Take away my first letter, a...
[5023] Take away my first letter, a... - Take away my first letter, and I still sound the same. Take away my last letter, I still sound the same. Even take away my letter in the middle, I will still sound the same. I am a five letter word. What am I? - #brainteasers #riddles - Correct Answers: 30 - The first user who solved this task is Fazil Hashim
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Take away my first letter, a...

Take away my first letter, and I still sound the same. Take away my last letter, I still sound the same. Even take away my letter in the middle, I will still sound the same. I am a five letter word. What am I?
Correct answers: 30
The first user who solved this task is Fazil Hashim.
#brainteasers #riddles
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Nice cheeks

A married couple was in a terrible accident where the woman's face was severely burned. The doctor told the husband that they couldn't graft any skin from her body because she was too skinny. So the husband offered to donate some of his own skin.

However, the only skin on his body that the doctor felt was suitable would have to come from his buttocks. The husband and wife agreed that they would tell no one about where the skin came from, and requested that the doctor also honor their secret. After all, this was a very delicate matter.

After the surgery was completed, everyone was astounded at the woman's new beauty. She looked more beautiful than she ever had before! All her friends and relatives just went on and on about her youthful beauty!

One day, she was alone with her husband, and she was overcome with emotion at his sacrifice. She said, 'Dear, I just want to thank you for everything you did for me. There is no way I could ever repay you.'

'My darling,' he replied, 'I get all the thanks I need every time I see your mother kiss you on the cheek.

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Bubble boy

In 1984, a 12-year-old Houston boy, known publicly only as “David,”died. He had spent nearly all his life in a sterile plastic bubble because he had no immunity to disease. He was born at Texas Children's Hospital, Houston, with a rare disorder called severe combined immune deficiency (SCID), David Vetter lacked T-cells. It was thought that transplanted marrow stem cells—precursors to blood cells—could evolve and become the patient's own T-cells. So, on 21 Oct 1983, he received a bone marrow transplant from his older sister. It was intended to stimulate his immune system. By New Year's Day, he was becoming ill. Sadly, despite cleansing treatment, an undetected virus was in the transferred cells. When his death was imminent, on 7 Feb 1984, he left his bubble, and had 15 days of freedom.«
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