It is common for a person to feel pain after an injection of an underground
laboratory or pharmaceutical drug, and it always makes people want to know why.
I'll try to explain the three main causes of this pain and give advice on how to
Injection pain 1 Most gluteal muscles have no lymph nodes, but if one is hit, it
can be very painful.
The first cause of pain after an injection is when you hit the lymphatic system
with a needle. Although this is still very rare, it should be mentioned. The
lymphatic system is as intensive as the circulatory system, but the problem is
that the standard injection sites, such as the medial triangle, gluteus maximus,
lateral thigh muscle and gluteus ventralis muscle, basically have no lymph
nodes. If a lymph node is hit by injection, the pain will be very serious, the
edema will be huge, and the swelling will be rapid and serious. Pain may also
travel along the lymphatic system to the next lymph node. This happens more
often when the lateral thigh muscle is injected, and the swelling moves down the
back of the knee. Different from the edema caused by tissue stimulation, tissue
stimulation only occurs on muscles. The edema after lymphatic puncture will be
intramuscular and intramuscular, and there will be moderate swelling under the
skin, which will make the skin have a more soft swelling feeling. Just press the
swelling part with your fingers. If you leave a dent, you will have a more
systematic edema and not just local tissue stimulation. The other obvious
difference is that the swelling should neither be hot nor feel hot.
Ice and ibuprofen are recommended to help. Also note that the affected area must
rest as the patient can expect the pain and swelling to begin to disappear after
72 hours and last for at least 10 days. Please note that the pain area cannot be
Injection pain 2
The second cause of pain after injection is tissue irritation. This is probably
the most likely cause of post injection pain and the least severe. Tissue
stimulation may start 12-24 hours after injection, and the pain may be mild to
moderate depending on the degree of tissue stimulation and the amount of
injection. The injection site may swell in the muscles, it may be red, it may be
warm, and it feels strong. Swelling and pain begin to subside after 72 hours and
can last more than a week in the most severe cases. It is important to note that
the most likely cause of tissue stimulation is the flushing of steroid hormones
from the solution in the warehouse, as this leads to crystallization of steroid
hormones, which in turn exert great pressure on nerve endings in the muscle
abdomen, leading to pain, knots and swelling. This is the most common long-chain
ester, a high mg / mL concentration of anabolic steroids and steroids mixed with
less ideal oils. Another reason is that it reacts with acidic compounds in the
ester. This happens when esters linked to free hormones are metabolized and
released, resulting in rapid muscle stimulation at the injection site. This is
the most common propionate, propionate, and inferior raw materials also release
more free acids.
Another reason may be too much preservatives or too much benzyl alcohol used to
prepare the solution, which may lead to inflammation and pain. Pharmaceutical
grade usually contains 0.9% benzyl alcohol. The average content of common
underground laboratory products is 2%. Also keep in mind that anything higher
than 1.2% does not produce an additional antibacterial effect. Because of the
water solubility of benzyl alcohol, tissue irritation of this nature is known to
spread as excess alcohol diffuses through the bloodstream. This is the most
common injection into the quadriceps femoris, or lateral thigh muscle, because
the pain is transferred to the knee. Ice and ibuprofen can help with swelling,
as well as hot baths, showers and massages of injection sites, as this may help
distribute injections and relieve pain.
Injection pain 3 inflammation caused by stimulation is the most common cause of
post injection pain.
The third cause of post injection pain is infection and abscess at the injection
site, which may be the most serious cause of injection pain. Infection begins in
the same way as local pain and swelling, fever around the muscles, and reddening
tissue stimulation. The main difference is that after 72 hours, tissue
irritation should begin to diminish, and if the area does become infected, the
pain and swelling will become more severe. Swelling will change in nature and
become more systematic, and edema will begin to form under the skin, becoming
softer and spongy.
Please note that there are many reasons for infection (such as poor injection
technique), so you must make sure that the injection site and rubber plug are
clean and wiped with alcohol.
Injection pain 4 make sure your equipment is properly disinfected to avoid
infection at the injection site.
In addition, the water in the alcohol swab should be allowed to dry before
preparing for injection. This is extremely rare, but if the alcohol is not
allowed to dry, there is not enough time for the bacteria to be killed. If this
partially destroyed bacterium is pushed into the muscle by intramuscular
injection, the bacterium can evolve into a superbacterium. Be sure to use a
clean new syringe tube and needle before injection. Do not let the needle touch
anything. In addition, avoid passing through hair follicles or hair, and try not
to inject too fast, because too fast injection increases the risk of infection,
which in turn increases injection trauma.
Another cause of infection is that the injection site is not rotating. If the
same injection site is repeatedly used without recovery time, the risk of
infection will be greatly increased. The more irritated the wound, the more
likely it is to become infected.
The last cause of infection may be contaminated drugs. In my opinion, this is
probably the least common cause of infection with oil-based injections, so be
sure to use reputable underground laboratories or drug sources and avoid using
This product was added to our catalog on Monday 26 October, 2020.