Video Shows Doctor Using Vein Finder to Locate Veins, Many React

Video Shows Doctor Using Vein Finder to Locate Veins, Many React

- A video of a doctor using vein finder on a patient has got people talking on social media

- While many people feel it's a nice technology, others are of the opinion that the vein finder is too costly

- The video was shared by a tweep with the handle @hjChronicles who described the technology as a walk in the park

PAY ATTENTION: Click “See First” under the “Following” tab to see News on your News Feed!

A Twitter user has got people talking on the social media platform after sharing a video of a doctor locating veins on a patient's hand with a vein finder.

In the video that was shared by @hjChronicles, the doctor could be seen inserting a syringe in the patient's vein after locating it with the vein finder.

Reactions as Video Shows Oyinbo Doctor Using Vein Finder to Locate Veins Instead of Beating Patient's Hand
A doctor using vein finder on a patient. Photo credit: @hjChronicles
Source: UGC

@hjChronicles captioned the video:

"Just look at this...a walk in the park."

Tweeps soon flooded the comment section of the post to share their thoughts.

Read also

"My worst fear": SA reacts to clip of lady rejecting man's proposal

@_amustapha wrote:

"The Nigerian Dr. doesn't care whether he finds your vein on first or tenth attempt, but the patients care. Just buy one for yourself and take it with you to the hospital if you get AP.
"Then, you can start charging patients."

@DEST1NY_ added:

"It's about 20k dollars, how much doctors and nurses dey collect?"

@esiriumukoro commented:

"Wanna guess how much the average "uncaring Nigerian Dr" earns monthly or yearly to spend "under 1m to purchase a vein finder? You also think the hospital management will permit them to charge patients extra for a service that is considered routine and part of their normal duties?"

In other news, Briefly News reported the Johnson & Johnson Covid-19 vaccine rollout in South Africa will be resuming from Wednesday, 28 April.

The vaccine was put on hold after a few recipients in the US were found to have developed rare blood clots after getting vaccinated. The South African Health Products Regulatory Authority (SAHPRA) reportedly did not find any evidence of the blood clots forming in South Africans who had received the J&J vaccine.

Read also

"Fridge goals": Fit lady posts her dream fridge, SA reacts hilariously

Reports say that health authorities believe there is a one-in-a-million chance of developing a blood clot. The country is still in Phase 1 of the Sisonke Vaccination Programme, which involves healthcare workers. Phase 1 is expected to conclude on 16 May.

Enjoyed reading our story? Download BRIEFLY's news app on Google Play now and stay up-to-date with major South African news!


Online view pixel