The 33-year-old man injects SEEMA in his own hand for 18 months to "treat back pain," reveals a strange medical report
- The Unnamed Man from Dublin, Ireland, describes his actions as "innovative"
- He suffered from chronic back pain and went to a doctor for help
- The medic noted that his right hand was red and swollen by infection
- He admitted to having injected with ejaculate for more than a year
Sam Blanchard Health Reporter for Mailonline
Man has confused doctors by injecting his own semen to try to cure the back pain.
The 33-year-old, who was hospitalized in Dublin, injected himself with his ejaculate owner for a year and a half before the medics knew.
When he visited a doctor complaining of severe pain in the lower back, they noticed a red rash and swelling of his hand. His right hand was infected with cellulite as a result of the strange habit that the physician's report described as "dangerous."
The doctors made an X-ray image to exclude the presence on an object in the man's hand and revealed a "local collection" in which he injected himself
. medical help, "Dr Lisa Dunn wrote in a case report in the Irish Medical Journal.
He revealed that he injected a monthly dose of sperm for 18 consecutive months using a hypodermic needle purchased online. Needless to say, injecting sperm does not cure the pain in his back – which has worsened as he lifted a heavy steel object – but his condition improved after a short hospital stay. the capital of the Republic of Ireland, before doctors have the opportunity to eliminate semen.
WHAT IS RESEARCH IN SEMINAR INJECTIONS?
The report of the man who injects his sperm in his own hand to try to cure chronic pain, says a study on the effects of human sperm injection.
The study called the Effects of Human Seed Injection Effects
They injected female rats, rabbits and guinea-pigs with human sperm to test their effects on their genitals.
They found: "Injecting sperm into immature rats and rabbits gave completely negative results and did not provide any evidence of hormonal activity in semen. "
The study was published in the Journal of Obstetrics and Gynecology.
The doctor who wrote this month's report does not mention any medical research done on whether strange injections can help the pain.
Dr. Dann said the case of the man in which the sperm penetrated his soft tissues due to the unsuccessful injections is believed to be the first of its kind.
He has "missed repeated attempts to inject body fluid," she wrote in what he calls "an innovative method for treating back pain."
She admitted that people were registered as injected substances like gasoline and a lighter fluid in suicide attempts, but rarely tried to self-medicate in this way.
The dangers of [injections] when committed by an untrained non-specialist are underlined as well as the dangers of vascular and soft tissues associated with the attempt to inject substances not intended for intravenous administration.
"The case also shows the risks associated with medical experiments prior to extensive clinical research."
The only examples of past injections of semen recorded in the journal that may inspire the wrong person were experiments done by injecting human ejaculate into rats and rabbits.
In this study, conducted in 1945, it was found that injections of human sperm in female rats and rabbits yielded entirely negative results.