How to stop crying after watching your favorite cute pedi commercials

A recent ad campaign for a cute-but-not-cheesy shampoo has gone viral.

The ads feature a series of cute, smiling children playing with a pair of glasses.

When one of the children cries, the others respond with a cute puppy-dog face.

You can see the ads here.

Ads are meant to help kids feel better about their hair.

The shampoo, called Petroline, is made from petrolatum, a naturally occurring mineral that can be found in all parts of the world.

Petrolines are used as a hair-remover, a deodorant, a hair conditioner and a body wash.

The ad campaign aims to make kids feel good about their hairstyles and to help them stay in school.

The ads have gone viral, with over 6.5 million people having viewed them on YouTube and Twitter, according to The Advertising Standards Authority (ASA).

The campaign was originally intended for schools, but the ASA decided to use it for commercials.

“This is an important campaign to raise awareness and raise money for cancer research and treatment,” the campaign’s producer, Aisha Chaudhary, told the ABC.

Chaudharies said the ads are aimed at helping kids feel more comfortable with their hair and that it is not the first time the campaign has been used.

“It was used for a similar campaign in 2016 to help educate children on what to wear in school,” she said.

“The campaign is not meant to make a profit.

It’s intended to give kids a sense of hope and help them feel confident and confident about their looks.”

Chaudhashary said the aim was not to profit off of the campaign.

“We want children to feel good with their hairstyle, and the ads do that through their positive messages,” she told ABC News.

“If children want to learn about beauty and how to be confident in their hair, this is a great way to do that.”

The campaign features a range of different children from a variety of backgrounds.

The kids are: an Indian-Australian boy, who is from South Australia, and an American girl, from New York City.

The ad is set to run until the end of June and will run on all of the major networks.

The Australian Competition and Consumer Commission is investigating the campaign after receiving complaints from parents who have watched the videos and are upset about what they saw.

The ASA said that while the campaign is meant to teach children about healthy hair and encourage them to take care of their hair as a whole, it does not profit off the ads.

“Parents should be able to see and use the ads they want to see,” Chaudhashi said.

Topics:advertising,kids,children,childrens-and-childrens,federal—state-issues,health,hair-and_makeup,advertising,human-interest,france,united-states