Os pego aquí el artículo que acaban de aceptarme en la International Journal on Medicine for Vacant Arseholes
[indexado como: Arribas, L. (2009) “Knee injury and patologies after running related to syphonic operations”]. Está en inglés pero es fácil de seguir. Copyleft.
Research Abstract & proposal (Resumen detallado: propuesta de investigación).
Having inadvertently gone onto a running session of 11.6km and returned with a shallow rest period at vacational training scheme, I performed a regressive cold shower and stretching session, as recommended in McRoca et al. (1995; pp:12-15)
Anyone who knows me acknowledges the risk of letting body hair into the cistern -For further insight, check sound and sufficient research on hairy joggers and syphonics at The Ball Rolls and Flushes (Cluwers Gournals, 2006)- After shower, I assumed my syphonic toilet didn’t work properly.
After dismantling the system (what is called in toilet literature as ‘not enough water came into the pan and the suction was insufficilent’ phenomenon’) I carefully and systematically read the description of the whole system of syphonic toilet. Rubber disc, the whole, hair and pieces of human waste (Pynkerton & Gorrinson, 2005). Not being a plumber nor an expert as my father in law is (García, 2008), I hadn’t realised the significance of being at work with my knees on the ground for a period of time. After the entire operation, tight sealed, cistern reviewed, water flows checked and air drawn out on flushing, got up. My left knee scratched and hurt.
Research questions: Cartilage, disfunctional running, age-related injuries? This article will show light on all in a row.
El artículo completo lo podéis pedir a la editorial de la revista. Su enlace es este.