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Women are putting wasp nests in their vaginas for a reason that doesn't make it any better.

Women are putting wasp nests in their vaginas for a reason that doesn't make it any better.

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Today in "News We Probably Shouldn't Have To Tell You But Here It Is" is this item about how women should not put ground up wasp nests into their vaginas. Not, make sure you catch the part about "not." Because apparently this is a real thing that some women are doing.

Remote file

Now, you might be thinking, "Wait, why are women inserting the dried up homes of stinging insects into their genitals? What does it do? SHOULD I TRY THIS?"

First, no, you should not. Second, it's not actual the nest itself but something called "oak galls," which, according to gynecologist Dr. Jen Gunter, are "balls of bark and wasp excreta that once nurtured a wasp larva." She writes that oak galls are formed when a "gall wasp punctures an oak tree and deposits larva" (here's a video about them). This sounds exactly like something you'd want nowhere near your private parts, right?

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