This school kid downs a bottle of Vodka in 20 seconds...then goes back to class!

vbimport

#1

This school kid downs a bottle of Vodka in 20 seconds…then goes back to class and passes out in his vom!t! :eek:

http://www.youtube.com/watch?v=m_pw9vik0BQ

Russians sure love Vodka! :iagree:


#2

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But what you describe is plain stupid…but that is just my opinion…


#3

Yes! What the person did was REAL [B]stupid[/B]. :iagree:


#4

Iq -1 000 000 !


#5

Look at him go!


#6

Bloody idiot kid…bet he’s in hospital with a bung liver!


#7

How many times do I have to tell to chew it up with a bloody salted gurken!!!
LMAO
He should be fine though. I had an elecrician over who did the same in one hour and could still move, not straight, but still perpendicular to the horizon :slight_smile:


#8

First of all kids should be drinking, period.

Downing an entire bottle of vodka in 20 seconds is not a hard task for some people, no problem mate, name the place and time. But kids should not be touching that anyways. :smiley:


#9

Canada is a paradise for any hard core jackass. Last time they only charged me 45 bucks for an ambulance (one way tho), the rest is FREE like in beer.

and I trust your word :slight_smile:


#10

This is not as bad as a radio station having a contest for a Wii where the person drinks water and the last person to drink the most water wins. The DJ’s joke about people dieing from drinking to much water and a person even calls in about it but they go ahead and a person dies from it.

Just proves that to much of a good anything including good things can be harmful that includes water and sex.


#11

Heard about that…
I hope the radio station is sued over this… They told me in high school that drinking too much water can kill you…and this is even worse because they disregarded warnings they received…


#12

:rolleyes: Oh please…sue, sue, sue. I’m sure they will get sued.

I’m sorry she died, but it’s not like they made her drink the water. What’s next, putting warning labels on water bottles? Suing the water department. Please…nobody wants to take responsibility for their personal actions. She drank the water to get a free Nintendo for Pete’s sake.

Any moron should know that you can die from consuming too much of about anything…coffee, water, alcohol, etc…


#13

For people who don’t know:


[B]How can someone die from drinking too much water?[/B]
by Julia Layton

Introduction to How can someone die from drinking too much water?

January 17, 2007
Last Friday, two hours after competing in a radio station contest to win a Nintendo Wii, 28-year-old Jennifer Strange was found dead in her California home. The station’s “Hold Your Pee for a Wii” challenge awarded the game system to the contestant who could drink the most water without having to take a trip to the bathroom. According to preliminary autopsy reports, Ms. Strange apparently died from drinking too much water too quickly, resulting in a condition called water intoxication.
At its most basic, water intoxication occurs when a person drinks so much water that the other nutrients in the body become diluted to the point that they can no longer do their jobs. You’ve probably heard the term electrolyte before, whether in reference to sports drinks (which provide electrolytes in addition to fluids) or to certain conditions, such as bulimia or diarrhea, that cause dangerous “electrolyte imbalances” in the body. Electrolytes are simply salt ions (atoms with an overall positive or negative charge) that cells use to move fluids and nerve messages into and out of cells and throughout the body. Without electrolytes, the body can’t function (see What are electrolytes? for a more detailed description). Water intoxication causes an electrolyte imbalance that affects concentrations of the ion sodium, and it leads to a condition called hyponatremia.

In cases of water intoxication, it is extreme hyponatremia that can ultimately cause coma and death. If it’s caught early, treatment with IV fluids containing electrolytes can lead to a complete recovery; but untreated, hyponatremia is fatal. Water intoxication is basically one form of hyponatremia – the condition can also be caused by excessive sweating, severe burns, prolonged dehydration and certain liver and kidney problems, among other diseases and conditions.

When a person dies from hyponatremia as a result of water intoxication, the initiating factor is a severe sodium imbalance that causes massive cell damage. Sodium is a positively charged ion, and its role in the body is to circulate the fluids outside of cells. As a result, sodium helps regulate blood pressure and maintain the signals that let muscles operate properly, among other things. Cells actively maintain a precise sodium concentration in the body. Inside the cell, there are more electrolytes; outside the cell, there is more water. Cells keep sodium levels healthy by moving water and electrolytes into and out of the cell to either dilute or increase sodium levels in body fluids. But when someone drinks a tremendous amount of water in a short period of time, and the water does not contain any added electrolytes, the cellular maintenance system can’t handle the level of sodium dilution that occurs.

The result is that cells desperately try to increase the sodium concentration in body fluids by taking in tremendous amounts of water. Some cells can swell a great deal; others cannot. Brain cells are constrained by the skull and can end up bursting with the pressure of the water they are taking in.

The exact amount of water intake that can lead to water intoxication is unknown and varies with each individual. Symptoms of water intoxication actually look a lot like the symptoms of alcohol intoxication, including nausea, altered mental state, and vomiting. Other symptoms include headaches, muscle weakness and convulsions. In severe cases of water intoxication, coma and death come fairly quickly as a result of brain swelling. The condition is quite rare in the general population, but in distance athletics, it’s a known risk and is often avoided by drinking sports drinks instead of water during training and events.

Sources

Helmenstine, Anne Marie, Ph.D. “Can You Drink Too Much Water?” About: Chemistry.


"Hyponatremia." MedlinePlus Encyclopedia.

Lillis, Ryan. “Woman dies from water intoxication.” The Courier News. Jan. 16, 2007.
http://www.suburbanchicagonews.com/couriernews/news/212558 ,3_1_EL16_A7WATER_S1.article
Miner, Josh. “Sports drinks fight water intoxication.” The London Free Press. Jan. 16, 2007.
http://lfpress.ca/newsstand/Today/2007/01/16/3387786-sun.html
"Woman drinks so much water she dies." CNN.com. Jan. 13, 2007.
http://www.cnn.com/2007/US/01/13/water.intox.ap/index.html


#14

Typical idiotic try-to-be-smart teenage stuff…a bit dangerous though. :rolleyes:

Did it myself when I was 30…wobbly as hell for a few hours but the main problem was that I anaesthetised my vocal cords and couldn´t speak…some saw that as a plus! :doh:

Worst thing about this russian case was the horrible waste of a good vodka! :a


#15

:stuck_out_tongue: