A desperate man in central China rushed into a hospital two days ago asking to have his testicles removed.

The man in his mid-40s, whose name has not been identified, claimed he has a high libido that he cannot control.

The doctor rejected his request and called police for assistance.

According to a report on Xiaoxiang Morning Post yesterday, the man went to Changsha Sunshine Hospital and looked for Dr Wu Yin’e at the infertility department.

He told a reporter from Xiaoxiang that he had previously attended Dr Wu’s online courses and decided to ask for her help.

However, Dr Wu was having a class with few female patients at the time.

‘He just came in and told me he has a very strong sex drive and he wanted to remove his testicles,’ Dr Wu recalled.

She transferred him to Dr Wang Xiang at the Andrology department.

Dr Wang said the man appeared to be hyper active and insisting on an orchidectomy, a surgical operation to remove testicles

The doctor explained orchidectomy surgery is only performed to treat prostate cancer. He also examined the man’s B-scan, an ultrasonography, and found that it did not show any signs of abnormality.

Dr Wang warned him of obstructing other patients and asked: ‘Do you have a partner? Shall I call her over?’

The man replied no and did not understand why the doctors were not helping him when he requested a surgery that they could operate.

‘This could just be some psychological problem and you can control it, why do you want to cut them off?’ Dr Wang questioned.

‘I am having too much sex drive and I cannot control it. I feel aroused every day,’ he replied.

Dr Wang later reported to the police and the man left.

Lawyer Xiong Qi, from Hunan Tiandiren Law Firm, told Xiaoxiang Morning Post that the patient had been obstructing Dr Wang Xiang from performing his duty.

According to China’s Public Security Administration Punishments Law, a warning or a fine of under 200 yuan (£23) can be issued under the circumstances. On serious cases, the man can face a detention of five to 10 days and a fine up to 500 yuan (£58).

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