Thursday, August 8, 2013

The Ultimate Cannulation and Venipuncture Guide

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Needles are a part of medicine. Unfortunately, despite having been discovered centuries ago, there is still no more elegant way of accessing your blood than stabbing a pointy thing through your skin. 

So I guess, as a future doctor, it becomes my duty to be the best I can be in this aspect. God knows it'll be a major part of my training and (at least) the first five years of my career. May as well be good at it... if not for the sake of the poor beings I'll be stabbing, for my own pride. After been cannulated at least a hundred times... you'd hope I'd have gotten at least decent in it...

This list below is a bunch of tips that I've picked up over my time in hospital as a patient from the best phlebotomists in the business - and the worst. It won't go through the absolute basics - I'm sure you can find those in medical text books or handouts and the like. Here's the absolute basics - with nice pictures too if you can't! In future posts - I'll go into things like subcutaneous injections and local anaesthesia as well - as I gain more experience with them.

You can help out by posting a comment about any awesome tips that can help that I may have missed - and by sharing it - with other medical students, doctors, nurses, blood collectors and even patients. Discuss it below, put in some of your best and worst experiences with canulations, sub-cuts and blood taking - and I'll definitely put any good tips I missed into the post. 

I've also got in touch with an old friend who's working in a path lab, and she's let me know of some further insights into how blood taking methodology can alter results, and, more importantly, how to reduce those alterations! Doctors take these results as gospel truth - but it's important to note - alterations can happen and results can and do vary depending on how it's collected. 

A health-sector filled with good injectors will mean a health-sector filled with happier patients - not to mention one more open to giving blood, joining the bone marrow donor registry and picking up diseases before they become serious! AND a population of patients with more accurate results! So it's in everyone's best interest to share their experiences and share it with their peers!


First off - ALWAYS check the necessity of using a needle in the first place. In many wards, patients commonly have central lines, Hickman lines and other such things which negate the necessity for cannulas and blood tests - and they're being used more and more. In my own case, nurses would always take bloods from my central line in the morning and I'd only need cannulas if I needed contrast for CTs, or some form of sedation (both of which can't be injected into a central line). Majority of my blood tests, aside from cultures, were done through the line as well.
Though central lines and other such non-invasive (well, at least not after they're put in) measures are being used more and more in hospitals, you will still have to resort to cannulation and venipuncture more often than not. And if you have the opportunity to have it done under ultrasound guidance - DO SO! 
But without further ado - here are my best tips:

Preparing yourself: 


1.       Make sure you have the correct basic equipment.  Often forgotten examples include:
        I.           -  An empty syringe - when taking blood it provides more suction than regular vacuum tubes so it can often draw blood where regular vacuum tubes can't. When cannulating, ask the patient (or check in their files) if any blood needs to be taken that day. It'll save them another jab which is always appreciated. The syringe should only be used though if the vacuum tubes can't. From the lab's perspective, too much suction causes haemolysis (destruction of red blood cells) which can alter results. If that syringe is needed, pull back slowly, allow the blood to pull itself back through the vacuum effect, to reduce the chances of spurious results.
      II.         -    A saline syringe to flush canulas. It should be already attached to the bung/cap of cannula. This saves on the pain of having to manually pull and twist the cannula an extra time when you first flush it (often, that's the bit that hurts the most). Nexiva canulas, which I'll talk about below, eliminates this need.
    III     -    A tourniquet to raise venous pressure and hence allow blood to flow. Failing that a blood pressure cuff works fine too and is actually superior as you can set the pressure to be above venous pressure (20 - 30mmHG) yet below arterial pressure too (100 - ish mmHG) to ensure blood pooling without undue risk of hypoxia/ischemia to the hand. 
                    Gauze or cotton balls. A must - I'd keep a few ready and one placed below, or a bluey (or some other, disposable sheet) if possible where you're about to inject. Blood inside cannula dressings can be an infection risk, and if you miss you should be ready to clamp down on it straight away. Bloody sheets/pillows are never fun.
      V.        More than one strip of alcohol wipes, in case you need more cleaning or if you're checking a few injection sites. It's not fun being left, anxious and alone in a room, waiting to get stabbed while a nurse or doctor runs outside looking for extra wipes.
    VI.        Gloves and other requirements for sterility. In many areas, cannulation is becoming a fully sterile procedure, and many wards/units are clamping down on "cutting the tip off the end of a glove" for infection reasons, so being able to cannulate with goves will become more and more important. Try and do them with gloves on.
  VII    Correct needles, of course. A butterfly is always best for the patient for blood taking purposes, when you only require small samples. Remember you will need to choose the best one for the job - depending on how much blood needed, how big or small the veins look, or, in cannulas, at what rate medication/fluids will be pushed through.
VIII    A small, yet short, plastic tube addition to the bung is also recommended. It will reduce pain for the patient from having to twist the cannula every time to flush it or when connecting new medications. Simply attach this to the end of the cannula and the nurses who administer medications through that cannula/port will no longer need to directly touch the injection site (reducing the need to move or twist it; thus reducing pain for the patient, as well as the infection risk). 
Rightmost tube is an example of what I'm talking about. Attach this to the bung and nurses and patients will find it easier and less painful to flush/access the cannula.

