Today, I have something that is going to blow you way..
I want to introduce you to Amy..
She's a 47 year oldbusy mother of 2 and she recently lost 52 pounds in less than 6 weeks and became symptom free of Type 2 Diabetes while avoiding a life ending Stroke!
The key to her transformation and overcoming many health complicationsthat almost led to death was getting rid of her belly fat
And you wouldnt believe the simple trickshe used before going to b ed at night that immediately made a noticeable differenceto her stomach eve ry morning.
And a few weeks later, her life was saved and she didnt have to st ep foot in a gym or cut back on her calories..
Here's the unique trick that you can use TONIGHT to lose belly fat overnigh t and see a noticeable difference to your stomach by tomorrow morning..
You'll seriously be blown away tomorrow morning when you use this simple trick as soon as TONIGHT!
Simple machines, such as the club and oar (examples of the lever), are prehistoric. More complex engines using human power, animal power, water power, wind power and even steam power date back to antiquity. Human power was focused by the use of simple engines, such as the capstan, windlass or treadmill, and with ropes, pulleys, and block and tackle arrangements; this power was transmitted usually with the forces multiplied and the speed reduced. These were used in cranes and aboard ships in Ancient Greece, as well as in mines, water pumps and siege engines in Ancient Rome. The writers of those times, including Vitruvius, Frontinus and Pliny the Elder, treat these engines as commonplace, so their invention may be more ancient. By the 1st century AD, cattle and horses were used in mills, driving machines similar to those powered by humans in earlier times. According to Strabo, a water powered mill was built in Kaberia of the kingdom of Mithridates during the 1st century BC. Use of water wheels in mills spread throughout the Roman Empire over the next few centuries. Some were quite complex, with aqueducts, dams, and sluices to maintain and channel the water, along with systems of gears, or toothed-wheels made of wood and metal to regulate the speed of rotation. More sophisticated small devices, such as the Antikythera Mechanism used complex trains of gears and dials to act as calendars or predict astronomical events. In a poem by Ausonius in the 4th century AD, he mentions a stone-cutting saw powered by water. Hero of Alexandria is credited with many such wind and steam powered machines in the 1st century AD, includ