Tuesday, August 31, 2010

how to remove penis from zipper?

how to remove penis from zipper?

Entrapment of the penile foreskin in a zipper occurs  more often . 

 two  methods:

The Chomp and Squeeze Method:

The first method was reported in Indian Paediatrics  It involves using a wire-cutter or pair of heavy duty trauma scissors to make two transverse cuts along the margin of the zipper (figure 1)
 and then attaching a pair of pliers carefully over the faceplate of the zip fastener, and compressing firmly(figure 2).

 The pliers squeeze open the two faceplates “loosening the interdigitation of the teeth” allowing the prepuce to fall away. Hopefully still connected to the rest of the penis.

the Screw-This Method:

Reported in Pediatric Emergency Care. this method involves a common flat-head screwdriver inserted between the outer and inner faceplates of the zipper. The prepuce is usually only trapped on one side of the zipper so insert the screwdriver in the opposite side. The screwdriver is then twisted firmly to open up the faceplates and… Free Willy.

Wednesday, August 18, 2010


What Are Growing Pains?

Growing pains aren't a disease. Usually they happen when kids are between the ages of 3 and 5 or 8 and 12. Doctors don't believe that growing actually causes pain, but growing pains stop when kids stop growing. By the teen years, most kids don't get growing pains anymore.

Kids get growing pains in their legs. Most of the time they hurt in the front of the thighs (the upper part of your legs), in the calves (the back part of your legs below your knees), or behind the knees. Usually, both legs hurt.

Growing pains often start to ache right before bedtime. Sometimes you go to bed without any pain, but you might wake up in the middle of the night with your legs hurting. The best news about growing pains is that they go away by morning.

What Causes Growing Pains?

Growing pains don't hurt around the bones or joints (the flexible parts that connect bones and let them move) — only in the muscles. For this reason, some doctors believe that kids might get growing pains because they've tired out their muscles. When you run, climb, or jump a lot during the day, you might have aches and pains in your legs at night.

What Can I Do to Feel Better?

Your parent can help your growing pains feel better by giving you an over-the-counter pain medicine like acetaminophen or ibuprofen. Kids should not take aspirin because it can cause a rare but serious illness called Reye syndrome.

Here are three other things that might help you feel better:

1.placing a heating pad on the spot where your legs hurt

2.stretching your legs like you do in gym class

3.having your parent massage your legs

When to Go to the Doctor

If you have a fever, you're limping when you walk, or your leg looks red or is swollen (puffed up), your parent should take you to the doctor. Growing pains should not keep you from running, playing, and doing what you normally do. If the pain is bothering you during the day, talk to your parent about it.

You might never feel any growing pains, but if you do, remember that before you know it, you will outgrow them!