Doctors Are Now Warning Women Not To Stick Wasp Nests In Their Private Parts
Jul 19, 2018 by apost team
You'll NEVER believe what women are putting in their vaginas now. Believe it or not, some women are rubbing crushed wasp nests on, in, and around their delicate little female flowers.
Wasps are pretty gnarly creatures. They can and often do fly quickly. They make large nests out of seemingly anything directly on the outside of homes. The buggers live in swarms - and they often attack perceived enemies in swarms.
You've probably been stung by a wasp at least once, right? If not, lucky you! Oh yeah, and their stings hurt, too. Unlike bees, they don't die after they sting; wasps continue to expand their nests and find other people and animals to sting again.
For some unknown reason, women have just recently started to stick wasp nests into their vaginas. Yes, you read that correctly - the latest trend of stupidity involves placing crushed wasp nests into one's own vagina.
If you're among the one-half of the world who has a vagina, would you consider putting wasp nests in your pink pocket? Where the sun doesn't shine? If you're a guy, on the other hand, would you let your girlfriend get wasp nests - doesn't that sound crazy? - near her favorite body part of yours?
This trend isn't hearsay, either.
The countless claims of alleged adult-rated use of oak galls seem to be true. By the way, oak galls are round balls on oak trees that come from a species of wasp called the gall wasp. They inject their larva - this is sounding nastier by the sentence - into leaf buds, the larva secretes chemicals that cause the balls to puff up, then they eat the not-so-tasty oak puffy balls - or whatever they're called.
The Daily Mail shared this nasty news with the world just days ago. Those wasp nests are able to make vaginas sting wherever their powder is applied and even dry out the vaginal canal. However, vaginal oak gall application is said to act as a douche of sorts, heal scars and even active wounds from episiotomies, and build back the uterus after the miracle of birth reaps havoc on mothers' bodies.
Popular Science notes that this quasi-treatment won't make vaginal canals tighter as rumor may have it.
OK - I'm not trying this oak gall stuff anytime soon, that's for sure. Would you consider applying crushed wasp nest in and around your no-no square?
We want to hear what YOU would do. Are the potential benefits worth it? I wonder what your friends would say!
Our content is created to the best of our knowledge, yet it is of general nature and cannot in any way substitute an individual consultation with your doctor. Your health is important to us!