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[[folder:Films -- Live-Action,]]
* As shown in the page image, in ''Film/PulpFiction,'' Vincent does this to Mia since they don't want a drug lord's wife going to the hospital with an OD. In reality, she almost certainly would have died unless 911 was called. The epinephrine may have restarted her stopped heart, but it would do nothing about the heroin still in her system, and she'd probably be tachycardic from the epi. The primary cause of death in a heroin overdose is ''respiratory'' failure; the heart only stops when the brain dies due to the lack of oxygen.
** In real life, one of the primary treatments for heroin OD is a large injection of ''naloxone'', which temporarily reverses respiratory failure caused by opioid overdose. But, like epi, you slam naloxone into a vein or a large peripheral muscle and very much not into the heart.

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[[folder:Films -- Live-Action,]]
Live-Action]]
* As shown in the page image, in ''Film/PulpFiction,'' Vincent does this to Mia since they don't want a drug lord's wife going to the hospital with an OD. In reality, she almost certainly would have died unless 911 was called. The epinephrine may have restarted her stopped heart, but it would do nothing about the heroin still in her system, and she'd probably be tachycardic from the epi. The primary cause of death in a heroin overdose is ''respiratory'' failure; the heart only stops when the brain dies due to the lack of oxygen.
**
oxygen. In real life, one of the primary treatments for heroin OD is a large injection of ''naloxone'', which temporarily reverses respiratory failure caused by opioid overdose. But, like epi, you slam naloxone into a vein or a large peripheral muscle and very much not into the heart.

Added DiffLines:

* In the ''Literature/CalLeandros'' novel ''Downfall'', Cal needs a large adrenaline injection in order to use his [[TheFairFolk Auphe]] powers and suggests a Shot to the Heart. Robin helpfully explains exactly how much of a bad idea that would be.


* In ''VideoGame/TalesFromTheBorderlands'', after Vaughn is shot with a StaticStunGun his entire becomes immobile for several hours which also prevents him from blinking. Upon meeting with Cassius, Vaughn is immediately stabbed with a syringe and is revived, albeit being heavy dehydrated.

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* In ''VideoGame/TalesFromTheBorderlands'', after Vaughn is shot with a StaticStunGun his entire body becomes immobile for several hours which also prevents him from blinking. Upon meeting with Cassius, Vaughn is immediately stabbed with a syringe and is revived, albeit being heavy dehydrated.


* At one point in ''VideoGame/ModernWarfare3'' you need to press X to do this to Soap.

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* At one point in ''VideoGame/ModernWarfare3'' ''VideoGame/CallOfDutyModernWarfare3'', you need to press X to do this to Soap.Soap.
* In ''VideoGame/TalesFromTheBorderlands'', after Vaughn is shot with a StaticStunGun his entire becomes immobile for several hours which also prevents him from blinking. Upon meeting with Cassius, Vaughn is immediately stabbed with a syringe and is revived, albeit being heavy dehydrated.



* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Super Craig[=/=]Craig Tucker from a large rift of "lava" (red LEGO bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process. When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks the Coon where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler:which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]

to:

* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Super Craig[=/=]Craig Tucker from a large rift of "lava" (red LEGO bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process. When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks the Coon where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler:which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]"online".


* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Craig from a large rift of "lava" (red Lego bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process. When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks Cartman where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler:which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]
-->'''Craig:''' What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] was that, you asshole?!\\
'''Cartman:''' It was an intracardiac injection Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.\\
'''Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You could have fucking killed me!''

to:

* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Craig Super Craig[=/=]Craig Tucker from a large rift of "lava" (red Lego LEGO bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process. When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks Cartman the Coon where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler:which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]
-->'''Craig:''' -->'''Super Craig:''' [[WhatTheHellHero What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] fuck was that, you asshole?!\\
'''Cartman:'''
asshole?!]]\\
'''The Coon:'''
It was an intracardiac injection Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.\\
'''Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero '''Super Craig:''' ''[[YouHaveGotToBeKiddingMe Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You ''[[WhatTheHellHero You could have fucking killed me!''me!]]''\\
'''Toolshed:''' Where the fuck did you get that, Cartman?\\
'''The Coon:''' Online. [[ComicallyMissingThePoint Super Craig, just stay still. You've suffered a lot. You guys go ahead, I'm just gonna try and stabilize him.]]


