A singleton pretended to be a doctor to shame a “pervert” who sent her unsolicited images of his manhood – even dishing out a “prescription” for the problems with his “dreadful little willy.”
Becky Holmes decided to take a “medical” view of the sleazy stranger’s images and began to point out yellowing “jaundice” in his pubic hair, concerns over his weight and a rogue mole.
The 42-year-old, who claims to have received 50 explicit photos from men on Twitter since she joined at the end of August, was contacted out of the blue by the nude man on Thursday evening.
The man sent her a picture of his private parts followed by crude “compliments” about her “bl**job” lips and describing what sexual acts he would like to engage in with her.
Horrified, Becky decided to publicly shame the man by sharing the lewd exchange, in which she feigned concern about his physical health.
In the hilarious exchange, the man began debating about whether his mole was OK and said he’d had it checked by a doctor.
But prankster Becky warned him the end of his manhood may “turn black and wither.”
A fake prescription
She even sent him a “prescription” complete with the UK NHS (National Health Service) logo, ordering him not to send unsolicited explicit content to women again.
Her prescription was made out to “the grotty man from Twitter” and was addressed to “No idea, but should be housed far away from all women.”
She then wished him a Merry Christmas and reported him to Twitter.
“I don’t understand what it is about men where they feel they’ve got to display everything,” said Becky, from Stratford-upon-Avon in Warwickshire.
“I’m not entirely sure where it comes from.
“As your following gets bigger and people re-tweet things, I suppose you’re exposed to more perverts.
”I suppose I would consider myself to be a woman of the world, I’m not easily shocked.
”So for me, it was a case of opening it and laughing, thinking ‘what on earth is that’?
“The people who send these photos don’t discriminate in terms of who it’s going to, you could be 13 or you could be 80.
”I’ve had women in their 80s contact me and say they’ve had these pictures.”
‘I’ve had women in their 80s contact me and say they’ve had these pictures.’
After a three-day exchange, Becky drew the “prescription,” demanding he stopped sending explicit pictures and messages to women.
The following day – on day four of the exchange – Becky “broke cover”, revealing she wasn’t a doctor.
She then rammed home the message that such behaviour is unacceptable.
The final message Becky sent read: “This is the situation… Every single day women are subjected to perverts like you – men who send them photographs of their genitals and crude descriptions of what they want to do to them.
“Women do not want these images. Ever.
”Some will ignore them, some will laugh at them, some will be upset by them. And then there are women like me.
”I am the worst kind for people like you, because I am the sort that will share your images across Twitter and have thousands of people laughing at you, which is exactly what I have done.
”I don’t know whether you possess the intelligence required to feel any level of shame, but I hope you do, and I hope it stops you from ever sending a photograph of your tiny, shrivelled, insignificant penis to any other woman, ever again.
“Oh, and Merry Christmas.”
Becky, who runs the satirical Twitter account @deathtospinach, said: “I think men know that it’s unacceptable, they just need to be aware that not every woman is going to be a shrinking violet about it.
”If it’s a case of them knowing it’s wrong but they’re going to do it anyway, they need to have a second think about it.”
Twitter rules and policies state that the site prohibits unwanted sexual advances.
“While some consensual nudity and adult content is permitted on Twitter, we prohibit unwanted sexual advances and content that sexually objectifies an individual without their consent,” Twitter’s rules state.
“This includes, but is not limited to: sending someone unsolicited and/or unwanted adult media, including images, videos, and GIFs, unwanted sexual discussion of someone’s body, solicitation of sexual acts and any other content that otherwise sexualizes an individual without their consent.”
An (edited) version of the Twitter exchange
After the man sent unsolicited pictures of his private parts, here’s how some of the conversation went.
Becky: “Many thanks for the better angle. Unfortunately, it has brought something to my attention which I think I ought to speak to you about.
“I am a doctor and I am concerned about two areas. I have labelled them 1 and 2.
“Area 1 is a fairly significant overhang of the belly which denotes obesity which should be addressed through diet and exercise.
“Point 2 is a more concerning area as your mons pubis has some discolouration.
“A yellowing in this area can be a sign of jaundice of the penis.
“I cannot give a full diagnosis through a photograph but I believe you should seek medical attention.”
Man: “Pubes and yellow aside, you like my (penis) though?”
Becky: “To be honest I’m a little distracted. I’m now concerned about this mole. Have you experienced any redness or itching around it at all?”
Man: “No, that mole is ok. I first got it checked years ago, and every so often since. The doctor said it’s fine. Let’s fully focus on my (penis) now. As a doctor you must of [sic] seen many, what do you think of mine, how does mine compare?”
Becky: “Well what I will say is don’t feel too bad. Size isn’t everything, and although I haven’t seen many that are smaller than yours, the odd one has presented itself over the years.”
Man: “What? I’ve been told mine is average length and big girth. What’s the official average length and girth?”
“Becky: I don’t think you should concern yourself with that. Anyway, this has reminded me that I need to defrost some cocktail sausages.”