- The teenager said she inserted the cable in an attempt to ‘measure her penis’.
- Both his own and medical attempts to take the cable out were unsuccessful.
- Surgeons managed to cut the knot and the patient was successfully discharged
A 15-year-old boy needed surgery after a knotted USB cable inserted into his penis got stuck inside.
Unknown London teen told doctors that he inserted a cable to ‘measure the length of his penis’.
But its use went wrong when the already tied cable got stuck, leaving both ends of the USB hanging from its member.
The boy made several attempts to remove it himself but it resulted in him urinating large amounts of blood, prompting his family to take him to A&E.
X-ray of a knotted USB cable after being stuck inside the boy’s body. In a sexual experiment, a teenager inserted it into her penis went wrong. After repeated attempts to remove the item by both myself and medical professionals were unsuccessful, X-rays were ordered to determine the exact size and location of the object prior to surgery.
Hospital staff also failed to pull out the cable using special equipment because of the position of the knot, doctors explained in the journal Urology Case Report.
The boy was immediately transferred to University College Hospital London for further treatment.
He asked to check without his mother’s presence, and confessed to the staff that he had inserted the cable to measure his penis out of sexual curiosity.
After an X-ray revealed the exact size and position of the knot, the teen was sent for surgery.
In an attempt to remove the cable, surgeons cut lengthwise his bulbospongiosus muscle, the area between his genitals and anus.
Physicians managed to remove the knot through the incision and then free it from the rest of the cable.
Once the knot was removed, the remaining two pieces of cable were pulled out of the opening of his penis.
There were no complications in his recovery and he was discharged from the hospital the next day.
After this the USB cable was removed from inside the boy’s penis. The surgeon cut the muscles around the penis and scrotum and then severed the lump. Then both ends of the cable were pulled out through the opening of the penis.
What’s ringing? And why can it be dangerous?
The sound occurs when men insert objects into the opening of the penis to increase their sexual pleasure.
It usually involves specially designed equipment made of glass or metal.
Doctors at the Clinic International Andrology London said there has been a ‘dramatic increase’ in the number of men with urethral problems because of the male voice as men ‘look to expand their sexual activity and enhance their sexual experiences’
Men interested in practicing should understand the risks and purchase equipment from reputable businesses and ensure that they do it in a hygienic manner.
But he cautioned that the practice could damage sensitive tissue in the urethral tract, which releases urine and sperm.
It can also lead to loss of bladder control and infection.
And surgery or implants may also be needed to rebuild the sensitive tissue to the penis and urethra.
Source: International Andrology London
Follow-up scans done two weeks after surgery showed no permanent damage, but doctors noted that the boy would need continued monitoring in the future.
While stating that such cases are rare, doctors said that previous cases had shown that different types of objects were inserted into the opening of the penis in a similar manner.
Cleo Kennedy and the fellow physicians who treated the boy listed needles, pins, iron wire and pistachio shells for examples.
The most common reasons for doing so include sexual curiosity, post-intoxication sexual practice, and as a result of mental disorders, the doctors noted.
Insertion of objects into the opening of the penis for sexual pleasure is known as sound, which carries a number of risks.
If an object gets stuck inside the penis it can lead to a number of 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 hole in the bladder opening to the bladder, and scarring of the tube that carries urine out of the body may require major reconstructive procedures to repair.
Doctors noted that a detailed history of patients on the inserted object and the method of doing so are important for health professionals to examine.
Doctors said this highlighted the need to discuss the issue with patients in a ‘supportive and nonjudgmental manner’ as patients may feel ‘uncomfortable’ about providing all relevant information.
Dr Amar Rahim, a consultant andrologist at the private health clinic International Andrology London, told MailOnline that the case exposed the most dire consequences to sound, with the object requiring surgery to remove.
“Although the surgery was successful and without immediate complications, he may later narrow the urethra which may give him problems while urinating or make him prone to frequent urinary tract infections,” he said.
Dr Rahim said that even if a man or teen manages to remove an object inserted into his penis, it is still a risky sexual practice.
“When you introduce anything inside your body that isn’t sterile, you can cause a tissue infection; the infection can sometimes be serious, especially in people with low immunity, as in diabetics. A severe infection can lead to tissue necrosis or even sepsis,” he said. .
Other potential dangers they list include developing a urinary tract infection (UTI), injury to your urethra, or fistula formation, which means urine comes out artificially, and cases of sound, self-made, holes. In.
While Dr Rahim said he was unaware of any studies showing how common sound is in the UK, he said he had seen an increase in the number of…