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A syringe is a simple pump consisting of a plunger that can be pulled and pushed along inside a cylindrical tube allowing the syringe to take in and expel a liquid or gas through an orifice at the open end of the tube. The open end of the syringe may be fitted with a needle for ...Read more
Pull in, push out: With the plunger pushed in, insert it into the medicine. Slowly pull the plunger out to suck liquid into the syringe. Once you have the amount needed, put the syringe in the child's mouth and gently push the plunger in to push the medicine into their mouth. If your child tries to tongue-block or spit it out, insert the syringe quickly past the tongue along the inside of the cheek before injecting. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
I always get erected when see a woman nurse and even by looking a syringe. Whether this's normal issue or i've mental problem? Is it bad at all?
You're fine, man: You're a 25 year old man. Every guy in the world has some unexplainable turn-ons that make no sense. Yours is tame, non-violent, and kind of sweet. Life's difficult enough without troubling yourself over your private thoughts. Embrace who you are. Perhaps there's a special woman in your life that can role-play your fantasy. Resolve in any case to love wisely and responsibly. ...Read more
Sharps box: If you are a doctor you need a service to tae them in a sharps red box. If you are not but someone with diabetes or other condition requiring injections you can bring them to any ER the hospitals take community syringes. If they don speak to someone in the sharps collecting service at the hospital ...Read more
Pumping Device: A syringe is a simple pump consisting of a plunger that can be pulled and pushed along inside a cylindrical tube allowing the syringe to take in and expel a liquid or gas through an orifice at the open end of the tube. The open end of the syringe may be fitted with a needle for medical or dental use. ...Read more
Amount?: Remember that the veins are carrying oxygen-poor blood back to the lungs. Small amounts of air are quickly incorporated into the de-oxygenated hemoglobin which is "oxygen hungry". Air in the veins is generally well tolerated. It is not tolerated at all when injected into an artery. Even a tiny amount results in "air embolism" which paradoxically deprives served tissues of oxygen carried by blood. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Please clarify: Hi. I don't understand your question. Lantus is only given once per day (not 3 times/day). Lantus is a basal insulin (flat, non-peaking) and does not cover meal insulin requirements, which are the 3 times/day injections. The dose of Lantus is determined on an individual basis, but if you mean is the dose from a Lantus pen the same as the dose from a vial using a syringe, the answer is yes. ...Read more
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