simple "mind twisting exercises" that have been proven to profoundly improve your mental capabilities.

=> Long lost memories, like when you met your first lover, return with pristine clarity, as if it just happened...

=> And all it takes is just a couple minutes each day for only 14 days, and you can re-program the way your brain works, forever.

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The word deer was originally in meaning, but became more specific over time. In Middle English, der glish period, around 1500. However, all modern Germanic languages save English and Scots retain the more general sense: for example, German Tier, Alemannic Diere or Tiere, Pennsylvania Dutch Gedier, Dutch dier, Afrikaans dier, Limburgish diere, Norwegian dyr, Swedish djur, Danish dyr, Icelandic dýr, Faroese dýr, West Frisian dier, and North Frisian diarten, all of which mean animal. (However, contrary to south European languages, Dama in Latin and daim in French mean fallow deer only). For most types of deer in modern English usage, the male is a buck and the female is termed a doe, but the terms vary with dialect, and especially according to the size of the species. For many larger deer, the male is termed a stag, while for other larger deer the same words are used as for cattle: bull and cow. The male red deer is a hart, especially if more than five years old, and the female is a hind, especially if three or more years old; both terms can also be used for any species of deer, and were widely so used in the past. Terms for young deer vary similarly, with those of the smallest species being a fawn and of the largest species calf; young of the smallest kinds may be a kid. A castrated male deer is a havier. A group of deer of any kind is a herd. The of relation pertaining to deer is cervine; like the family name Cervidae, this is from Latin: cervus, meaning deer.


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