    IX      Tape to hold down any such additions as in (VIII) as well as to secure the IV tubes.
           This new-ish type of cannula, pictured underneath, has a section of  tubing already attached so you will not have to come in contact with the blood at any point or touch the cannula once inserted.
                What makes it the best cannula to use is its basic function. The needle in this cannula is inserted the same way as a regular cannula - with your forefinger placed on the soft tab in the middle (the wings supported by middle finger and thumb). As you withdraw the needle itself though, you need not pinch the vein down proximal to injection site as blood enters the tube meaning you will not come into contact with the blood or have any blood spurting everywhere.
                  After you insert you see initial flashback, followed by a second flash which is where you stop threading it. 
The amazing thing about this is the needle itself. When you remove it, simple pull back on the tab at the end and it pulls out with a cap on the tip - so needle sticks are COMPLETELY eliminated making it MUCH SAFER for the injector. 

Nexiva cannula pictured above. See sources below for more info. Notice the needle itself can be pulled out with a cap on it (grey part).

2.       Make sure you gather all the correct equipment and keep it on a tray/trolley on your non-injecting hand's side. This will ensure that you can reach all equipment easily without it getting in your way.
3.       Try to be seated comfortably or, at worst, be kneeling, rather than bending over a patient. Unfortunately you may have to spend a while looking for a site to cannulate or injecting properly and hence a sitting down position with the patient high in the bed/seat (so you don't have to bend over) is best.

Preparing the Patient:

Often ignored, but vitally important is the patient's own preparation. But luckily there are ways you can help out, even if you just inform your patient so they know better for next time:
1.       Try and get the patient to be properly hydrated before cannulating/taking blood. The more fluid and blood in you, the more likely it is to pool up in your veins, where you're trying to go. Also, increasing turgor of the skin allows for easier injection.

My arms 20minutes before and after drinking two glasses of water (obviously not - but in reality it does make a huge difference - one reason why I think doing blood rounds in wards just after patients wake up isn't too smart even though it's easier for doctor's rounds.)
2.       Ask the patient if they've got any preferences based on previous experiences - especially if they have been cannulated often. I guess that some patients who have only had a few may not be experts on the matter, but at the same time I feel doctors in particular who cannulate me will often go for veins that I have insisted simply do not work (some god complex - "what would you know, you're just a patient" mentality) and, more often than not, they'll fail. I MEAN C'MON! I've had at least one hundred by now - and many patients are in the same boat, so if they have had a few before and it isn't contraindicated - do listen to them. 

3.       In order to make palpating the veins easy - place a heat pack over the arm/area which is most promising. It causes vasodilatation as blood attempts to cool itself by pooling to the surface in your veins and hence makes palpating and cannulating easier.
If a heat pack isn't available, fill a glove with hot water and place it on desired spot or run a towel under hot water. I picked up this little trick once in the ward where they didn't have a heat pack so there will always be a way to do this =]

4.       Talking to the patient is VERY effective in reassuring patients and will reduce occurrences of syncope and also reduce vasoconstriction due to anxiety and the fight-or-flight response. Anxiety will also mean faster blood return to the heart, meaning less blood in veins to draw blood/cannulate easily. A two way dialogue will be best for this. Seeming confident will also reduce a patient's anxiety, and hence make you more likely to get it right the first time. So even if you're not that confident, act like you are - putting on a false bravado about your skills will not only help your patient, but also you as you won't hesitate and miss by accident.
5.       If veins seem hard to spot or palpate, place the arm you wish to cannulate below heart level with a tourniquet on it before resting it up in a position to inject. This will increase blood pooling to the veins due to gravity and the tourniquet will further the pooling effect.

