Newsgroups: alt.sex,alt.folklore.urban Subject: Re: Anal Intercourse Question Date: Mon, 27 Dec 1993 23:13:27 GMT : Per animal insertion case reports, etc., you may wish to check with : Hennipen Co. Medical Center, Minneapolis, MN, Ramsey Hospital, St. Paul, : MN., Fairview-Southdale Hospital, Edina, MN. Fairview-Southdale was : where, in particular, a male was admitted via ER with a macerated colon : due to insertion of a live small gerbil. And for further information, check out these references the next time you're at your favorite medical library: Subject: ANORECTAL FOREIGN BODY Message: THIS IS A SEARCH ON THE MEDLINE DATABASE FOR THE LAST FIVE OR SO YEARS ON THE TOPIC OF FOREIGN BODY INSERTION PER RECTUM. SEARCH: F XSU RECTUM AND F XSU FOREIGN BODIES DATE: 27 DECEMBER 1993 END OF MESSAGE Search request: F (XSU FOREIGN BODIES AND XSU RECTUM) AND LANG ENG Search result: 19 citations in the Medline database [note: citations re pediatric ingestion of foreign objects now lodged in rectum, and the like, were deleted] Display: SHORT ABS 1. Fletcher EC; Varon J. Intestinal obstruction: the marble effect [letter]. American Journal of Emergency Medicine, 1993 May, 11(3):317. (UI: 93257027) Pub type: Letter. 2. Yaman M; Deitel M; Burul CJ; Shahi B; Hadar B. Foreign bodies in the rectum. Canadian Journal of Surgery, 1993 Apr, 36(2):173-7. (UI: 93230489) Abstract: Although infrequent, rectal foreign bodies present a challenge in management. The authors report on their experience with 29 patients who had rectal foreign bodies. Emergency-department procedures included rectal examination, proctoscopy and abdominal radiography. Soft or low-lying objects having an edge could be grasped and removed safely in the emergency department, but grasping hard objects was potentially traumatic and occasionally resulted in upward migration toward the sigmoid. Operating-room procedures included anal dilatation under general anesthesia, transrectal manipulation, bimanual palpation if necessary and withdrawal of the foreign body. In two cases, rectal mucosa was trapped--in an open deodorant bottle in one patient and in a curtain rod in the second patient; operative release of the mucosa enabled safe removal. Two patients presented with peritonitis; both had "broomstick" injuries and required proximal colostomy. Five patients had perianal sepsis due to inadvertently ingested pieces of wood (three) and chicken bones (two). The mean hospital stay was 3 days (range from 6 hours to 6 days). There were no deaths. Because of the potential complications, rectal foreign bodies should be regarded seriously and treated expeditiously. 3. Collins GN. Catheter balloon rupture using transrectal ultrasound. Journal of Urology, 1993 Jan, 149(1):91. (UI: 93108555) 4. Clarkston WK. Gastrointestinal foreign bodies. When to remove them, when to watch and wait. Postgraduate Medicine, 1992 Oct, 92(5):46-8, 51-9. (UI: 93027888) Abstract: By being aware of which patients are at high risk for ingestion or insertion of foreign bodies, physicians can be on the lookout for objects in the gastrointestinal tract and ready to institute initial care. Esophageal foreign bodies and other objects that increase the chance of perforation or obstruction may require urgent endoscopic or surgical removal. Other objects may be expelled on their own. Identification of those that require early intervention is the key to successful management. 5. Stokes M; Jones DJ. ABC of colorectal diseases. Colorectal trauma. Bmj, 1992 Aug 1, 305(6848):303-6. (UI: 93006174) Pub type: Journal Article; Review; Review, Tutorial. 6. Saunders MS; Bitonte AG; McElroy JB. The improbable intravesical foreign body. Southern Medical Journal, 1992 Jun, 85(6):653-5. (UI: 92294963) Abstract: Foreign objects in the urinary bladder can occasionally pose perplexing diagnostic problems, especially in the face of a seemingly incredible history. This case illustrates the importance of investigating such claims. Occasionally, alternate diagnostic methods such as fluoroscopy or ultrasonography may assist in noninvasive diagnosis and management. 