A little birds will do wonders for a wound.

It can make the difference between a painful and non-painful one.

It’s one of the secrets of the modern day wound, according to a study published in the Journal of Clinical Oncology.

Researchers at The University of Alabama at Birmingham have been looking into the health effects of little birds, which are native to the African savanna and can be found all over the world, from the African continent to Europe and even North America.

The birds, with their black feathers and short, thin wings, can often be mistaken for other, more exotic birds, such as the African pteranodon, which is native to Asia and has been found in many parts of the world.

The difference, however, is that these birds, unlike the pterans, have long, long, thick wings that are usually more than six feet long.

The findings have implications for wound care and wound care in general, according the study.

“Little birds are a well-studied component of the wound system, and their health benefits are clear,” said lead author Jennifer L. Bowers, a professor of wound care at the UA’s College of Veterinary Medicine.

But while little birds can help to protect the skin of wounds and help heal the wound itself, they also carry potentially harmful toxins, which can cause allergic reactions.

For example, the same toxin that is released when a tiny piece of blood clots in the artery can also be released when tiny bits of the blood are swallowed by a tiny bird.

Bowers said the study found that little birds were most effective when the bird’s feathers were exposed to a variety of chemicals.

Little birds also seemed to be especially effective in areas where the temperature was high, such to areas where people and pets congregate, and where the environment was harsh and polluted, she said.

If you’d like to learn more about the study, visit the research website at the Alabama State University website.

SOURCE: Wired (AU)