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the tallest birhe gashu is in addis ababa

For the first time, Ethiopia’s two tallest men are ready to meet. Ethiopia’s tallest man is Birhe. He stands 2.5 meters tall (7.2 f). He has lived in the United States for the past two decades. He was granted a diversity visa to enter the United States. He’s 58 years old and lives in Seattle, where he talks about his Ethiopian experiences. Asrat Fana recounts, “There was a time when I lived pretty well in Ethiopia for ten years without a job.” In a strong, emotive speech, he expresses his love for Ethiopia. However, he appears to be in good health. He claims to be content with his current situation and lifestyle. In his message about loving one another, he emphasizes his concern about the current growing racial divide, which has a constitutional basis. Balahu was later apprehended by a gang of bandits wreaking havoc on the outskirts of Addis Ababa. Berhe Gashu, commonly known as the Alton Giant and the Illinois Giant, was the tallest man in recorded history, according to indisputable evidence. He grew up in Alton, Illinois, a tiny town near St. Louis, Missouri, where he was born and raised. Wadlow was 8 ft 11 in (2.72 m) tall and weighed 439 lb (199 kg) when he died at the age of 22. His enormous size and sustained growth into adulthood were caused by pituitary gland hypertrophy, which causes an unusually high dose of human growth hormone (HGH). Even at the time of his death, there was no sign that he had stopped growing. Wadlow had no feeling in his legs and feet and needed leg braces to walk. He didn’t use a wheelchair at any point in his life. After appearing in the center ring at Madison Square Garden and the Boston Garden with the Ringling Brothers Circus in 1936, Wadlow became a celebrity (never in the sideshow). [6] He ignored the circus’s suggestion that he wear a top hat and tails for his appearances and dressed in his normal clothing.
With 1938, he embarked on a promotional tour with the International Shoe Company, which offered him with free shoes, which he wore in his ordinary street clothes once more. Wadlow envisioned himself as an ad man, not a freak show performer. Until the last few days of his life, he was a physically strong man.
Wadlow was a member of the Order of DeMolay, a Masonic-sponsored youth organization, and afterwards a Freemason. Wadlow was a Master Mason under the jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of Illinois A.F. and A.M. by November 1939.

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