Brand from Thailand: Cute Press. A facial scrub with fresh Strawberry Extract to remove dead skin cells and unclog pores. It is enriched with sea minerals to nourish your skin, with Sunflower Oil and Jojoba Oil keep your skin soft and nydrated. How to use: After cleansing, message the scrub onto damp skin with your fingertips and rinse with water. Use once or twice a week.
Brand from Thailand: Cute Press. An extra mild make up remover that can easily remove waterproof of mascara and matte lip color. It contains Hyaluronic Acid to keep skin moist and Oat Extract to firm the skin. Suitable for all skin types. How to use: Shake the bottle to mix the oil and water solution, then pour a few frops onto a cotton pad. Wipe delicarely to remove make up and wash your face with facial foam or gel.
Brand from Thailand: Cute Press. A mild facial foam that gently removes make up, dirt and impurities. Plus Natural Oil Control Kiwi Foam: Witch Hazel Extract removes excess sebum and tightens pores, while Yogurt Powder genrlt exfoliates your skin. Kiwi Extract nouriches your skin with vitamins and minerals, leaving it soft and moisturized. Plus Natural Brightenning Orange Foam: It is enriched with Orange Peal Oil, Evening Primrose and Yuzu Ceramide to nourish your skin. Leaving it soft and moisturized. Plus Natural Moisturizing Cucumber Foam: It is enriched with Jojoba Oil to keep your skin soft and soothes. Aloe Vera Extract reduces irritation while Cucumber Extract soothes and moisturizes your skin. How to use: Squeeze a small dab of foam onto your palm and add water to create a soft and rich lather. Gently ckeanse your face and wash off with clean water.
It is a great honor to be asked to introduce this exciting new volume, having been heavily involved in the first comprehensive synthesis in the early 1980s. Gibbons are the most enthralling of primates. On the one hand, they are the most appealing animals, with their upright posture and body shape, facial markings, dramatic arm-swinging locomotion and suspensory postures, and devastating duets, on the other hand, the small apes are the most diverse, hence biologically valuable and informative, of our closest relatives. It is hard for me to believe that it is 40 years to the month since I first set foot on the Malay Peninsula to start my doctoral study of the siamang. I am very proud to have followed in the footsteps of the great pioneer of primate field study, Clarence Ray Carpenter (CR or Ray, who I was fortunate to meet twice, in Pennsylvania and in Zurich), first in Central America (in 1967) and then in Southeast Asia. It is 75 years since he studied howler monkeys on Barro Colorado Island in the Panama Canal Zone. It is 70 years since he studied the white-handed gibbon in Thailand.