7. Campbell JK. Case report: a case of rectal perforation by foreign body presenting as pyrexia of unknown origin. Journal of the Royal Naval Medical Service, 1992 Spring, 78(1):13-5. (UI: 93085630) 8. Gough J. Removal of alimentary foreign bodies [letter; comment]. British Journal of Hospital Medicine, 1991 Oct, 46(4):270. (UI: 92063349) Pub type: Comment; Letter. 9. Ikeda N; Hulewicz B; Knight B; Suzuki T. Homicide by rectal insertion of a walking stick. Nippon Hoigaku Zasshi. Japanese Journal of Legal Medicine, 1991 Aug, 45(4):341-4. (UI: 92114358) Abstract: A 75-year-old disabled man was killed by a homosexual mental patient by the rectal insertion of a walking stick. The external examination of the body showed only four superficial tears in the skin of the anus. However, there was a 1 cm diameter full thickness perforation in the anterior wall of the rectum and the cause of death was the perforated rectum. The importance of the careful investigation into the circumstances of death, the background of the decreased, and the condition of the anus and rectum is discussed. 10. Shah PA; Pagare SK; Deshmukh VM; Changlani TT. Intra peritoneal rectal tear: delayed presentation in a battered baby. Indian Journal of Gastroenterology, 1991 Apr, 10(2):66. (UI: 91250218) Abstract: We report a two and a half year old child who presented with an acute abdomen two days after a spoon was forcefully inserted per rectum. The child recovered after repair of the rectal tear and a temporary sigmoid colostomy. 11. Davies DH. A chicken bone in the rectum. Archives of Emergency Medicine, 1991 Mar, 8(1):62-4. (UI: 91307604) Abstract: A case of an ingested chicken bone lodging in the anal canal is described which presented as severe rectal pain. Certain people are at increased risk of foreign body ingestion, in particular denture wearers. The foreign body is usually obvious and easily removed and although the risks of perforation are not high it is important to exclude it by proctosigmoidoscopy following removal of the foreign body. 12. Miller BJ; Wetzig NR. Incarcerated sigmoid bottle. Australian and New Zealand Journal of Surgery, 1990 Sep, 60(9):729-31. (UI: 90372871) Abstract: A 67-year-old man presented to Casualty approximately 12 hours after the insertion of a bottle into his rectum. An attempt was made to deliver the bottle through the rectum but because of perirectal oedema and a coat-hanger wire around the internal end of the bottle, this proved impossible. Laparotomy was performed and the bottle was removed through a longitudinal colotomy. 13. Kyvik KR; Brattebo G. The potential hazards of eating fish [letter]. Gastroenterology, 1990 Aug, 99(2):602. (UI: 90306723) Pub type: Letter. 14. Ober WB. Anorectal trauma [letter; comment]. American Journal of Forensic Medicine and Pathology, 1990 Jun, 11(2):181. (UI: 90261681) Pub type: Comment; Letter. 15. Colthurst JR. How to remove a rectal foreign body [letter] [see comments]. British Journal of Hospital Medicine, 1990 May, 43(5):329. (UI: 90304476) Pub type: Letter. 16. Gilbert PM. Multiple ingested foreign bodies impacting in the rectum. British Journal of Clinical Practice, 1990 Apr, 44(4):160. (UI: 90321800) 17. Williams JA. Foreign bodies stuck in the rectum [editorial]. Bmj, 1989 Apr 22, 298(6680):1052-3. (UI: 89248075) Pub type: Editorial. 18. Eckert WG; Katchis S. Anorectal trauma. Medicolegal and forensic aspects [see comments]. American Journal of Forensic Medicine and Pathology, 1989 Mar, 10(1):3-9. (UI: 89190563) Pub type: Journal Article; Review; Review, Tutorial. Abstract: A review of both deliberate and accidental anorectal trauma is presented. The mechanisms and types of injuries as well as the complications are discussed. Injuries resulting from sexual assaults are discussed in detail. 19. Caos A; Flood B; Morrell M. Rectal bleeding due to enemas [letter]. American Journal of Gastroenterology, 1989 Jan, 84(1):87. (UI: 89103265) Pub type: Letter.