Thread: letting syringes sit
10-05-2001, 05:43 PM #1
letting syringes sit
Is it ok to let a loaded syringe you have drawn into sit for a while? I know under ideal circumstances it would be best to do the injection right away, but if you have to let it sit is it bad?
10-05-2001, 06:05 PM #2
if memory serves me i remember someone asked this one and the reply was oil base will sit for a while but waterbase gear will develop bacteria after not to long,id say you will be safe for a few days if its oil.
10-06-2001, 02:46 AM #3
How long do you want to let it sit for?I would,nt fancy leaving it for days
10-06-2001, 07:38 AM #4
OK here's the 411. . . I was already for my injection when one of the girls I'm workin' over showed up for some "service".
She doesn't know about my "supplement" program nor does she need to know. Hence the reason for my question. I had to let the dart sit loaded for a few hours and just wanted to check and make sure it was ok.
10-06-2001, 08:13 AM #5The Iron Game Guest
oil based, you can keep stored in pre loaded syringes with no problems.
10-06-2001, 09:00 AM #6
Bulldog, are you a $2 dollar hooker?
10-06-2001, 10:02 AM #7
Don't insult me PaPa. I' ve put in my time and worked my way up to $2.50 (with tip, before taxes).
You're not soliciting my services are you? You freak
10-06-2001, 01:03 PM #8
LOL well bulldog that just goes to show where your priorities lie Personally id have done the injection!! LOL i mean training guy training guy training guy! Training wins everytime
10-06-2001, 01:23 PM #9Originally posted by bulldog
I' ve put in my time and worked my way up to $2.50 (with tip, before taxes).
That's equals roughly $423 Canadian dollars...so Bulldog...I would consider you a high priced escort
10-07-2001, 11:15 AM #10
This is anecdotal, but . . .
I had a diabetic aunt who used to shoot major amounts of insulin . She lived alone and her vision was half gone, so her family used to pre-load needles of insulin for her, which she stored in a coffee can (kinky, huh?) in the fridge until she was ready to use them. (Insulin, of course, is water-based, not oil-based.)
In medical situations (hospitals, nursing homes), the medication nurses generally pre-load the syringes at the nursing station, and it might be a while before they are used (minutes, although not hours or days).
Never a problem in either of the above scenarios. Not that I would make a habit of it . . .
Since this is anecdotal, the usual "five cents, please" does not apply . . .
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