25 Objects People Have Actually Lost In Their Rectum
25 Objects People Have Actually Lost In Their Rectum
November 30th 2016 Humor
Here is a friendly reminder from your favorite proctologist, Dr. Butt: don’t stick items too deep up in poop chute. Humans and their assholes are sort of like dogs and their balls. The only difference being: It would feel awesome to lick your own balls, dumping concrete mix into your cornhole, not so much. You will not believe some of the items that people have had to have removed from their rectum. Anyway, here are 25 x-rays posted from random doctors across the web of random items stuck in people’s butt. We must warn that once you see these images you can’t unsee them. #18 and #25 will absolutely shock you!
1. A Beer Bottle
2. A Cellular (Mobile) Phone
3. A Gun
4. A Body Spray Canister
5. A House Key
6. A Flashlight
7. A Peanut Butter Jar
8. A Tiny Toy Car
9. A Billiard Ball
10. A Pint Glass
11. Spray Paint
12. A Live Shell
13. Bottle In a Fake Hip
14. Bottle With Retrieval Wire
15. A Lightbulb
16. A Knife
17. A Coffee Mate Creamer Lid
18. A Dildo
19. Another Dildo
20. A Dildo & Tongs
21. A Shampoo Bottle
22. A Buzz Lightyear Action Figure.
23. Instant Coffee Jar
24. A 50cm Long Eeel
25. A Cement Enema
We saved the weirdest story for last. During a kinky sex session, two homosexual men decided to try something new. One man lay down and let the other man pour liquid cement into his anus using a funnel. Yes, really. Naturally, the cement didn’t stay liquid for long, and when it hardened it became a huge mass of cement that had to be surgically removed.
The anus leads to the sphincter (bum-hole) – the tight circle of muscle that contracts and loosens to allow the passage of faeces (poo) out of the body. The rectum is that part of the alimentary tract that leads to the anus. Both the anus and rectum can become involved in penetrative sexual activity.
For many people the anus and surrounding area are very sensitive and are sexually arousing. For this reason sexual activity centring on this part of the anatomy is quite common and it is even possible to experience orgasm following anal penetration. Otherwise, it has been used to enhance orgasm brought on from genital stimulation. Anal sex is surprisingly common among men and women, and is not confined simply to stereotypical “gay” sex. One recent survey revealed that anal sex is part of 15% of heterosexual couples sex lives. It is used routinely for the pleasure to be derived from the stimulation, as part of sexual experimentation, or where vaginal penetrative sex is unsatisfactory to either partner. It has even been used as an alternative to vaginal sex to prevent conception.
The anus may be stimulated or penetrated by fingers, penis, tongue, sex toy or other means. However, since the anus was not constructed for penetration, but for excretion, this has to be helped by lubrication or damage to the wall or lining may occur. If you are being penetrated, it helps to relax the sphincter, to prevent pain or damage occurring through resistance.
Any unprotected oral or penetrative anal sex makes the person vulnerable to the numerous infections which are outlined in detail elsewhere on this site under the headings of HIV–AIDS– Hepatitis and Infections. It is useful to make yourself aware of the dangers involved upon becoming infected, and take the precautions outlined in the Safer Sex section of the site. It is safer to use a condom for penetrative anal sex, one that is designed to be strong enough for this activity like Durex Ultra Strong, Mates Super Strong or HT Specials. These work better with a water-based lubricant like K-Y Jelly, Liquid Silk or Aquagel. Oil based lubricants seriously damage most condoms and can only be used with PVC condoms like Durex Avanti or with Femidoms.
Although oral genital sex is considered to be a low risk activity, the anus is likely to harbour a wider range of infection given its primary purpose of excretion. Using a condom or non-microwaveable cling film as a barrier for oral anal sex (rimming) helps to prevent acquiring an infection.
This can occur naturally from the passage of large or hard stools which can cut and tear the anus. The symptoms are pain and bleeding. This should go away after several hours, but may recur at the next bowel movement. Stool softeners may be used as a temporary measure to allow normal healing.
