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All you need to know about Israel

A revolutionary “human on a chip” developed at Hebrew University aims to replace animal testing for new pharmaceuticals.

When Israel was founded in 1948, there were only 806 people living here. The population reached two million by 1958 and is expected to reach 10 milllion within the next three years! In 2020- Approximately 28% of Israelis under 14 or above 65 It’s estimated that over 200 000 artifacts have been found with traces related back 4500 BC up until 3500BC when construction began at Megalad stupidity Salam Mtns.; these finds include settlements dating as far back as 3 Pharaohs’.

For centuries, archeologists have been uncovering evidence of human habitation in ancient Israel. Recently, scientists discovered what they think to be the world’s oldest woven basket dating back 350 thousand years ago! In another first for this country’s history novelties came with cave tools that are up to 3 million year old – some even predate understanding man as we know him today by more than 35%. The field video therapy was invented at Jerusalem’s Ma’aleh School where people learned how film can heal through storytelling combined with images projected onto our mind screens when necessary (for example during surgery). It only makes sense then why you’ll find many Israelis being trained since childhood under strict supervision on turning off tap while brushing teeth; saving precious drops from.

A salad is a must at any meal, and in Tel Aviv you’ll find the largest concentration of Bauhaus buildings anywhere. The city has over 4500 such structures – more than any other place on earth!

The first ever autonomous beehive is now available on the market. It’s a self-sufficient, indoor unit that can house up to 40 colonies (around 2 million bees) and take care of their health with just one app! This unique Israeli invention was created by three engineers who wanted more freedom in what they do every day for work–the only challenge being how much time this would require from each beekeeper’s perspective given all those sensors? Israel banned underweight models back when vegetable oil began replacing butter as an ingredient during Paris Fashion Week — something everyone there realized could also apply here since chametz means “leavened bread”

Some people think that the most common way to mop a floor is by using a sponja in Israel, but this may not be true.

A “sponja” (a term describing various types of cleaners) is basically water mixed with soap and used on-floor surfaces like wood or tiles; it can also refer generally towards any type liquid dampened cloths which are slung at your side when doing chores around home – whether they’re mopping floors as mentioned previously or wiping tables down afterwards!

Israeli toilets have two handles: A smaller one that releases less water to flush down #1, and a larger one that elicits more water to get rid of #2.

Israel’s Parliament, the Knesset, has 120 seats because it’s modeled after the Second Temple-era Knesset HaGedolah (the Great Assembly), a leadership body of 120 sages, prophets and scribes.

In Israel, there’s hardly such thing as a gift registry for weddings and bar mitzvahs. Instead, people come to the parties bearing envelopes full of cash.

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