Sunday, June 18, 2017

How to get rid of hemorrhoids naturally

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Are you embarrassed and in pain from your current hemorrhoids?

Hemorrhoids are a very common health problem and they affect more than 50% of adults around the world, especially past the age of 30. They are also often known as piles, which are inflamed veins around the lower rectal area.

If you're reading this, just follow these simple tips, which will greatly help you to avoid hemorrhoids and enjoy a healthy lifestyle every day...

Watch this video

Here's a tip you can start implementing today...
Millions of people around the world suffer from hemorrhoids every year and there are countless medications and drugs to cure this problem, but I've got a totally natural treatment method for you called Hemorrhoids Vanished, which is a home system developed by a nutrition expert and a health researcher.

You Can read more about our system here
April Fools' Day (sometimes called April Fool's Day or All Fools' Day) is celebrated every year on 1 April by playing practical jokes and spreading hoaxes. The jokes and their victims are called April fools. Some newspapers, magazines, and other published media report fake stories, which are usually explained the next day. Although popular since the 19th century, the day is not a public holiday in any country. Geoffrey Chaucer's The Canterbury Tales (1392) contains the first recorded association between 1 April and foolishness. The custom of setting aside a day for the playing of harmless pranks upon one's neighbor is recognized everywhere.[1][dubious â€" discuss] Some precursors of April Fools' Day include the Roman festival of Hilaria,[2] the Holi festival of India,[3] and the Medieval Feast of Fools.[4] In Chaucer's Canterbury Tales (1392), the "Nun's Priest's Tale" is set Syn March bigan thritty dayes and two.[5] Modern scholars believe that there is a copying error in the extant manuscripts and that Chaucer actually wrote, Syn March was gon.[6] Thus the passage originally meant 32 days after March, i.e. 2 May,[7] the anniversary of the engagement of King Richard II of England to Anne of Bohemia, which took place in 1381. Readers apparently misunderstood this line to mean "32 March", i.e. 1 April.[citation needed][8] In Chaucer's tale, the vain cock Chauntecleer is tricked by a fox. In 1508, French poet Eloy d'Amerval referred to a poisson d’avril (April fool, literally "April fish"), a possible reference to the holiday.[9] In 1539, Flemish poet Eduard de Dene wrote of a nobleman who sent his servants on foolish errands on 1 April.[7] In 1686, John Aubrey referred to the holiday as "Fooles holy day", the first British reference.[7] On 1 April 1698, several people were tricked into going to the Tower of London to "see the Lions washed".[7] In the Middle Ages, New Year's Day was celebrated on 25 March in most European towns.[10] In some areas of France, New Year's was a week-long holiday ending on 1 April.[2][4] Some writers suggest that April Fools' originated because those who celebrated on 1 January made fun of those who celebrated on other dates.[2] The use of 1 January as New Year's Day was common in France by the mid-16th century,[7] and this date was adopted officially in 1564 by the Edict of Roussillon. As well as people playing pranks on one another on April Fools' Day, elaborate practical jokes have appeared on radio and TV stations, newspapers, web sites, and have been performed by large corporations. In one famous prank from 1957, the BBC broadcast a film in their Panorama current affairs series purporting to show Swiss farmers picking freshly-grown spaghetti, in what they called the Swiss Spaghetti Harvest. The BBC were later flooded with requests to purchase a spaghetti plant, forcing them to declare the film a hoax on the news the next day.[16] With the advent of the internet and readily available global news services, April Fool's pranks can catch and embarrass a wider audience than ever before.



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