Moronic condom-snorting challenge takes over social media

Moronic condom-snorting challenge takes over social media

Moronic condom-snorting challenge takes over social media

They are not mean to be snorted through the nose and then pulled it out through the throat- which is exactly what happens when someone tries out the condom challenge, a risky trend that's going viral among teens, according to KABB-TV. Teens are circulating videos on social media in which they insert a condom in one nostril, inhale it, and extract it through the mouth.

The condom snorting fad follows a recent trend of people eating Tide Pods and encouraging or daring others to do the same.

YouTube videos, mostly dating from 2013, capture young people inhaling condoms into their nostrils as part of a so-called "condom snorting challenge".

"The nose is connected to the back of the mouth - it's also connected to the airwaves".

The "Condom Challenge" is not only gross, it's unsafe. A condom, comprised of latex, rubber and covered in spermicide, can damage the inner lining of the nose.

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Texas parents are among those being warned of the craze, with education specialist Stephen Enriquez telling Fox San Antonio: 'Because these days our teens are doing everything for likes, views and subscribers. Bruce Y. Lee, a contributor to Forbes and Associate Professor of International Health at the Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health, explains that the only thing that should go up your nose is air - and the occasional medicine.

There is a new internet challenge that has some parents on alert and just about everyone asking questions. A misdirected prophylactic "could easily get stuck in your nose or your throat, blocking your breathing or causing you to choke", he adds.

In one case, a 27 women accidentally inhaled a condom during oral sex and experienced a persistent cough and fever for six months before her doctors identified the source of her problems. The video has since been removed, but there are still dozens of others showing teenagers accepting the challenge.

Despite the health hazards, teens are jumping on the latest craze to get more attention on social media, news station KABB-TV reported.

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