Man Turns Into Bloody Fountain

Man Turns Into Bloody Fountain

I’ve got a quick video here of a man who looks to be a little fucked up. I’m not sure what happened to him, whether he was hit by a car or shot, but he’s bleeding like a motherfucker. He’s still alive and moving but every time he exhales blood gushes out of his nose. He’s lost a ton of blood and by the looks of him I don’t think he’s going to last much longer. As per usual, people just stand around and watch instead of actually attempting to help but maybe they realize he’s a goner too.

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34 thoughts on “Man Turns Into Bloody Fountain

  1. I’ve seen something almost exactly like this once. A patient had a Swan Ganz catheter in the heart. (It gives all kinds of readings related to the heart. The catheter is actually inside of one of the vessels inside the heart.) The catheter migrated further into the vessel and it ruptured an artery. I was standing right there when it happened. The patient made a little gurgle sound, then a louder one and then blood ran out of her nose and mouth like Mt. Vesuvius. I hit the Code Blue button as all Hell broke loose. The whole team showed up and a surgeon came in and cracked her chest right there in CICU but it was too little, too late.

    The man in this video could have had a ruptured aneurysm in either a coronary artery or in the aorta. Of course, it could also have been a traumatic injury, too. As for this video, I can only hope that the memories I have kept buried for so long will stay buried. It’s a Hell of a thing, memories.

      • @hopingfornemesis, Okay, I am confused. Just in case you really don’t think I am female, I am a girl…gal…filly.. woman, and absolutely female from conception up to right now, with no plans on changing anything. I wasn’t sure from your post if you were joking about being a “gal”. Though I grew up mostly abroad, both sides of my family are Southerners (North Carolina and West Virginia) so “gal” is as good a name to call me as is any other name except the “B” word. That one pisses every southern woman off. My twin sister was in the womb with me, so she can vouch for me. She’s seen me naked! πŸ™‚

        My description of myself is always the same, “Short, fat, old, ugly, white woman.” Pretty much sums it all up. I’ve never even been called “cute”, not even from the man I was married to for almost 17 years. But, so it goes. I am glad that I have brains over beauty.

        Have a great evening!

        PS….Should we start a post where everyone says if we are male, female, trans, pan, etc and what continent we all live on? That would be informative!

    • @countrygal1958 Your having walked down that memory lane brought about a pretty riveting post in the bargain for the RGM members.
      There are sweet and bitter memories that stay within our brains that are primed to fire together revealing frame by frame happenstances of the bygone past .
      We’d like to have you telling us more about your past experiences while you were in employ as a medic.
      As for the faucet of blood this man has been oozing out ,his sojourn from daylight to eerie twilight stands firmly scripted . He’ll soon die in a pool of his own blood .And since he is fallen on the tarmac and bleeding profusely his fate seems sealed .

      • @blucon

        I have all kinds of events that I remember vividly. I usually tone my posts down as I don’t know just how far to delve without either saying too much or if I may get a detail wrong and have folks think I am not credible. As you can tell from my post, the patient went from gurgles to dead almost instantly as I wrote it, but I left out a lot of the gore in between as the video says it a lot better than I ever could. Thanks for the kind words! I’m here to serve! If I think I have something that will help gain insight for someone, I’ll be sure to share. πŸ™‚

      • @hopingfornemesis

        If there is an aneurysm or a rupture, the blood spills into the chest cavity around your heart and as the chest cavity fills up with blood, it overflows into your lungs.

        The way I tried to explain it to patients and their family is this:

        Think of your heart as a balloon that you want to fill with water, your plugged up bathroom sink as your chest cavity, the tiny overflow hole at the top of your sink as your windpipe and esophagus, and your floor as your lungs. When you are filling up the balloon, it gets bigger and bigger. Once the balloon can’t hold any more water, the water spills into your sink. Since the sink is plugged up, and the water is still running, the water will overflow into that tiny overflow duct and then, if the tap is still running fast enough, the water will overflow onto your floor.

        It’s the same principle for your heart. When a vessel ruptures, the blood will fill the chest cavity around your heart and then the blood will overflow into your lungs following the path of least resistance, your windpipe. Some blood will also fill your stomach, but the majority of the blood just goes into the lungs. Once your lungs are being filled with blood, the heart beats even harder trying to get more blood to the rest of your body, only the blood is still filling up your lungs. Essentially, you are being drowned in your own blood. The body then reacts and the lungs start to spasm, causing a torrent of blood to be coughed up and out of your nose and mouth.

        I hope this makes sense. I would use heart diagrams and heart models so the patients and their families would hopefully understand and ask questions if they didn’t.

      • @GG Allin
        No lawsuit. She and her family were made aware of the risk because of her heart disease. The patient and her husband and a son all signed the consent form and the first “risk” listed was death due to migration of the catheter. It generally is safe and gives vital information that allows for immediate changes in medicines to assist in the utmost care for the patient. They all knew that she would most likely die even without the intervention, but they all insisted that we do everything we could to try and prolong her life. There are those families that want everything done regardless of how they are adviced by the hospital staff. Who are we to question their rights and beliefs? It’s hard, knowing that the patients are just allowed to linger with little to no hope, but that’s the world of health care. I hope that doesn’t make me sound callous.

    • I guess he already got one but I wonder who is gonna light it up ; cause there are just bystanders , onlookers and passers by rendering no help whatsoever not even prepared to rush him to a nearby hospital let alone make a call for an ambulance.

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