Sperm — about 1 to 5 percent of the semen — are the tadpole-like reproductive cells that contain half of the genetic information to create human offspring. The seminal plasma fluid, which is about 80 percent water , makes up the rest. For the most part, yes, the components that make up semen are safe to ingest. This is also known as human seminal plasma hypersensitivity HSP. Though rare, this sensitivity is something to be aware of in case you find yourself experiencing an allergic reaction. Despite its reputation for being a rich source of protein, you would likely have to consume gallons of semen to see any dietary health benefits. Although the amount of ejaculate varies from person to person — depending on a variety of factors, such as age and health — protein is only a small part.
Dysfunction of pharyngeal swallowing. A cineradiographic investigation in 854 dysphagia patients.
Man's throat rots after swallowing a bleach tablet instead of painkillers
Man’s throat rots after swallowing a bleach tablet instead of painkillers
A MAN lost his voice as his throat began to rot after he accidentally swallowed a bleach tablet thinking it was painkillers. The year-old was suffering with an intense headache when he reached for pills by his kitchen sink. Thinking he picked up paracetamol the man swallowed the tablet and felt an immediate burning sensation in his throat and mouth, followed by severe coughing. At first he was complaining of pain and difficulty swallowing and was kept in for observation for six hours, with no signs of any complications. But within six hours he complained of severe pain in the mouth and throat and was unable to speak.
To determine the prevalence of swallowing and esophageal complaints in the general population, men and women were asked to answer a mailed questionnaire. The participation rate was To validate the questionnaire and to study possible organic causes behind these symptoms, 46 persons with symptoms were invited to undergo further examination. Cineradiography of the pharynx revealed that 7 of 14 patients with symptoms of GER had abnormalities in the esophagus. Eleven of 55 patients with GER symptoms at least once a week underwent endoscopy.