The trope was made popular by 1994's ''Film/PulpFiction'', when hitman Vincent Vega does it to save the life of Mia Wallace, who has OD'd on heroin and also happens to be his boss's wife. Today it's right up there with a [[InstantDramaJustAddTracheotomy tracheotomy]] when you need some [[RuleOfDrama drama]], but in reality, this is a '''''[[WorstAid very bad idea]]''''' and a good way to kill your patient. While epinephrine is used to treat several ailments from anaphylactic shock to cardiac arrest, no doctor since about 1990 would ''ever'' treat a patient by stabbing them in the heart with a giant needle. In the past, an intra-cardiac injection ''was'' used very sparingly, but only by trained medical personnel, only if the heart was ''completely'' stopped and only if every other option was exhausted. In a modern hospital, if you need a drug to get to the heart quickly, it goes into a vein, with chest compressions used to move the blood in the event of cardiac arrest.

to:

The trope was made popular by 1994's ''Film/PulpFiction'', ''Film/PulpFiction'' when hitman Vincent Vega does it to save the life of Mia Wallace, who has OD'd on heroin and also happens to be his boss's wife. Today it's right up there with a [[InstantDramaJustAddTracheotomy tracheotomy]] when you need some [[RuleOfDrama drama]], but in reality, this is a '''''[[WorstAid very bad idea]]''''' and a good way to kill your patient. While epinephrine is used to treat several ailments from anaphylactic shock to cardiac arrest, no doctor since about 1990 would ''ever'' treat a patient by stabbing them in the heart with a giant needle. In the past, an intra-cardiac injection ''was'' used very sparingly, but only by trained medical personnel, only if the heart was ''completely'' stopped and only if every other option was exhausted. In a modern hospital, if you need a drug to get to the heart quickly, it goes into a vein, with chest compressions used to move the blood in the event of cardiac arrest.



* As shown in the page image, in ''Film/PulpFiction,'' Vincent does this to Mia, since they don't want a drug lord's wife going to the hospital with an OD. In reality, she almost certainly would have died unless 911 was called. The epinephrine may have restarted her stopped heart, but it would do nothing about the heroin still in her system, and she'd probably be tachycardic from the epi. The primary cause of death in a heroin overdose is ''respiratory'' failure; the heart only stops when the brain dies due to the lack of oxygen.

to:

* As shown in the page image, in ''Film/PulpFiction,'' Vincent does this to Mia, Mia since they don't want a drug lord's wife going to the hospital with an OD. In reality, she almost certainly would have died unless 911 was called. The epinephrine may have restarted her stopped heart, but it would do nothing about the heroin still in her system, and she'd probably be tachycardic from the epi. The primary cause of death in a heroin overdose is ''respiratory'' failure; the heart only stops when the brain dies due to the lack of oxygen.



* Clark does this to Chloe in second season ''{{Series/Smallville}}'' episode "Truth".

to:

* Clark does this to Chloe in the second season ''{{Series/Smallville}}'' episode "Truth".



* Parodied in ''Series/TimeGentlemenPlease'', with a scythe instead of a syringe, and a strong spanish beer for adrenaline.

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* Parodied in ''Series/TimeGentlemenPlease'', with a scythe instead of a syringe, and a strong spanish Spanish beer for adrenaline.



* A constant reminder to soldiers during NBC (Nuclear, Biological and Chemical) warfare training: Do NOT inject yourself or anyone else in the heart. Stick the auto-injector into the thigh or buttocks, instead.

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* A constant reminder to soldiers during NBC (Nuclear, Biological Biological, and Chemical) warfare training: Do NOT inject yourself or anyone else in the heart. Stick the auto-injector into the thigh or buttocks, instead.

