Vagina com dentes!

Chanel Oberlin was right! Yes, a vagina can have teeth! But if you are already imagining a carnivorous plant between some women’s legs, I anticipate that is not quite so. Sorry. You can switch to another video now. In 2010, excavations conducted in a 5th century BC necropolis in La Fogonussa, Catalonia revealed 46 graves. Inside one of them, the bones of a woman who died between her 30s and 40s with a tumour in her pelvis. A calcified spherical mass measuring approximately 43 mm in length and 45 mm in diameter. This is considered a large tumour. Looking at this sphere in more detail, it was possible to see that partially deformed teeth rested on a protuberance. This tumour, the ovarian teratoma, known for this peculiar feature, though benign, may have been the cause of this woman’s death. The word teratoma derives from the Greek words ‘teras’, which means monster, and ‘onkoma’, which means swelling. A monstrous swelling! In some cases, even hair and some organ the tumour may present. In fact, hey men! I have an important information for you. Testicular teratomas exist! There was a risk that this calcification might be confused with ordinary stones and ignored, but in this case, it was clear that it was organic material from those bones of approximately 1600 years, a period when the Roman Empire was declining in the Iberian Peninsula. The structure of the grave where the remains of this woman were found was simple, for she did not belong to a wealthy family. The body was deposited in the ground and covered by roofs made of tegulae, a type of tile made of clay and widely used by the Romans. But this tumour was not the only health problem she had. After a CT Scan, several degenerative lesions were detected, such as osteoarthritis in her shoulder, wrist, hip and knee; and osteophytes, in her lumbar and cervical regions of the spine. But what got most attention was, of course, the tumour. This may have been the first time a bone with this condition was excavated, but it was not the only case! There are two more! Also in 2010 parts of the skeleton of a woman about 45 years old were found in a cemetery near the Convent of Carmo, in Lisbon, which operated from the 15th to the 18th century until the city was hit by the earthquake of 1755, which left it almost entirely destroyed. But only from 2013 that bone was analyzed in depth and in the pelvic region, an ovarian teratoma of 38 mm x 44 mm with five teeth was found. But in this case, it is more likely that the woman’s cause of death was not the tumour, because a lime layer was detected in the bone, a substance used in burials when the cause of death was an infectious disease. From the 16th century, the city of Eten, in Peru, which was a peaceful fishing community, was occupied by the Europeans, being abandoned in the 18th century. From 2009 to 2011, two churches erected as part of the conversion of the natives were excavated along with their cemeteries and 500 graves were revealed. The bone that caught the eye was one of the oldest found there. A teenager who had teeth in her abdominal cavity, which makes her our third case of an ovarian teratoma. How many teeth were found? 37! 37! More or less the size and shape of anterior and molar teeth. Archaeologists initially believed it to be a kind of ritual of the time, but given the position of bones and teeth, it was found that they came out from within the teenage girl. So the question was whether that material had been a baby, which was discarded because they were too many teeth, a parasitic twin, but there were no definite vertebrae or limbs, or a tumour. Given the characteristics, it was an ovarian teratoma. In the case of this young woman, the tumour may not have killed her, but has caused her health to be compromised, anticipating her death. If you like this video, thumbs up! If you don’t…

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