6.       Don't forget to ask if they have any conditions which will make this hard/messy - eg) blood thinners, low platelets etc. and plan for it by having the appropriate gear with you.
7.        Although smaller needles are nicer for the patient - they can alter blood results (very fast flow through the needle can cause haemolysis too!) slightly, and slow down the drawing of blood, making it more likely veins can collapse. Too large though, and it'll not only be more painful, but also more easy to miss. Getting the right balance is key!

Choosing/readying your site:


1.       TAKE YOUR TIME AND DON'T BE AFRAID TO PASS IT ON TO SOMEONE MORE EXPERIENCED IF YOU'RE NOT CONFIDENT. Too often I've seen doctors/nurses rush in to cannulate and miss and end up spending twice as long looking for another vein (often only to miss again)!
2.       When looking for veins, always try and rely on your sense of touch first. Seeing veins is always a good hint of where to go, but a vein should feel soft and spring back - even more so when the tourniquet is placed above it and other preparation measures are applied - and often sight can be deceptive as less suitable, superficial veins will seem more appealing.
3.       For regular venipuncture, the cubital fossa is often a good place to look first. Care must be taken not to inject the brachial artery, but the veins are often large and always closer to the surface. However, for cannulation, the forearm, the dorsum of the hand and a vein on the radial border of the distal part of the forearm are more promising (although the wrist veins are usually small, painful and restrict movement).
The cubital fossa is more susceptible to kinks 
and having the cannula tissue/extravasate, as patients move around at the elbow a lot, . People underestimate the pointiness of the actual plastic cannula and don't realise that it can penetrate the vein from inside if it moves around too much! Unfortunately, in emergency wards, they often attack this vein unnecessarily for cannulation because it's easier to get. In my eyes - it shouldn't happen if a patient is being sent up to a ward or observed - only reserved for "get the cannula in or die" situations.
4.       There are deceptive muscles and tendons in your hands that will feel like veins. So get the patient to flex a few times if you're trying to differentiate between a vein and muscle.
5.       Forked veins seem to roll less but remember - they often have valves by the bifurctication. So instead of going in at the bifurctication, go slightly proximal to it (in order to avoid valve yet still get a vein that is less likely to roll)
6.       Place the tourniquet about 20cm proximal to a promising site. Too far will not ensure enough pooling and too close may just constrict your entry point. It is generally considered safe to have a tourniquet on for five minutes maximum before ischemia becomes an issue - though I wouldn't risk getting too close to that time, and wouldn't tighten it too much.
7.       Look for already straight veins. Pulling the vein straight won't do anything when choosing a sight or when injecting, as it will revert to its original position.
8.       Valves can be tricky. However, they are palpate-able as small dips as you pass along a vein. Avoid these at all costs as they are very hard to navigate out of and cannulate/venipuncture. 
Remember valves are there to stop blood flowing away from the heart in veins. Therefore - if you palpate one on a promising vein, inject to the proximal side of it so you aren't stuck behind the structure.

9.       Tap the vein gently in order to vasodilate the veins. Doing so will cause slight stress in the vein to release NO which is a vasodilator as well as histamine from mast cells which have the same effect. Rubbing gently has a similar effect and is actually more effective on cubital fossa veins.
10.   When sterilising the skin with alco-wipes, allow at least 30 seconds for it to air dry. Not only will it allow more bacteria to be properly dealt with, it'll mean the stuff won't sting if it gets pushed into the vein. Fanning or blowing it will only increase chances of infection and cause the alcohol pool up in areas, potentially increasing the stinging as you inject.
11.   Place the patient's hand on a pillow or a stable yet soft object in a comfortable position as you are about to inject both for comfort and ease of access for you. Don't forget to have a bluey or piece of gauze underneath where you're entering for cannulas!

