Originally Posted by juddadredd
WTF noone is messing with little Lee, well maybe big Lee if he see something he likes, and as for knives going near him your Nutts as well as Dirty.
You never heard of Baby wipes? if your stuck with no places to wash up use two the first cleans your face and neck, then your front bits, then your rear bits, throw that one away.
The second does anywhere else that needs doing, and when your have almost finish redo the back bits again.
Also if you go to the loo wipe with paper, then clean up front bits with baby wipe, and then clean up rear bits with the wipe, otherwise your just a scummy stinking rat biker type.
It also has the benefit of attracting the ladies, as they like the baby like smell, and not of puke or poo so don't even go there Martyn you sicko.
I was just gonna say as well as the BABY WIPES there is an amazing product out called WATER, with a PINT of it you can wash your entire body ( ok, Face, Pits, Bits,Feet,) and use the baby wipes ad freshen up.
It is copied and pasted from a medical health page.. so if the terms Penis or Vagina frighten or offend you, stop reading NOW.
Some info on THRUSH
Thrush is a yeast infection caused by the Candida species of fungus. Thrush is also called candida or candidosis. It happens when a fungus called candida albicans grows too much.
Candida occurs naturally in the body, especially in warm, moist areas such as the mouth and genitals. It normally doesn't cause any problems because it is kept under control by the immune system and other healthy bacteria in the body. However, some factors can cause the fungus to multiply leading to infection.
Thrush infections usually appear in the mouth or genitals. Candida is commonly found in the vagina, making thrush more likely to develop in women. However, the infection can also appear in men, too. Men with a foreskin are more likely to get thrush because the warmth and moisture underneath encourages the fungus to grow.
Anything that destroys the good bacteria
in your body that keeps candida under control can lead to thrush. For example, if you are taking antibiotics
for an infection the antibiotics
won't know the difference between good and bad bacteria
and will fight off both types. If you are run down and your immune system
is weak, the bacteria
that cause thrush may also multiply.
Candida tends to grow in warm, moist conditions. Thrush can sometimes develop if you don't dry your penis carefully after washing. Candida also thrives on skin that is already damaged. Using perfumed shower gels and soaps can irritate the penis, making thrush more likely to develop.
Men who have HIV, diabetes or other conditions that cause a weakened immune system
, are more at risk of getting Candida. This is because the infection develops very quickly and the weakened immune system
is not strong enough to fight it off.
If your diabetes is uncontrolled (usually because you don't realise you have the condition) you are more likely to developing thrush. Typical signs of diabetes include; excessive thirst, lots of trips to the toilet to pass urine and weight loss. See your GP if you have these symptoms, and if thrush keeps coming back even after treatment.
The medical name for redness and soreness of the glans is balanitis. Balanitis is usually caused by thrush, particularly if you notice it after sex. However, the symptoms could also be a sign of something else.
If you've had thrush before and recognise what it is, you can buy over the counter treatments from your pharmacist to clear up the infection.
If you're not sure what is causing the symptoms, you should see your GP or go to your local sexual health (GUM) clinic for tests. If you go to your GUM clinic, you will be seen in complete confidence and your GP won't be told. You will probably have swab taken from the head of the penis or just under the foreskin to be looked at under a microscope - results are usually available straightaway. A doctor or nurse may also examine your genitals.
If you keep getting thrush, or it doesn't clear up with treatment, your GP may test you for diabetes, as thrush in men can be the first sign of diabetes.
If you are a heterosexual man and have thrush, it is likely that your partner may also be carrying it in her vagina. This is because the candida fungus commonly lives in the vaginal area. It is a good idea for both of you to get treatment to stop the infection being passed back and forth between you.
If you've had thrush before and you know what it is then you can get anti-fungal creams or a single dose
pill (fluconazole) from your pharmacist without a prescription. Follow the directions on the packet, and see your GP if the infection doesn't seem to be improving.
Your GP may suggest using a steroid cream as well as the anti-fungal medication to reduce the symptoms of the infection. If there is infection of the glans (head of the penis) then a steroid cream should not be used by itself because steroids can make the infection worse.
Good hygiene can help to clear up the infection. Wash the affected area carefully with warm water. Showers tend to be better than baths. Dry your penis carefully after washing as the candida fungus thrives in damp conditions. Wear cotton underwear that fits loosely. Don't use perfumed shower gels or soaps on your genitals, as they can irritate them.
Some heterosexual men get a mild form of balanitis after having sex. This is probably caused by an allergy to thrush in your partner's vagina. If your partner gets treatment, it will usually clear up. Gay men can also get thrush by having unprotected sexual intercourse. Again, if you and your partner get treatment, it will usually clear up.
Try to avoid having sex, or at least use a condom, while you are being treated for thrush, so that the infection doesn't pass back to your partner.
A balanced diet that is low in fat and sugar, along with regular exercise and not letting yourself get run-down can help to stop thrush coming back.