page contents
Connect with us

Health & Lifestyle

Doctors release the top objects that have been surgically removed from women’s vaginas over the last 12 months

Published

on

The list of the objects removed from women’s vaginas over the last 12 months has been released and you won’t believe some of the objects found in there.

The U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission puts out a database of emergency room visits. And the website Adequate Man released a list of strange objects doctors have found inside vaginas this year.

Here are the most frequent emergency room visits in the US for vaginal obstructions removed.

  1. Scented soap

  2. Deodorant lid

  3. Bottlecap

  4. Penis ring with spikes on it

  5. A piece of rusty metal

  6. Silicon balls

  7. A ball

  8. Bike reflector

  9. A woman on her period inserted non-birth control sponge in vagina so she could swim

  10. Headphones

  11. Hot towel

  12. A woman was having sexual intercourse with boyfriend when he put phone and money in her vagina

  13. Clay

  14. Candlestick

  15. Lollipop

  16.  One woman was brought to the emergency room because she was using massaging urethral vaginal stone balls and the string holding 15 balls together dissolved. Only 14 balls could be found.

  17. Toy magic wand

  18. Multiple tampons in one vagina

Health & Lifestyle

Cote d’Ivoire: Destroying the Killer Rice

Published

on

Authorities in Cote d’Ivoire have destroyed 18,000 tonnes of rice declared to be unfit for human consumption.

This follows tests carried out by the country’s consumer association which had demanded the government to do so after the cargo from Myanmar had been refused entry in Togo, Guinea and Ghana over quality issues.

The national and international quality control tests revealed the unfit nature of the rice.

It should be noted that most African countries depend on imports because local farmers are unable to meet the ever rising demands.

Source: Africanews

Continue Reading

Health & Lifestyle

Mali: Donkeys deliver vaccines as diseases spike with violence

Published

on

Reuters DAKAR –

With spiraling ethnic violence exposing more children in Mali to fatal diseases, health workers are using donkeys and boats to deliver life-saving vaccines, charities said on Wednesday.

In the central Mopti region – where 157 people died in one attack last month – suspected measles cases rose five-fold in one year to 98 in 2018, U.N. children’s agency UNICEF said, due to a four-fold jump in unvaccinated children to 70,000.

Motorcycles, which health workers used to reach remote villages, have been banned to reduce militant activity, forcing them to use traditional means like horses, it said.

“The problem of vaccination is directly linked to the current conflict,” said Patrick Irenge, medical coordinator for the charity Medecins Sans Frontieres (MSF), which is using cars and boats as mobile clinics to reach cut off communities.

“If there is a lull in the violence, a small window that opens, we organize a vaccination campaign.”

Last month’s massacre was the deadliest to date in a conflict between Dogon hunters and Fulani herders which has displaced tens of thousands of civilians in the West African country since it escalated last year.

Pneumonia is one of the top killers of children in Mali and it can be prevented with vaccines – as can measles – but it is too dangerous for many parents to venture out with children.

“Transport is difficult because we don’t have the means to rent a vehicle or a horse cart,” said Aissata Barry, a 34-year-old mother in the village of Kankelena, about 4 km (2.5 miles) from the nearest health center in the town of Sofara.

“There are rapists on the road. That’s what we’re afraid of,” she told the Thomson Reuters Foundation by phone, adding that one of her neighbors was raped two weeks ago.

Mamadou Kasse, a local health worker who vaccinated Barry’s children, said the number of children he can reach each day has fallen since he swapped his motorbike for an eight-hour ride in a donkey cart with a cooler full of vaccines.

Reporting by Nellie Peyton; Editing by Katy Migiro. Please credit the Thomson Reuters Foundation, the charitable arm of Thomson Reuters, that covers humanitarian news, women’s and LGBT+ rights, human trafficking, property rights, and climate change. Visit news.trust.org

Continue Reading

Facebook

Advertisement
Flag Counter
Advertisement

Trending

Copyright © 2018 Anttention Media. All rights reserved