Going In - keeping the patient calm and getting it right:


You've picked your spot and have it fully prepared. Now all you've gotta do is get in there.
1.       To stop vein from rolling away, pull the skin and muscles a few centimetres from the vein taut. Do not attempt to straighten the vein overtly, as, as I've mentioned before, it will retract to its usual state as you inject anyway, causing tissuing and more pain.
2.       Distraction therapy is helpful. Not only can you talk to a patient as it is about to go, I'd suggest getting them to look away. The natural fight-or-flight response will quicken heart rate, even subconsciously, and cause less blood to pool in the veins you're aiming for. Other methods include getting them to focus on doing other things like wiggling their toes or tapping on a table (not your rest table of course) to get their mind off it.
With kids in particular, this is vitally important. You cannot lie to them about the pain, as it may lead to involuntary jerks or movement as you inject, but getting their mind off it will definitely help. Again, the trusty glove can be blown up and have a smiley face drawn on it to make it look like a spiky-haired friend. Definitely will cheer up the kids =]

3.       Hold the patient's arm firmly with your non-injecting hand, as involuntary jerks are common and can disrupt the procedure. Also be sure to watch for any signs of syncope.
4.       As you inject, the best angle, in my experience (and that of the best jabbers I've talked to) is anywhere between 10 and 30 degrees. Also, a quick jab as you pass through the skin is most effective in reducing pain - although taking it slow after you hit the vein wall is essential. You don't want to jab through the other side.
5.       Don't forget to point the bevel up towards you!
6.       Local lidocaine, a weak anaesthetic, is also an effective way to stop pain. But only if you can master injecting it into the dermis (level of skin just under the surface) rather than into the vein. A small jab into the dermis only 1 or 2mm into the skin followed by a slight push of only one or two drops should be enough to make the cannulation almost painless. This is usually more useful in larger gauge cannulas or on difficult-to-cannulate patients, and, like any local, you should give it time to take effect before penetrating the skin again for the cannulation.
7.       Don't feel you have to inject from right above the vein! Pressure directly on top of the vein can often cause elastic veins to roll more, so going at an angle and entering the vein under the skin rather than going straight above it can help. 

8.       Once you are inside, and you see a flash of blood, go a few millimetres deeper in order to ensure that the cannula is genuinely inside the lumen of the vein and not just the needle tip. Has happened to me a few times where they removed the needle too soon and just ended up being a bloodier-than-usual miss. 

As you can see in the picture above, the cannula may give a false impression of being inside the lumen when only the needle point/bevel end is. Going only a little deeper will ensure the cannula is properly inside. Using a nexiva cannula while withdrawing (requires a bit of practice) the needle removes this necessity. 

9.       If you do not see the flash of blood, do not immediately remove the needle. Attempt, with consideration for the patient (as it can be painful) to withdraw the needle a few millimetres in case you went to deep. The needle may be resting on the opposite vein wall, so doing this will ensure quicker blood flow into the needle during venipuncture in particular.  
Palpate around the needle to see where the vein is and where you should go if you need to adjust it further. Though painful, in my experience, and from what nurses and doctors have told me, "digging around" for the vein after you've missed is less torturous than having the needle reinserted elsewhere.
10.   If you do happen to miss, you should have a piece of gauze/a bluey underneath your spot so blood spurting should be fine. Remove the needle and cannula as usual and immediately press down to prevent bruising from blood seeping into tissue.
11.   If you have missed, try the other hand, or choose a spot that is proximal to the elbow on the arm as it will not be impacted by the miss further down on the vein as severely.
12.   When taking blood, remember to keep the vacuum tube ready to insert into the suction cap. If that doesn't work use the empty syringe instead to pull out blood. As it has a more powerful vacuum, it can often produce results where the vacuum tube cannot - though care should be taken to make sure you don't end up pumping air into the vein. Remember, you should always try to take blood from a cannula if it's required as patients like me will definitely appreciate not having to get stabbed twice. Do not do it after flushing cannula though as it will heamodilute the blood sample thus distorting results. 
13. TAKE THE TORNIQUET OFF AS SOON AS BLOOD IS BEING DRAWN! It's OK to leave it on prior to a patients' blood being taken, but too long can alter results slightly. Ideally, it should be removed/loosened as soon as blood starts being drawn. 
13.   Flush after placing cap on needle. As you are placing the cap, pinch the vein a few centimetres proximal to injection site to stop blood from spurting out.



1.       Try and put a small tube that extends beyond the cap of the cannula and tape it down along the length of the forearm/arm. This ensures that the patient will not have to have the cannula twisted every time it is accessed and hence reduces chance of kinking and extravascation inside the vein too. 
 As seen above - there is a small tube attached to the cannula which the nurse is flushing the cannula with. This avoids having to twist and move the actual cannula when using the cannula. 

