BALTIMORE, MD – It took hospitalist Christopher Gray a few moments of staring at steady stream of pictures involving male and female genitalia to realize why his literature search went awry: a typo send him to PubeMed, not to the PubMed site as originally intended.

Over 27 million images of peoples nether regions

“Ahhhh…. Okay, the typo explanation definitely makes more sense, otherwise I was like, Wow, there’s certainly been a lot of studies related in the field of urology and OB/GYN,” Gray chuckled, adding that he was initially surprised how lax the feds had become in letting penises and vaginas appear so freely on a government website.  “Goodness gracious, so many pubes!”

Experts believe that Gray’s eagerness to read about current guidelines on blood transfusion likely translated in antsy fingers and inaccurate typing, with the addition of the letter “e” in what would otherwise have been typed as “PubMed.”  Unfortunately, Gray not hitting BACKSPACE was a missed opportunity now with embarrassing consequences.

“What are the chances my fingers had to throw in an ‘e’ right between the ‘b’ and the ‘m’?” remarked Gray, who still has prominent pictures of schlongs and hoo-has on his web browser.  It’s unclear why he hasn’t yet closed the web site.  “It’s a good thing no one’s around to see this!”

“Hey Chris, whatcha up to… WHOAAAAA!!!” said infectious diseases specialist Miranda Rojas, coming up behind Gray unexpectedly.  “Busted!  Maybe you should keep your browsing of porn to yourself at home?”  She nudged us with her elbow.  “Am I right?  Pube Central!”

“Damn it,” Gray muttered under his breath.  “Damn you, PubeMed.  Why do you even exist?!”

Gomerblog has just received word that Gray’s bad luck continues as his attempted research on the website Annals of Internal Medicine has now led him to a never-ending array of rectal imagery.  Just as the images pulled him, his team of medical students, interns, and residents arrived with looks of horror on their faces.



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