The Asian Giant Hornets kill about 40 people each year in Japan. It’s considered the deadliest of the hornet species. It’s as thick as a thumb, and it’s gang-like behavior makes it a ruthless predator. Basically, after a Giant Hornet goes on a honey scouting expedition, it goes to its nest grabs a bunch of other hornets and attacks the honey hive.
A video by National Geographic has captured such an attack. About 30 hornets are known to kill about 30,000 bees in their bee hive in about three hours. The goal of the Asian Giant Hornet is to attack the larvae of the bees, which are used as feed for their own nests.
I do love Praying mantis and made this channel to all ppl who want to know more about them.
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wasp nest Video Rating: / 5
We heard a sudden, sharp squealing and, upon checking, saw that our neighbor’s cat had just caught this rat at the back of our neighbor’s house. This rat is not a pet but one of those nasty pests that manage to get into houses, gnaws on walls to get into your food supply, and spread diseases like leptospirosis that may result in death of the one infected.
Hard Impacted Huge Ear wax removal in single stroke from ear canal with the help of endoscopic view .
Young lady came with complain of hard of hearing , headache & ear pain since last 7 days.
Patient came for treatment from village more than 200 km away with her 10 month old baby .
Ear wax removal done in first consultation with the help of local anesthetic spray without prior wax dissolving ear drop .
Ear Wax :
Earwax is a waxy material produced by sebaceous glands inside the ear. It cleans, lubricates and protects the lining of the ear by trapping dirt and repelling water.
Earwax is slightly acidic and has antibacterial properties. Without earwax, the skin inside your ear would become dry, cracked, infected or waterlogged and sore.
Earwax can be wet or dry, hard or soft. Soft earwax is more common in children and hard earwax is more likely to cause problems.
Everyone makes ear wax but the amount and type are genetically determined just like hair color or height.
Some people have ear canals that are smaller than average or shaped in a way that makes it difficult for the naturally occurring wax to get out of the canal causing wax impactions.
Some people produce more earwax than others. It usually falls out of your ear gradually, in small pieces or flakes. Sometimes, earwax can build up and harden, creating a blockage called a “plug”.
As well as causing discomfort, an earwax plug can also cause temporary hearing loss because it blocks your ear canal. Once the blockage is removed, your hearing will improve.
Some people are naturally more susceptible to developing a blockage in their ear, for various reasons.
Blockage, or impaction, also occurs when the wax gets pushed deep within the ear canal. Earwax blockage affects about 6% of people and is one of the most common ear problems doctors see.
Your risk of developing problems from a build-up of earwax is increased if you have:
• narrow ear canals or ear canals that aren’t fully formed
• a lot of hair in your ear canals
• bony growths in the outer part of your ear canal – these are called osetomata
• a skin condition of your scalp or preauricular area
• hard wax
• a history of recurrent impacted earwax
• repeated ear infections
Elderly people are more at risk of having earwax problems because earwax becomes drier with age.
If you produce a lot of earwax, further blockages may occur, even after you’ve had an earwax plug removed.
Further blockages are also likely to occur if you have particularly narrow ear canals that become blocked more easily.
Your chances of developing an earwax blockage are also increased if you:
• use cotton buds – they can push earwax deeper into your ear and pack it together harder, creating an earwax plug
• wear a hearing aid or earplugs, which can stop earwax falling out of your ear naturally
Symptoms of earwax build-up
Earwax doesn’t usually cause problems, but a build-up of earwax can lead to a
blocked ear or fullness sensation,
ear pain and
Too much earwax can also cause other symptoms, including:
• Ringing in the ear
• Itching or drainage from the ear canal
• vertigo or Dizziness
Treating earwax build-up
In most cases, earwax falls out on its own, so there’s no need to remove it. However, if it’s completely blocking your ear canal and causing hearing loss, it may need to be removed.
Indications for earwax removal :
• Difficulty in examining the full tympanic membrane
• Otitis externa
• Wax occlusion of the external ear canal
• As part of the workup for conductive hearing loss
• Prior to taking the impression for hearing aid fitting
• Suspected external ear canal or middle ear cholesteatoma
• As part of the follow-up to canal wall down mastoidectomy
• As part of grommet insertion or middle ear surgery
• Patient request
Methods of Earwax Removal :
Eardrops can be used to soften and loosen the earwax.
Eardrops should not be used if you have a perforated eardrum .
Ear irrigation may be recommended if your earwax blockage persists, even after using eardrops. It involves using a pressurised flow of water to remove the build-up of earwax.
where a special suction device is used to remove the earwax under a microscope. The procedure is quick, safe and painless.
Aural toilet –
where an instrument called a Jobson Horne probe is used. A Jobson Horne probe is a thin metal instrument with a small ring at one end that the specialist can use to remove earwax from your ear canal.
I’ve had a boil on the side of my stomach/right ribcage area for 2 weeks! Tried many meds and remedies with no relief! An old timer told me about the glass bottle trick and It works wonders….. Video Rating: 3 / 5
Check to see if you have the virus (Mac Flashback): c-mac.me How to get rid of the virus (Mac Flashback): www.f-secure.com Free Anti Virus for Mac: www.sophos.com In this video I show you how to see if you have the Mac Flashback virus, a computer virus that has affected around 600000 Mac computers so far. Needless to say, a Mac computer can still get viruses, and you need to be wary of them. Trojan-Downloader:OSX/Flashback.I is dropped by malicious Java applets that exploit the known CVE-2011-3544 vulnerability. On execution, the malware will prompt the unsuspecting user for the administrator password. Whether or not the user inputs the administrator password, the malware will attempt to infect the system, though entering the password will affect how the infection is done. If infection is successful, the malware will modify the contents of certain webpages displayed by web browsers; the specific webpages targeted and changes made are determined based on configuration information retrieved by the malware from a remote server.