2.        When required, or if delays are occurring during blood collection for whatever reason, keep already collected tubes moving (turn them from facing up to down rapidly 5 times) to reduce the chances of the blood clotting too early and distorting coagulation results.
3.       Anchoring the cannula. The most powerful anchor on a cannula I've seen and had done on me was to place a strip of tape underneath the cannula, perpendicular to the direction of the cannula with the stick side facing up. Criss-cross the tape around the insertion site, making a "bow" shape (see picture below). Place your usual, preferably transparent dressing over the cannula as you usually do and finish by placing a strip of tape again perpendicular to the cannula direction, but this time toward the cap to anchor it firmly. Although you may not see the injection site, most problems arise from the cannula slipping out rather than an infection near the entry site (which can be seen through this anchor anyway) so a good anchor like this IS necessary. 
 That's right... admire my impressive paint skills.

4.       Give the patient a "sock" to place over the cannula. Can be easily created from a cotton ribbed stockinette (easily findable in any medical store-room) by cutting a decent length of it out, enough to cover cannula and portion of forearm, and making a small slit on the side where you can feed the patients thumb through. This will protect the cannulation site and stop unnecessary kinking and pain on the patient's end too. 

Removing the needle:


1.       Again, keep a piece of gauze ready as you remove the cannula/butterfly/syringe.
2.       Immediately after removing it, press down hard on the insertion site. This will reduce bruising significantly post removal as the major cause for bruising in this procedure is allowing blood to seep into the tissue and hence bruise the area. Ask the patient to hold it down for two minutes after removal of cannula. 
3.       A very good tip is to tie a tourniquet around the insertion site very tightly (around a piece of gauze/the dressing of course). This causes any bleeding to stop rapidly and will significantly reduce bruising and bleeding.

So these are the best tips I've picked up over years of being cannulated by the pros! 
Remember - share this with other patients, med/nursing students and doctors and anyone else who may be interested and share your experiences/own tips by commenting below! If I see really good ones - I'll definitely add them to the post. It's all about improving the experience for the patient so don't be ashamed or shy to do so =] <-- If you or a loved one needs help or if you enjoy my blogs or if you're interested in medicine, like my page on facebook =]

Nexiva cannula - more info/reference and details on if they're in your hospital:



  1. Hey guys - be sure to comment your own experiences and tips for cannulating too! Discussion on this topic would be great as I've had both really good and bad injectors work on me so it'd be good if we could shift them all towards the "good" side =P

    1. There are great article Nikhil! Thanks for sharing this tips!

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  2. I've always hated needles but these tips are interesting. Hopefully i won't need to many though soon though but I like the bit on how the patient can prepare himself too. And you wish that was your arm after drinking water haha!

    1. I love your blog often look to you. Article is good.
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  3. On preparing to the patient:
    -ask them if they've had their blood taken before, if this is appropriate, or how they feel about it, if it obviously happens a lot. This can be handy, because there are people who really haven't had blood taken, or who - if you ask - might tell you useful stuff .

    On sticking needles in children(if "don't" isn't an option):
    (some of which might be handy for other patients, especially if they have lousy veins, or are anxious, or confused).

    - I understand that no one wants to stick a needle into a child, and it's usually done only when it's needed, by someone who has had some experience doing it (although I guess those people all had a first time, and if it's your first time, align as many stars as you can, and if you can't, SERIOUSLY consider referring to someone else.

    - In general practice: if you rarely order bloods for children, it's sometimes better to inconvenience the patient by sending them to a large collection center.

    - I think "mojo" is a thing. If you do not want to put a needle in this person and aren't feeling confident, you're massively increasing the chances of missing. If the patient is pretty anxious about having their blood taken, and the person with the patient is also anxious, you need someone calm in the room. If that person isn't you, get someone else in there, and to persuade yourself that you can do it, before you try.

    - Emla is a godsend, use it if you have it.

    - Be honestly non-committal about the level of pain involved. Children are afraid of hurt, and this might hurt. Probably not much. Best advice I've heard for a youngish child "it will hurt a little, not for long. Can you think of some bad words you're not normally allowed to say? Ok, well, just this time, you're allowed to say all those words if it hurts"

    - Emla or not, children generally need to be restrained. This will require 1-2 adults. Kids reflexes are still on their side, and even older and compliant children will jerk away reflexively. If you don't know how to restrain a child (and it does vary by age), get someone else. If you aren't persuaded that their parents can restrain them exactly like you said, get someone else.

