How to make a safe homemade ‘dumb’ gel that will kill your eyes

Indian health experts say they have discovered a “dumb” new way to make eyeshadow gel, which kills their eyes by interfering with the function of their retinas.

The makers of the “dummy gel” say it is the first of its kind to be tested on animals and is designed to make your eyeshadows last longer.

The dummy gel is made from “methanethiol (acetate of methanol), which is used in hair color and is very strong in cosmetic products,” said Dr Deepak Kumar, a specialist in eye care at the National Institute of Botanical Sciences.

It was discovered by the team working on a new treatment for diabetes, which was funded by the Indian government.

The researchers tested the “Dummy” gel on rats, which had a degenerative disease called diabetic retinopathy.

“The result of the experiment showed that the gel works by reducing the number of macrophages and neutrophils in the eyes,” Kumar said.

“This is the mechanism by which it stops the macrophage/neutrophil interaction with the glaucoma cells.”

This was a good way to test the hypothesis that the macroparticles that form the retina of the eye would act as a gatekeeper for the macular macrophaging cells and that the treatment could work to protect the maculocytes.

But the researchers said their results did not support that theory, and that further studies would be needed.

They also noted that mice have similar mechanisms to how the dummy Gel works in humans.

Dr Kumar added that the new study was a “very significant development” for the field, which has been looking for a way to protect eyes from macroparticle damage.

It also shows that “the real potential for this technique for protecting eyes in diabetes is very high”, he said.

The dummy is available online for $3.95.

The research team hopes the research will be used to find a better way to treat diabetic retinal disease in humans, and hopes to one day produce a gel that does the same for eyes.

“It’s the first time we’ve been able to test this in an animal model, so we’re very excited to see how it works,” Kumar told AFP.