Norman, a model, has been losing his hair, a matter which concerns him greatly. He reads an advertisement in a men’s magazine which states: ‘Thinning hair? Receding hair? Worry no more for an easy lotion is now available: Dynamic Hair Growth – a new lotion made by the Dynamic Hair Growth Company. The use of the Dynamic Hair Growth lotion will not only halt hair loss, it will reverse this process and restore any hair already lost. Simply use Dynamic Hair Growth three times daily, in accordance with the instructions, for two months and see the results. A full head of hair or we will provide you with £1,000.’ The advertisement also states, in small print below the bold statement, ‘see our website for further information’. Norman does not check the website which provides a long list of medical conditions which will prevent the Dynamic lotion from properly working. Norman purchases the Dynamic Hair Growth lotion from Easy Chemists, where the sales assistant informs him that the lotion has done wonders for her husband’s hair. Norman uses the lotion in accordance with the instructions for two months. At the end of the two months, Norman is completely bald. When he contacts the Dynamic Hair Growth Company, their doctor examines him. Based on this examination, Dynamic inform him that the baldness is due to a rare medical condition. Norman, now no longer able to work as a model, becomes despondent. Advise Norman. To what extent, if any, would your advice differ if the Dynamic Hair Growth had been a gift to Norman from his girlfriend, Olive?