15-year-old boy gets stuck in his penis during failed sexual experiment

A 15-year-old boy who inserted a knotted USB cable into his penis ended up requiring surgery after it got stuck inside him.

The unidentified teenager, from London, told doctors he inserted the cable to “measure the length of his penis.”

But his experiment went awry when the already knotted cable got stuck, with both ends of the USB hanging out of its member.

The boy made several attempts to remove it himself, but this resulted in the urination of a large amount of blood, prompting his family to take him to the emergency room.

The X-ray of the knotted USB cable after it got stuck in the boy’s body. The teen put it in his penis in a sexual experiment that went awry. After repeated attempts to remove the item by both himself and medical professionals were unsuccessful, an X-ray was ordered to determine the exact size and location of the object prior to surgery.

Hospital staff also failed to pull out the cable with special tools because of the knot’s position, doctors detailed in the magazine Urology Case Reports.

The boy was rushed to University College Hospital London for further treatment.

He asked to be examined without his mother around, confessing to staff that he inserted the cable to measure his penis out of sexual curiosity.

After an X-ray revealed the exact size and positions of the knot, the teen was sent to surgery.

In an attempt to remove the cable, surgeons cut lengthwise into his bulbospongiosus muscle, an area between the genitals and anus.

Doctors managed to thread the knot through the incision and then cut it free from the rest of the cable.

Once the knot was removed, the remaining two pieces of cable were pulled from the opening of his penis.

There were no complications in his recovery and he was released from the hospital the next day.

The USB cable after it was removed from the boy's penis.  Surgeons cut through the muscles around the penis and scrotum, then cut and removed the knot.  The two ends of the cable were then pulled out through the penis opening.

The USB cable after it was removed from the boy’s penis. Surgeons cut through the muscles around the penis and scrotum, then cut and removed the knot. The two ends of the cable were then pulled out through the penis opening.

What does it sound like? And why can it be dangerous?

Riveting is when men insert items into the opening of the penis to increase their sexual pleasure.

These are usually specially designed tools made of glass or metal.

Doctors at the International Andrology London clinic said there has been a ‘dramatic increase’ in the number of men with urethral problems due to sounding like men ‘want to expand their sexual activities and improve their sexual experiences’

Men who are interested in the practice should understand the risks and buy equipment from reputable companies and make sure they do it hygienically.

But they cautioned that the practice can damage the sensitive tissue in the urethral tract, causing the release of urine and semen.

It can also lead to a lack of bladder control and infection.

And the penis and urethra may even require surgery or implants to rebuild sensitive tissue.

Source: International Andrology London

Follow-up scans two weeks after surgery revealed no permanent damage, but doctors noted that the boy will need constant monitoring going forward.

While claiming such cases are rare, the doctors said previous cases had shown a wide variety of objects had been inserted into the opening of penises in a similar manner.

Clio Kennedy and fellow medics who treated the boy cited needles, pins, iron wires and pistachio husks as examples.

The most common reasons for this are sexual curiosity, sexual practice after drunkenness and as a result of mental disorders, the doctors noted.

Inserting objects into the opening of the penis for sexual pleasure is known as riveting, which carries a number of risks.

If an object gets stuck in the penis, it can cause several potential problems.

These can range from a burning sensation after urinating, large amounts of blood in the urine, inability to urinate and painful erections.

More serious complications, such as a bladder, a hole in the bladder, and scarring of the tube that carries urine out of the body can require major reconstructive procedures to repair.

The doctors noted that a detailed patient history of the inserted object and the method for doing so is critical to health professional research.

This highlighted the need to discuss the issue with patients in a “supportive and non-judgmental manner,” as patients may feel “uncomfortable” with providing all relevant information, the doctors said.

dr. Amr Raheem, a consultant andrologist, from the private clinic International Andrology London, told MailOnline that this case revealed the most serious consequences for riveting with the object that needed surgery to remove.

“Although the surgery was successful and with no immediate complications, he may later develop a narrowing of the urethra, which can cause difficulty urinating or predispose him to recurrent urinary tract infections,” he said.

dr. Raheem said that even if a man or teen managed to remove an object in their penis, it was still a risky sexual practice.

“If you introduce something into your body that is not sterile, you can cause a tissue infection. Infections can sometimes be serious, especially in people with low immunity such as diabetics. A severe infection can lead to tissue necrosis or even sepsis,” he said . .

Other potential dangers he listed included developing a urinary tract infection (UTI), injury to your urethra, or fistula formation, meaning urine coming out of an artificial, and in the case of sounding, homemade hole.

Although Dr. Raheem said he was not aware of any research into how common noise is in the UK, he added that he had seen an increase in the number of patients with symptoms that could be related to the sexual practice and said social media could be to blame.

“I believe it’s becoming more and more common because it’s all thanks to social media and in general the easier ways misinformation can be spread,” he said.

“We are definitely seeing an increase in these practices among patients with symptoms in our clinics.”

For those curious to sound out, Dr. Raheem this simple advice: ‘Don’t’.

If they insisted on continuing, the andrologist urged men to use something slick and blunt, sterile, and use lubricant, preferably an item designed for this purpose, such as the tools doctors use for the medical urethral sound.

He added that if men experience bleeding or a burning sensation in their penis after sounding, they should consult a medical professional.

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