When a journalist visited the home of Paula Rocha in California in 2006, she noticed a little black box on the floor.
It looked like a box of soap.
But it was an ordinary tonic.
This is a story about an ordinary product, a miracle.
The miracle was that Rochas parents had bought the product from the makers of an ancient medicine called tincture.
When the family needed to treat a fever, the family used it as a mild stimulant.
Rochs mother had used it to treat her own daughter, who had been diagnosed with Crohn’s disease.
She had given it to her only child, a toddler named Tia.
The family called it “the baby tonic,” and it soon became a favorite for the family.
But a few months later, the child was dead.
It was a terrible, terrible accident.
And now, thanks to the efforts of Dr. R. Scott Miller and his colleagues at the National Institutes of Health, we have the answers to some of the most important questions about tonic and tonic-water chemistry.
When we drink, we absorb chemicals.
Some of those chemicals come in small bottles that can easily be broken.
Others, such as those from the soap, are more difficult to get.
What does the tonic really do?
Tonic water, as it turns out, contains a tiny amount of a very special chemical, known as a polyhydroxyethylene.
In other words, this is an alcohol.
This alcohol is a chemical that, when you put it in water, will get into your bloodstream and make you drink more water.
For most people, that would mean more alcohol in your bloodstream, more alcohol per unit of body weight.
But for people with Crohns disease, that could lead to more alcohol.
And it can do so in the form of carbon monoxide.
The problem is that if the carbon monosulfate in the tonics water gets into your lungs, the resulting increase in carbon dioxide can also cause a heart attack.
That’s what happened to Paula.
But what was going on inside Paula’s lungs?
It turns out that, as you can see in the photo at right, she was drinking a lot of tonic water.
That meant she was taking in more carbon monoxides, and she was getting more of the alcohols.
The more carbon dioxide she had in her bloodstream, the more she had to drink.
And this was making her feel worse.
Her heart had been beating faster, and her breathing was labored.
But the worst thing was that she was feeling a lot worse.
And that’s when she decided to get a doctor’s appointment.
The doctor was Dr. Miller, a senior scientist at the NIH’s National Center for Complementary and Alternative Medicine.
“The next day I asked Paula, ‘How’s it going?'” recalls Miller.
“She said, ‘It’s great.
I can feel the blood coming out of my lungs.'”
Dr. Mark Miller, an assistant professor of medicine at the University of California, San Francisco, with a focus on metabolic diseases, explains that tonic waters have a very unusual chemical structure.
“There’s a very low level of carbon,” he explains.
And because of that hydrogen peroxidation, it can cause you to become sick. “
And then it’s also a small amount of hydrogen in the carbon that is turning into hydrogen peroxide, which can kill your cells.”
And because of that hydrogen peroxidation, it can cause you to become sick.
But this is where the miracle of tonics comes into play.
“In the presence of alcohol, we don’t need to drink to make the body drunk,” Miller says.
“We’re just giving it a chance to recover.
And as a result, your blood is starting to get high.” “
But when you drink the alcohol it causes your body to start to metabolize the alcohol to carbon dioxide, which is toxic.
And as a result, your blood is starting to get high.”
But what happens to the body after drinking the alcohol?
This is where Miller’s team at the NCAM comes in.
Their work is not limited to helping people with chronic diseases.
“Most people with this disease are already metabolizing alcohol to CO2 and are taking a little bit of extra fuel for the process,” Miller explains.
The result is that the body’s production of CO2 gets boosted.
And after a while, that extra fuel is actually being used up.
“It’s kind of like a snowball effect,” Miller adds.
As the CO2 in your blood starts to get into the lungs, your lungs start to start burning more CO2, and your heart starts to pump more oxygen into your body.
The process continues for about two weeks, until your blood pressure is back to normal.
The whole process takes about three hours. But by