Abnormalities on palms and fingers. Calluses. Protuberances. Bleeding fingers. Nail diseases spotted, including an iterative form of onychia, a severe inflammation of the nail folds with formation of pus and shedding of the nail, resulting from the introduction of microscopic pathogens through small wounds. Infections caused by bacteria living in the interstitials spaces of game controllers. Purulent invasion of a joint by highly infectious agents. Game septic arthritis, also known as Hadouken Skinning. Highly contagious and virally transmittable. The “Great plague” of 1983 led to the rarely discussed cases of quarantines zones in several metropolitan districts of Detroit, Cleveland, and Albuquerque. Some researchers found borrelia burgdorferi bacteria in several subjects. The infection may also spread to other parts of the body. In some cases, the affected area extends to the vulva, whose lubrication becomes highly toxic.
7 Physiotherapist Wendy Emberson examined children who played the games regularly and is said to have found thumb injuries in 15% of them, and bad posture in almost all of them.
BBC News, 23rd December 1999, “Computer Games Pose Injury Risk”
8 The injury was later corrected by a physiotherapist, who also suggested he do warm-up stretches every day and before matches to prevent further injury.
Wallace, W., 11 June 1996, “Health: Stand up straight, children”, The Independent