Egyptian Pharaoh’s secret for perfect vision

Create: 2020-07-21
Update: 2020-07-21
Score: 11
Safe: No
Outbound domains: www.visionebook.buzz |



Hi,

A “Blind” eye doctor named Dr. David Lewis just released a video that has the multi-billion dollar vision industry in a panic . . .

Because it shows you how to get perfect 20/20 vision no matter how bad your eyes are without glasses and without surgery.

For now you can watch the whole thing here:

But you have to watch it now before the terrified vision companies force him to take it down.

Yours,
Lloyd
 

 

 





 

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ilding faces Catherine Street (earlier named Bridges or Brydges Street) and backs onto Drury Lane. The building is the most recent in a line of four theatres which were built at the same location, the earliest of which dated back to 1663, making it the oldest theatre site in London still in use.[1] According to the author Peter Thomson, for its first two centuries, Drury Lane could "reasonably have claimed to be London's leading theatre".[2] For most of that time, it was one of a handful of patent theatres, granted monopoly rights to the production of "legitimate" drama in London (meaning spoken plays, rather than opera, dance, concerts, or plays with music). The first theatre on the site was built at the behest of Thomas Killigrew in the early 1660s, when theatres were allowed to reopen during the English Restoration. Initially known as "Theatre Royal in Bridges Street", the theatre's proprietors hired prominent actors who performed at the theatre on a regular basis, including Nell Gwyn and Charles Hart. In 1672, the theatre caught fire and Killigrew built a larger theatre on the same plot, renamed the "Theatre Royal in Drury Lane"; it opened in 1674. This building lasted nearly 120 years, under the leaderships of Colley Cibber, David Garrick and Richard Brinsley Sheridan, the last of whom employed Joseph Grimaldi as the theatre's resident Clown. In 1791, under Sheridan's management, the building was demolished to make way for a larger theatre which opened in 1794. This new Drury Lane survived for 15 years before burning down in 1809. The building that stands today opened in 1812. It has been the residency of well known actors including; Edmund Kean, comedian Dan Leno, and the musical composer and performer Ivor Novello. From the Second World War, the theatre has primarily hosted long runs of musicals, including Oklahoma! (1947–1953), My Fair Lady (1958–1963), 42nd Street (1984–1989, 2017–2019) and Miss Saigon (1989–1999), the theatre's longest-running show.[3] The theatre is owned by the composer Andrew Lloyd Webber. The theatre is currently undergoing refurbishment but, due to the COVID-19 pandemic in England, it won't reopen until sometime in the autumn of 2020; the delayed reopening of the building has affected its newest production of Disney's Frozen, which is expected to laun













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