If the condition is persistent then your doctor may consider surgery to loosen the anal sphincter. This condition can also result from forceful or energetic penetration during anal sex.
Penetration by objects
If you are inserting objects into the anus for sexual enjoyment, avoid objects with sharp edge or jagged points as anal fissures can be caused by these. There are a range of sex toys commercially available for the specific purpose of anal insertion.
These are designed to prevent the object escaping deeper into the anus and rectum, preventing their easy removal. If this does happen, then you must seek medical attention. Objects used in penetration should not be excessively large or they can cause serious damage. The anal sphincter may be ruptured, with bleeding and faecal incontinence resulting. Ruptures in deeper parts of the rectum can result in major abdominal infections and even death.
Remember too that any object used in penetration can become infected and should not put into contact with e.g. the vagina or mouth afterwards, or cross-infection can occur.
There are a number of other conditions which affect the anus and rectum but which are not directly related to sexual activity, but which would render sexual activity inappropriate for their duration. This is another area of illness which people find very difficult to talk about even with their doctor, and this may be more pronounced where sexual activity has been involved.
Again, remember that your doctor has a very wide range of experience and is unlikely to find the things which you find embarrassing or even shameful to be particularly unusual. Do not compromise your health and well-being unnecessarily.
Men and women experience all manner of infections throughout their lives which have an impact on their sexual health. Some of these are sexually transmitted infections (STIs) and some are not. Some of the more common STIs are chlamydia, genital herpes, genital warts, gonorrhoea, pelvic inflammatory disease (PID) and syphilis. Non-sexually transmitted genital infections include cystitis, thrush and bacterial vaginosis.
Some infections are specific to men and some to women, many others affect both equally. They do not distinguish between the 13 year old and the 30 year old – the same risks apply in undertaking similar sexual activities across the entire age range. This web site includes a guide to many of these infections and they are detailed in the sections headed Infections and HIV, AIDS & Hepatitis.
When undertaking any sexual activity, consider if it is a situation where safer sex practices should be used. Safer Sex is described in more detail at the What is Sexual Health section of the site.
Injuries to the anal region are often the result of changes in bowel function.
For example, pain and irritation can result from excessive diarrhoea or constipation, causing trauma to the skin of the anal region from overexposure to digestive juices, excessive toilet paper use or passing of hardened stool (poo). These injuries may lead to pain and tenderness, and sometimes bright red blood spotting on toilet paper or in the toilet bowl.
Sometimes the muscles in and around the anal region go into spasm, and this can lead to a tightening of the sphincter that makes passing stool painful. It can also cause a tear, which can bleed.
Anal injuries can also be caused by sexual activity involving insertion of objects, fingers or a penis through the anus and into the rectum. Friction, sharp edges, or rough behaviour can tear the sensitive skin and lining of the rectum, causing pain, inflammation and bleeding.
Check your symptoms with healthdirect’s Symptom Checker to get advice on when to seek medical attention.
If an object, such as a sex toy, is still in place, it needs to be removed urgently by a doctor. Go to the nearest emergency department (ED).
Contact your haemophilia centre immediately if you are experiencing anal bleeding or have an object stuck inside your anus.
You must not try to remove the foreign body by yourself, or allow anybody else present to try – removal may cause more damage if it is done by someone who is not medically trained. Likewise, it is vital that the object is not left inside the rectum for any period of time because it can damage the lining of the rectum and other internal organs.
If the anal area is extremely painful and swollen, a cold compress or covered ice pack, such as a bag of frozen peas wrapped in a clean towel, may be used to relieve the pain and swelling. Do not keep the ice pack on the area for more than 30 minutes.
Protect the area while seeking medical attention so that you don’t cause any further damage to the surrounding areas.
If you are in pain, get advice on pain relief medicines you can take.
If any pain or bleeding from the anal area is associated with sex, stop sex and abstain until reviewed by a doctor. Any anal sex in the presence of broken or damaged skin can increase the risk of transmission of HIV or sexually transmitted infections (STIs). It can also lead to further damage of the area.
You should call triple nine (999) UK / triple zero (000) US and ask for an ambulance if you: