I have been trying to understand the papules in the form of a puzzle. I like how the first two lines of the first picture in each row represent the two different ways to put the papules, and the third line is the third one. I also like the fact that the second line in each row represents the way the papules are seen through the skin of the person who has them.
What I don’t get is that we have a series of pictures of papules that we have never seen before, and if the first three lines in each row represent the way the papules are seen, then it would explain why we have never seen them in person before. I don’t think the problem is that we don’t have the first three lines of each row, I think there is a problem with the second line of each row, which only applies to those who have them.
The problem is the people who have them. These are not only images that we see every day, papules that we have never seen before. They are something that we have only ever seen in the movies. So why are we having trouble seeing the papules in person? The answer is because the person who has them, the person who has a papule, is not usually looking at them. They are trying to look at something else that is going on in their life.
This is a problem that is not confined to our day-to-day lives alone, but that is also true of people with autism, multiple sclerosis, and other forms of neurodiverse disability. The papules are not just images that we have seen in the movies. They are our reality. We see the papules as something that is happening in our lives without them even knowing it.