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The Ibazeea fountain of youth was discovered in the year 2053 by the hydro researcher Richard Deming. Most notably known for his significant contribution in discovering ancient pyramids off the coast of California, Deming led his final expedition through the Amazon Rainforest. During the expedition, Deming discovered fify- five different varieties of the kabooki mango tree, twenty- one bug species, and five ape species previously thought to be extinct. Deming had been walking through the forest for seven days when he reached a waterfall leading into the Mawad River. Looking over the cliff Deming noticed people walking at the base collecting water from the waterfall. These undocumented people at the base of the waterfall were from the Ibazeea tribe, descendants of Homo ibaz a cousin of Homo sapien. Deming and his group of researchers made contact with the Ibazeeans and set up a campsite half a mile from the Ibazeean village called Kowcawa. Deming studied the Ibazzeans for thrity-seven days most notably documenting their water rituals. The Ibazeeans would soak clothes at the base of the waterfall, squeeze the water into glass containers, and let the water age for eighteen days. On the dawn of the eighteenth day, the people would drink from the containers and meditate until sunset. Deming conducted chemical tests on the water and found that the chemical properties were different from water found outside of the waterfall. The hydrogen molecule did not only bond with the oxygen molecule, but to the moxie isotope as well. This chemical bond delays decay of the human skin and blood cells and aging altogether. The waterfall became known as the Ibazeea fountain of youth in reference to a previous attempt at finding an anti- aging substance by Ian Jones in the early twentieth century.