Needle Aspiration?

Discussion in 'Steroid Forum' started by Hiram, Apr 8, 2004.

  1. #1

    Hiram Junior Member

    Why is it so bad for you if you don't aspirate the needle?
    What can happen if you don't?
  2. #2

    PUMPED101 Junior Member

    Those who inject without aspirating are taking unnecessary chances. Sweating, nausea, dizziness, severe coughing, breathing difficulties, anaphylactic shock, coma or death can all result from not aspirating. Most of the time, steroid users experience dizziness and coughing fits when they inject into a blood vessel. But you need to be aware of the dangers of neglecting this simple technique that should take about 3-5 seconds of your time.
  3. #3

    FearMy6Pak Junior Member

    your dick will falf off...LOL

    you could inject into a vein which could cause coughing fits or dizzyness or even death(although highly unlikely).

    Supposedly Duchaine said it would take 10ccs of air injected into a vein to kill someone BUT I DON"T WANT TO FIND OUT

    Hope that helps
  4. #4

    PUMPED101 Junior Member

    To aspirate is to withdraw fluid with a syringe. More specifically, after inserting the needle, pulling back on the plunger of the syringe for a few seconds to see if the needle is in a blood vessel. Rarely, this will be the case and a bit of blood will fill the syringe. If this happens the needle should be removed, replaced with a new one, and another injection site should be used. And yes, if there is a little blood in your syringe, it is ok to inject it along with your steroid once you have found a different's your own blood isn't it?

    When aspirating, nothing should come back into the syringe if you are in the right spot. Pulling back on the plunger will create a vacuum in your syringe. The oil cannot expand to fill that space, but any air bubbles in your syringe will. You may notice the tiny bubbles getting bigger and bigger as you pull back. They will return to normal size as you release the plunger. If the air bubbles do not disappear upon releasing the plunger, you have an air leak most likely caused by the needle not being screwed onto the syringe tightly enough, although on very rare occassions, the syringe or needle itself can be defective. Either way, purge the air bubbles out, put a new needle on and try it again.
  5. #5

    Hiram Junior Member

    Thanks bros, that helped.

    I've always done it, but I just never thought of asking why. It's one of those things you hear so many times you take it as gospel.

    I just wanted to make sure there was a good reason behind it.
  6. #6

    skywalk Member

    well, worst case scenario, if you inject a couple of CCs straight into a vein or artery, you could die.


© 1997–2016 MESO-Rx. All Rights Reserved. Disclaimer.