Incredible medical facts and anomalies

1. The lowest documented human body temperature was recorded on February 23, 1994 in Regina, Saskatchewan, Canada, at 2-year-old Karlie Kozolofsky. After the door of her house was accidentally locked and the girl remained in the cold for 6 hours at a temperature of -22C, her temperature was 14.2C.

2. The highest body temperature "was recorded in 1980 to a certain Willie Jones from Atlanta, pc. Georgia. On admission to the hospital, it turned out to be equal to 46.5C. The patient was discharged from the hospital after 24 days.

3.The heaviest object ever removed from a human stomach was a hairball weighing 2.35 kg. There is a disease in which patients eat hair.

4.In the stomach of a 42-year-old woman who suffered from compulsive swallowing of objects, 2, 533 foreign bodies were found, including 947 safety pins. At the same time, the woman complained of "mild abdominal pain."

5. The largest number of pills was taken by a certain K. Kilner from Zimbabwe. For 21 years of treatment, he took 565, 939 pills.

6. The most injections were given to Samuel Deivdson from the UK. He has received at least 78, 900 injections of insulin throughout his life.

7. The biggest overloads happened to the racer David Purley in July 1977. During the race, a disaster struck, and Purley had to endure a speed reduction from 173 km / h to zero on a stretch of only 66 cm. He suffered 29 fractures and 3 dislocations, and his heart stopped 6 times.

8. The longest in history was surgery to remove an ovarian cyst. It lasted 96 hours. After the operation, the patient's weight dropped from 280 to 140 kg.

9 fisherman Jan Revsdal from Norway experienced the longest cardiac arrest. After he fell overboard in the Bergen area in December and his body temperature dropped to 24C, his heart stopped for 4 hours. He recovered after being hooked up to a heart-lung machine.

10. Charles Jensen underwent the most operations from the USA. In the period from 1954 to 1994, 970 operations were performed on him to remove neoplasms.