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Friday, September 09, 2016

How a Man lost his Manhood to an Epileptic Lady

Written by: Muoka Chibuzor                                       |Edit Article

Men are known to possess high level of sexual urge, and can easily lose control of themselves and become irrational when sexually aroused especially when the opposite sex is on sight, they literally start thinking with their manhood.

Whatever you do and to ensure your own safety, stop offering your manhood to strangers (prostitutes, one-night stand, etc.) for mouth-action [blow – job]. Stop risking your life for few minute ecstasy. Only enjoy mouth-action with your wife or girlfriend whom you have known for a longtime.

A shocking story pulled the roof of houses recently, although unverified, but I believe people should learn from this story.

The victim, a post graduate student of one of the university in Nigeria, invited a girl he met on Facebook to come visit him. Around 1am in the night, the neighbours were woken up by a loud scream emanating from the victim’s room.

They rushed to find out what the problem was, but the door was locked. After several knock on the door without any responds, they decided to force the door open. When the door was forced open, they were meet with a shocking sight of the victim Unclad in pool of blood with his manhood - penis almost detached from his groin.

And in the other side few distance from the victim, is the girl Unclad and making a rhythmic movement of the arms and legs, which signifies she was having an epileptic seizure.

She was giving the victim a mouth-action when the seizure started.
Seizure in Epilepsy patients is often triggered when the brain is in a state of high excitement, anxiety or stress. 

The experience includes stiffening and tight clicking of the teeth for several seconds to a minute (imagine your manhood in her mouth at that moment) and then the epileptic victim is having incessant rhythmic movements of the arms and legs at the same time – convulsion.
A bite to the tip of the tongue due to a seizure
Often the rhythmic movements slow before stopping. The return to consciousness is gradual and the person may be confused for quite some time - minutes to hours.
Have you ever considered if that stranger you are offering your manhood for a mouth-action is epileptic? Like HIV/AIDS, epilepsy is not written on the face. 

That handsome or beautiful face might be suffering from epilepsy.
Better be warned.

Brief enlightenment on Epilepsy
Epilepsy is a group of neurological diseases characterized by epileptic seizures. Epileptic seizures are episodes that can vary from brief and nearly undetectable to long periods of vigorous shaking. 

The cause of most cases of epilepsy is unknown, although some people develop epilepsy as the result of brain injury, stroke, brain tumors, infections of the brain, and birth defects. Known genetic mutations are directly linked to a small proportion of cases. Epileptic seizures are the result of excessive and abnormal nerve cell activity in the cortex of the brain.

As of 2013 about 22 million people have epilepsy. Nearly 80% of cases occur in the developing world. In 2013 it resulted in 116,000 deaths up from 112,000 deaths in 1990. Epilepsy becomes more common as people age. In the developed world, onset of new cases occurs most frequently in babies and the elderly.

Seizures
The cells in the brain, known as neurons, conduct electrical signals and communicate with each other in the brain using chemical messengers. During a seizure, there are abnormal bursts of neurons firing off electrical impulses, which can cause the brain and body to behave strangely.

The severity of seizures can differ from person to person. Some people simply experience an odd feeling with no loss of awareness, or may have a "trance-like" state for a few seconds or minutes, while others lose consciousness and have convulsions (uncontrollable shaking of the body).

Seizures are often brought on by factors such as stress, alcohol abuse, flickering light, or a lack of sleep, among others. Putting fingers, a bite block or tongue depressor in the mouth is not recommended as it might make the person vomit or result in the rescuer being bitten.

Management
For most people with epilepsy, treatment with medications called anti-epileptic drugs (AEDs) is recommended. These medications cannot cure epilepsy, but they are often very effective in controlling seizures.

It can take some time to find the right type and correct dose of AED before your seizures can be controlled.
In a few cases, surgery may be used to remove a specific area of the brain that is affected or to install an electrical device that can help control seizures.

References:
  1. Wikipedia. (2016, August 29). Epilepsy. Retrieved from Epilepsy
  2. NHS – National Health Services. (2015, July 10). Epilepsy. Retrieved from Epilepsy


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