Tuesday, November 14, 2006

Semen Allergies

Human biology is a mystery full of surprises. We now learn that women with semen allergies experience itching, burning and swelling in the genitals.

From LiveScience.com:
Women can be allergic to sex with men, but doctors are finding women can overcome this allergy through regular sex combined with treatments derived from semen.

"It's really a very rare condition, but it does happen," allergist and immunologist David Resnick at New York Presbyterian Hospital told LiveScience.
In one study of over 1,000 women conducted by the University of Cincinnati, 130 women were found to have the allergy. Some reacted to only one man's semen, others reacted to all semen. Compounds from the prostate gland are blamed.
To desensitize a woman's immune system against semen, doctors can either apply diluted samples of semen to a woman's vagina every 20 minutes, gradually increasing the concentration over the course of several hours, or the women can receive allergy shots containing small amounts of semen over the course of several weeks. Both techniques require sex two or three times a week to train their immune system.
Consequently, 130 women in Ohio are being directed to have sex two or three times a week plus engage in one of two recommended semen inoculation techniques to treat the condition.

Therefore, in the interest of insuring domestic tranquility, promoting the general welfare and securing the blessings of liberty, charitable donations are being sought to build and staff a semen inoculation clinic. The inoculation of patients will be limited to women with medical referrals or desirable physiques but won't require the services of health professionals, resulting in reduced health care costs.

Charitable contributors should make contact through email.

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