This might be one of most bizarre stories you might have heard but a strange woman tricked a man to get an enema! On the afternoon of May 1st, a 53-year old visually impaired man from Sonoma (California), was standing in his apartment when a strange woman appeared on his doorway telling him that she was there to give him an enema. The man had recently undergone intestinal surgery, so he thought there was connection. The woman deftly guided him to his bedroom, had him drop his pants and lie face down on his bed. She then gave the man an enema and promptly left. When he called his doctor the next day, he was surprised to find than no enema had been prescribed!
The whole episode took about a minute-and-a-half, he later told police. The woman did not leave a card or any other identifying information. And given the condition of his eyesight, the man did not, in the complete sense of the word, actually see her.
A day later, on Monday, the enema recipient began wondering about what had happened to him but took no action. By Tuesday, he felt compelled to shed some light on the experience, so he contacted police. An investigating officer promptly called the man’s doctor and was told no enema had been prescribed, ordered or approved.Source: www.sonomanews.com
The case has been turned to the domestic and sexual assault unit of the Sonoma Sheriff’s Office!
What is Enema? (from wikipedia)
An enema (plural enemata or enemas) (pronounced ??n?m?) is the procedure of introducing liquids into the rectum and colon via the anus. The increasing volume of the liquid causes rapid expansion of the lower intestinal tract, often resulting in very uncomfortable bloating, cramping, powerful peristalsis, a feeling of extreme urgency and complete evacuation of the lower intestinal tract.
Enemas can be carried out as treatment for medical conditions, such as constipation and encopresis, and as part of some alternative health therapies. They are also used to administer certain medical or recreational drugs. Enemas have been used for rehydration therapy (proctoclysis) in patients for whom IV therapy is not applicable.