Objects stuck in people’s orifices that required ER visits revealed – Daily News

Each year, Americans end up with a wide variety of objects stuck in their orifices The just completed U.S. Consumer Product Safety Commission’s (CPSC) database of emergency room visits for 2017 reveals a lot of unusual items that people have jammed into their bodies As part of an annual list, the outlet Deadspin reported the eyebrow-raising objects people get trapped in their ears, eyes, nose, throat and genitals The rectum appeared to be the most common place for objects to become embedded. Some of the items listed include mundane household items such as a 7 oz beer bottle, aerosol can, plastic cigar holder and ‘plastic pill bottle. A few of the entries that Deadspin pulled from the database also include descriptions of how some of these foreign objects got lodged in the orifice provided to medical staff at emergency rooms:’Jumped on bed – toothbrush was on bed and went up patient’s rectum ‘ ‘Sat down on the sofa and accidentally sat on a ball point pen, pen lodges in rectum ”Pushed drugs up rectum using a lighter, was able to retrieve the drugs bag yet believe lighter got stuck ”Took a soda bottle with fireball whiskey via his rectum, stuck bottle in rectum and squeezed ”Squirted mixture of bleach and water into rectum wanting to prevent aids.”Has vibrator in rectum and tried to remove it with screwdriver and lacerated rectum; object in colon now ‘Exotic articles such as a ‘Christmas ornament ball’, ‘cell phone’ and a ‘leg of a telescope’ have also been found in some unfortunate patients   Share this article Share Additional objects of varying shapes and sizes have gotten embedded in other orifices as well  A toy mouse in the ear, pool noodle in the nose, a small transistor radio in the throat, the back of a remote control in the penis and a small child’s toy in the vagina, have all been recorded in the injuries database  The CPSC has operated the National Electronic Injury Surveillance System (NEISS) for the past three decades to collect data on consumer product-related injuries, according to their website Data from the overall survey could give evidence of the need for a product recall, public awareness campaign or a new product safety standard  

Leave a Reply

(*) Required, Your email will not be published