On November 14, 2017, an article was reproduced on various social platforms, where it was said that a domestic dog was able to save sleeping children from sexual violence by biting the genitals of the intruder.
The pedophile was left quite heavy after climbing the bedroom window of two small children, but their house bulldog greeted the one who bit his penis.
Randle James, 52, of Sally County, Arkansas, tried to break through the first-floor window of a small family home into a room where two young sisters were sleeping together, passing by and seeing an open window.
After climbing the 3 and 6 year old sisters’ room, James gained more than he could have imagined when the family’s Pete Poole Terrier jumped on the girl to protect her.
The dog bit the rapist’s genitals and swallowed his penis and testicles.
There was no absolute truth in this story, which originated from the neon Netley fake news site, which is guided only by fake and false clickbait stories. This item could not even be original for Neon Netley, as it was very similar to an earlier story from a fake news site that a pit bull tore the genitals of a man who had tried to rape a dog.
The photo, which included the story of Neon Netley, had nothing to do with the canine attack or attempted rape. Moreover, the picture of the alleged criminal was still a photo taken from a video, where it is clearly visible how the man reacts to giving ketamine (anesthetic) after breaking his ankle during a skateboarding accident.
Neil was told he needed surgery to have his ankle repaired, which had three fractures, but doctors wanted to place it while he waited for his surgery.
He was injected with the drug ketamine to relieve the pain a little, and soon it began to affect him.
“Ketamine is considered to be one of the rather powerful anesthetic drugs.
“It’s quite unique and it works very quickly.
“So, the patient can stay awake, but be unaware of what is happening around him, this remedy is not at all like other anesthetics.”
Ketamine is considered a class B drug, but it is licensed by doctors to be used as an anesthetic.
It works surprisingly fast, putting patients in a “trance-like” state so that they do not have the opportunity to feel any pain. Neil is a good remedy when he begins to feel back pain quickly after injection. This allows doctors to put the ankle back on before throwing it.
The BBC’s Scottish Super Hospital is tracking the staff of Glasgow’s four oldest hospitals and all patients as they are transported to a state-of-the-art hospital, Queen Elizabeth University Hospital.