How do the wrestlers avoid injury and do they really bleed?
- Under general cirvumstances, when a wrestler bleeds (like in main event PPVs) they use a technique called "blading." This is exactly what it sounds like. They remove a blade from their pads or tape or the ref hands them one when the camera is not focused on them. Then they slice themselves open just above the hariline (no veins or arteries to hit).
However, sometimes it is purely accidental (nose bleeds every few weeks.) The Eddie Guerro vs JBL mathc at judgment day last year was a mix of both. JBL hit Eddie witht he chair as he was blading, causing the blade to go too deep, in the wrong spot. Guerro almost died from blood loss, but it persisted and gave us one heck of a show.
Some pretty boys refuse to blade themselves though and just use a satchel of fake blood. It ruins it for everyone else. (Randy Orton, just before he gets catapulted into the Elimination Chamber wall by Triple H, New Years REvolution 2005)
- WWE superstars in the old days didn't cut themselves so why do they now?
- News flash, they can't blade themselves anymore. In the 80's and earlier they could, but now it can cause diseases from the blades.
The most common way for wrestlers to make themselves bleed is to keep a razor blade taped up on their wrists, hands, or fingertips, which is then exposed when it's time for them to cut themselves. When a wrestler cuts himself it is called "blading," and when he then bleeds it is called "juicing." These occur when a wrestler's opponent has landed a supposedly devastating move on him. He will quickly cut himself across the…
It is a survival mechanism. When something is wrong, pain allows the body to react and avoid pain. If you didn't feel pain, you wouldn't know to move away from a fire that was burning you, or avoid sharp objects. You could back into a knife and not know it, get cut really badly and bleed to death and never know it.
Yes, if cut or injured the eyes can bleed. Sometimes people suffer from bleeding eyes and which have never suffered any physical injury and it is a disease on its own called Hyphema. Depending on what the person is suffering from and the kind of bleeding it is. So far surgery is the treatment but there are ways to make the bleed subside in the meantime.
When I got my nosed pierced it didn't bleed very much just like it would if I had gotten a scratch, but the guy that pierced my nose told me that he was surprised I didn't bleed very much because he said it depends on the person, like if you bleed alot when you get cut or something you're gunna bleed pretty good but they'll know what to do.