Silicone Buttocks Injection: Bad, Dangerous, Deadly Side Effects

Better than silly and dangerous silicone buttocks injections

A firm, round and juicy-looking butt. Many women today seek just that, after pop icons Jennifer Jopez, Beyonce and Kim Kardashian have turned the “big booty” into one of a woman’s most desired assets. And some women are even willing to die to get one.

Early last year, medics rushed to a Philadelphia hotel, responding to a 20-year old British woman who was having chest pains and difficulty breathing.

Claudia Aderotimi, a student from London and an aspiring hip-hop star, was rushed to Mercy Fitzgerald Hospital where she was pronounced dead.

Claudia was desperate to undergo buttock augmentation, believing that a “bigger booty” would help in her quest to appear in music videos. Friends said her confidence had dipped after she was dropped from a show because her “booty” was too small.

Three days before her death, the would-be video star had flown out to the United States with three friends to get an illegal buttock enhancement injection.

But the $1,500 procedure, carried out in the budget Philadelphia hotel, ended in disaster when Claudia suffered agonizing chest pains and died.

The 41-year-old transgender hip-hop singer who injected Claudia’s buttocks with industrial silicone, who had no medical background, is now wanted by the police.

Yet Claudia is only one of many women who are becoming casualties of a thriving illegal trade in dangerous buttock injections.

Seriously, we'd rather do her brother Rob

Some—like the 30-year-old woman brought late in October, coughing blood and out of breath, to Detroit’s Henry Ford Hospital emergency room—have been luckier. They, at least, survived.

The woman had attended a “pumping party” at a hotel five days before where she, and others, received injections of liquid silicone to “enhance” the buttocks and various body parts, a HealthDay report said.

Blot clots in the lung
The silicone—not the medical silicone approved for implants but the type easily purchased at hardware stores—had traveled quickly to her lungs and had gotten stuck in the airways. She suffered “silicone embolism syndrome,” or clots in the smaller vessels of her lungs.

“There are two types of side effects that can result from silicone injections,” Dr. Angel Coz, the pulmonary and critical care specialist who treated the woman, told HealthDay.

Silicone can travel to the lungs or go to the brain, she said. “The mortality in lungs is close to 20 percent but in the brain it’s close to 100 percent.” The woman survived after receiving steroids.




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