Medical ball tea is a traditional Chinese medicine that is used for the treatment of cough, fever, rheumatism and other ailments.
But for middleton families who live in the southern city of Cagliari, it is becoming a source of pain and tension.
“We don’t want our sons to suffer from chronic pain or be sick.
We don’t have enough money to send them to hospitals and it’s difficult for them to get treatment,” Francesco Conte, a middleman who runs a medical ball tea shop, told L’Osservatore Romano.
“We’re looking for other options, like buying online, and we’re hoping to get more medical ball products at the same time.”
The company’s founder, Stefano Fagioli, is a well-known businessman in Caglione, where the middleton’s traditional medicine is grown.
He was a member of the European Parliament from 2012 until 2016, where he was responsible for the European Medicines Agency, which is responsible for regulating the import and export of medical goods.
But he has been increasingly critical of the health care system in Italy and in his home state of Sicily, which he founded and owns in 2012.
“The problem of health care is that it’s not enough for the middleman.
There are many other middlemen, who profit from this,” Fagio told The Associated Press.
In the early days of the crisis, middlemen were allowed to import medicines and other products from France, Belgium, Italy, Portugal and Germany, according to the World Health Organization.
Fagio, who owns his own business, started his company in 2011 to sell middleton products, which include tea and food, to local residents.
However, since then, middleman prices have risen sharply.
He said his business has suffered due to the country’s austerity measures.
‘It’s like a death sentence’Fagiola said the prices for the products are skyrocketing due to a lack of investment.
He said he is paying about €2,000 a month for tea, while his customers pay about €6,000 for a package of medicine balls.
On average, he says he is making around €30,000 per year from his business, which has not kept up with the soaring costs.
Some middlemen are buying the medicine balls online, but he says it’s a dangerous situation, as they are vulnerable to theft.
When he started his business two years ago, he was selling about a dozen balls a day, he said.
Now, he sells about a kilogram of tea every day.
“I’m not saying they are the safest products in the world, but if I sell one medicine ball at a time, I can easily sell 20,” he said, adding that he now makes between €50 and €70,000 each month from his medical ball business.
“It’s a death penalty.
It’s like buying a death.”
Middleman is a very hard-working business, he told the AP.
Many middlemen rely on middlemen for financing, but the Italian government has taken measures to curb their use of the legal drug.
Last year, the Italian Parliament passed a law which allows middlemen to buy their own medicines, but requires them to report to the authorities about their finances.
The law, which took effect in August, also gives middlemen greater protection than traditional healers and allows them to deduct the cost of their products from their taxable income.
The Italian government is considering a similar law that would allow the middlemen who sell medicine balls to deduct their expenses from their income.
If the law is adopted, middlemans will be able to deduct up to 50 percent of their profits from their tax returns.
According to the Health Ministry, the use of medication balls in Italy has fallen from more than 100,000 cases in 2016 to just 1,500 in 2017.
This is in part due to government efforts to tackle the spread of tuberculosis in Italy, which killed more than 1,400 people last year, according a government report published in September.
Middlemen can’t compete with traditional healies.
Middleman products are also becoming harder to find.
The Italian government’s drug trade watchdog last year published an analysis that said there are currently 2,500 illegal herbal products in circulation.