When wool falls from the sky, it falls from your chest

Wool fluff is a pretty simple thing to understand.

When it’s fluffy, it’s not really a thing at all, it just collects on your skin and dries, then eventually dries again.

The wool on your chest is the result of a combination of a bunch of molecules interacting to form an elastic substance.

When the molecules are removed from the wool, it has an entirely different texture.

In other words, it turns into something entirely different.

So what happens when wool flakes off your chest?

What happens to your skin when you have to deal with that extra weight?

Well, a new study suggests that the extra weight can make the skin react differently to it.

In fact, the skin itself responds to the extra load by shedding its own moisture and becoming much more prone to breaking.

The result?

It feels greasy.

And not just greasy, it actually makes you look greasy when you’re feeling dry. 

The study is from the University of Pennsylvania, and involved 30 volunteers wearing a wool shirt.

After about two days, the volunteers were allowed to put on their clothes.

After two more days, they were allowed one more day to get used to their new clothes.

The next day, the researchers asked the volunteers to put their shirts on for 10 minutes to see how they felt after a day’s wear.

When they removed their shirts, the test subjects reported feeling significantly less dry than they did before wearing their shirts.

The volunteers then took a second test to see if their skin was responding to the different texture of the wool.

The results are intriguing.

The skin on the back of the arm looked significantly wetter after the 10 minutes than after the previous two days of wearing the wool shirt, and the skin on both sides of the body felt significantly more dry after the first two days than after each of the previous days.

The researchers didn’t find any difference in the sweat or sweat glands on the volunteers’ arms.

The scientists also found that the skin around the body, and especially on the neck, had a noticeable difference in moisture content.

“These findings suggest that the difference in skin moisture and the increase in the skin’s response to the texture of wool might result in changes in skin response to external stresses,” said Dr. Christopher L. Schulz, one of the study authors and a dermatologist at the University at Buffalo.

This doesn’t mean that the moisture content of the skin is higher than normal, though.

It’s possible that the additional moisture on the skin will cause the skin to shed more, which would make the hair and nails less dry.

And the skin may even change the way it reacts to the moisture, leading to skin changes that look and feel worse than they actually are.

So if you’ve got dry skin, it could be a good idea to get rid of the extra wool.

Just keep it away from your face.