    (I feel like that is all obvious, but then I've seen it go well, and I've seen it go so, so wrong, also)

    Awesome blog.

    1. Great tips Claire - Yes that is something I will definitely add in actually - the whole "if you're confident, the patient will be confident" sorta thing is sooooo true. I am going to be writing a full post about it later on giving tips but it's something that SHOULD be in here too. Great tips with the emla (reduces pain for those wondering) by the way - thanks for the great comment - that's what it's all about - sharing so everyone benefits =]

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  5. excellent, very informative and great tips

  6. Amazing blog you post. there are so many tips given bt this post.Great job post some more related post.

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  7. Thank you very much for the guide on ultimate cannulation and venipuncture. is a very good article. It is unlikely for a person to know many ways how to beat stress.

  8. I've just come across this blog and so glad I have! I've just started a job as a practice nurse and have recently started doing phlebotomy. I can have days when I consistently get blood and then have a day like today where I miss a few and it really knocks my confidence! As for children... I dare not even think about that yet!! 'Tomorrow is a new day' is my constant mantra at the moment!!

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    Loan Duration :_____________________
    Zip :____________________
    Purpose of loan :____________________
    E-mail :_____________________
    Waiting for reply by the Email-contact;
    Best regards,
    Mr.smith (CEO)


  16. Most women don’t know this... but even if a man is attracted to you or even says he loves you...

    ...chances are he still feels something is missing.

    Because there is a secret, emotional need hidden within his heart that he craves more than anything.

    And in most cases, is not being met.

    The problem is, if it’s not being met, his attention will inevitably wander until he finds a woman who can give it to him.

    Maybe one in a thousand women knows how to do this instinctively, and they usually rise to unbelievable levels of influence and fame.

    But most women, or men for that matter, don’t even know it exists.

    On the other hand, when you have this 1 simple secret...

    You won’t believe the shocking effect you have on the men in your life.

    Here’s a video I discovered that shows you exactly what I’m talking about:

    ==> Here’s what I’m talking about: <=========> He’ll give his heart to the first woman who does THIS...


  17. I can’t believe this. A great testimony that i must share to all HERPES SIMPLEX VIRUS patient in the world i never believed that their could be any complete cure for Herpes or any cure for herpes,i saw people’s testimony on blog sites of how dr Ero prepare herbal medicine that cure and brought them back to life again. i had to try it too and you can,t believe that in just few weeks i started using it all my pains stop gradually and i had to leave without the pills the doctor gave to me. Right now i can tell you that few months now i have not had any pain,delay in treatment leads to death. Here is his email:( whatsapp him with +2348073673757 or text/call me (270) 693-5854....

  18. Africa continent though we have heard a lot about them even when they

    seem not good, there are still few good ones among them. The world

    health organization and other health related organization will not

    accept the fact that some of these herbal medicine from Africa can

    cure almost every disease outbreaks and viruses. They want us to spend

    all our fortune buying expensive drugs from them yet our sickness

    remain. It is high time we let the world know the truth. Africa herbs

    and roots are good for our body, i have used Dr. Ekuma's herbal

    medicne and it is good. I was diagnosed of Herpes virus, my mouth and

    lips was pale, it seem that it was peeling because it is white inside

    and outside. There were warts inside my mouth also, i was taking

    acyclovir and doxycycling as my meds but it got worse. i searched a

    videa about herpes on mouth in youtube and i read all the comments

    there, they were talking about Dr. Ekuma herbal medicine he gave to

    them that healed their virus. I contacted his email: he answered me quickly and promised

    to help me. At the time i had little money and i even sensed he was

    not interested with my money but my health. I trusted this man and

    used his herbal medicine he sent to me through the courier service. He

    said i ws going to be cured in two weeks, behold even before the two

    weeks, i already saw changes in my body system. i went to the clinic

    and the doctor conducted a test on me. I was hepres free. I decide to

    share my story to the general public. Dr Ekuma is real and he's a

    father to all. His email

  19. I Was Diagnosed With Herpes 8 Year Ago I lived In Pain, With The Knowledge That I Wasn't Going To Ever Be Well Again I Contacted So Many Herbal Doctors And Also Visited Hospitals All In Vain My Condition Never Got Better I Was Determined To Get Cured, So One Day As I Was Browsing True The Internet I Saw A Past About This Particular Woman (Wilshere Stancy) Posted On How Dr Iyoha Saved Her From The Virus With Herbal Medicine I Decided To Contact Dr Iyoha On His Email Address: We Spoke On The Issue I Told Him All That I Went Through And He Told Me Not To Worry That Everything Will Be Fine Again So He Prepared The Medicine And Sent It To Me And Told Me On How To Use It,After 2 Weeks Of Usage I Went To See Doctor For Test ,Then The Result Was Negative,Am The Happiest Woman On Earth Today..Thanks To Dr Iyoha God Bless You, You Can Also Reach Him With This Details;


    Call +1 (407) 337-9869
    He also cure these virus
    {1}HIV And AIDS
    {4} Blood Cancer
    {5} HPV
    {6} ALS
    {7} Hepatitis
    {8} Vitiligo

  20. I can’t believe this. A great testimony that i must share to all HERPES patient in the world i never believed that their could be any complete cure for HERPES or any cure for HERPES,i saw people’s testimony on blog sites of how DR IBHAZE prepare herbal cure and brought them back to life again. i had to try it too and you can,t believe that in just few weeks i started using it all my body stop gradually and i had to leave without the HERPES DRUGS the doctor gave to me. Right now i can tell you that few months now i have not had any pain,delay in treatment leads to death. Here is his email: his on WHATSAPP number is +2348136354191 and also you can also view his website he also special on cureing 1. HIV/AIDS 2. HERPES 3. CANCER 4. ALS 5. HEPATITIS B 6. DIABETES 7. HUMAN PAPILOMA VIRUS DISEASE(HPV) 8. ALZHEIMER 9. LUPUS (Lupus Vulgaris or Lupus Erythematosus) and FLU ...

  21. 5 years ago I had warts, I was treated with some liquid applied to the warts they continued to grow and spread... The next 2 doctors did laser surgery to remove them. 1 year after the surgery, they grew back close to where the 1st ones were' so I was finally told it was hpv. I have had it for very long time, I contract it from my cheated boyfriend and I found out he was also infected and I end up the relationship between us. the warts was so embarrasses because it started spreading all over I have be dealing with this things for very long time the last treatment I take was About 2 years ago I applied natural treatment from Dr onokun herbal cure, a week after applying the treatment all the warts was gone. it's now 2 years and some months I don't have single wart or any symptoms of hpv. wow"" it's great, Dr onokun has finally cured me. Anyone living with hpv contact Dr onokun for natural treatment.
    His email address:‎ or whatsapp him +2349064844957

  22. God bless Dr. Lucky for his marvelous work in my
    life, I was diagnosed of HERPES since 2013 and I
    was taking my medications, I wasn't satisfied i
    needed to get the HERPES out of my system, I
    searched about some possible cure for HERPES i
    saw a comment about Dr. Lucky , how he cured
    CANCER with his Lucky medicine, I contacted him
    and he guided me. I asked for solutions, he started
    the remedy for my health, he sent me the medicine
    through DHL COURIER SPEED POST. I took the
    medicine as prescribed by him and 4 days later i
    was cured from HERPES, Dr Lucky truly you are
    great, do you need his help also? Why don’t you
    contact him through. EMAIL= ( ) or WhatsApp him +2348154637647 I Love you So much Dr Lucky God
    continue to bless you forever But remember beware
    of scams Good luck

  23. God bless Dr. Lucky for his marvelous work in my
    life, I was diagnosed of HERPES since 2013 and I
    was taking my medications, I wasn't satisfied i
    needed to get the HERPES out of my system, I
    searched about some possible cure for HERPES i
    saw a comment about Dr. Lucky , how he cured
    CANCER with his Lucky medicine, I contacted him
    and he guided me. I asked for solutions, he started
    the remedy for my health, he sent me the medicine
    through DHL COURIER SPEED POST. I took the
    medicine as prescribed by him and 4 days later i
    was cured from HERPES, Dr Lucky truly you are
    great, do you need his help also? Why don’t you
    contact him through. EMAIL= ( ) or WhatsApp him +2348154637647 I Love you So much Dr Lucky God
    continue to bless you forever But remember beware
    of scams Good luck


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