Added DiffLines:

[[folder:Literature]]
* In ''Literature/MaximumRide'''s ''Fang'' novel, Max, who is AfraidOfNeedles, stabs one into Fang's heart after he dies from a reaction to the sedative. He survives.
[[/folder]]


* ''Franchise/{{Emergency}}'' liked this trope, although it was usually done through the patient's skin and muscle, rather than right into the heart with the chest open. This was TruthInTelevision for some situations in the 1970s, however -- all the procedures and treatments performed by the paramedics were [[ShownTheirWork taken directly from LA County's EMS protocols at the time.]] The paramedics themselves never did a shot directly to the heart; they always administered meds through the IV. The direct heart shots were always done properly by the doctors in the ER, after everything else failed, and were also shown to not work. If a situation hit the point where the docs did the shot to the heart, you know the victim's [[KilledOffForReal not going to make it.]]

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* ''Franchise/{{Emergency}}'' ''Series/{{Emergency}}'' liked this trope, although it was usually done through the patient's skin and muscle, rather than right into the heart with the chest open. This was TruthInTelevision for some situations in the 1970s, however -- all the procedures and treatments performed by the paramedics were [[ShownTheirWork taken directly from LA County's EMS protocols at the time.]] The paramedics themselves never did a shot directly to the heart; they always administered meds through the IV. The direct heart shots were always done properly by the doctors in the ER, after everything else failed, and were also shown to not work. If a situation hit the point where the docs did the shot to the heart, you know the victim's [[KilledOffForReal not going to make it.]]


-->-- '''Two Evil Monks''', Recap of "[[Recap/FireflyE08OutOfGas Out of Gas]]" from ''Series/{{Firefly}}''

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-->-- '''Two Evil Monks''', Recap recap of "[[Recap/FireflyE08OutOfGas Out of Gas]]" from ''Series/{{Firefly}}''






[[folder:Anime and Manga]]

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[[folder:Anime and & Manga]]



[[folder:{{Comics}}]]

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[[folder:{{Comics}}]][[folder:Comic Books]]



* One arc of ThePunisher has Frank rescue a mafia don from a South American prison camp by firing a syringe into the don's heart via sniper rifle, firing a sarin grenade into the compound (the syringe was an antidote), injecting himself in the heart, and dragging the don out. If you're wondering why ''Frank'' is [[PayEvilUntoEvil pulling a criminal out of the clutches of other criminals]], he spells it out at the end, when the don is reunited with ''all'' his captains, underlings, and anyone remotely important in a single room... then Frank shows up, M60 in hand.

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* One arc of ThePunisher ComicBook/ThePunisher has Frank rescue a mafia don from a South American prison camp by firing a syringe into the don's heart via sniper rifle, firing a sarin grenade into the compound (the syringe was an antidote), injecting himself in the heart, and dragging the don out. If you're wondering why ''Frank'' is [[PayEvilUntoEvil pulling a criminal out of the clutches of other criminals]], he spells it out at the end, when the don is reunited with ''all'' his captains, underlings, and anyone remotely important in a single room... then Frank shows up, M60 in hand.



[[folder:{{Film}}]]

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[[folder:{{Film}}]] [[folder:Films -- Live-Action,]]



[[folder:LiveActionTV]]
* Done twice in the ''{{Series/Firefly}}'' episode "[[Recap/FireflyE08OutOfGas Out of Gas]]."

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[[folder:LiveActionTV]]
[[folder:Live-Action TV]]
* Done twice in the ''{{Series/Firefly}}'' ''Series/{{Firefly}}'' episode "[[Recap/FireflyE08OutOfGas Out of Gas]]." Gas]]".



--> Jack: "Can't you just inject something right into his heart?"
--> Dr. Spaceman: "I'd love to but we have no way of knowing where the heart is."
* Happens on ''Series/DowntonAbbey'' - though it's 1912 and this is a new and relatively unusual treatment, and thus [[CoolOldLady Isobel]] has to go behind the stuffy, snobbish Dowager Countess's back to get the doctor to try it on a patient who would otherwise die.
* ''Franchise/{{Emergency}}'' liked this trope, although it was usually done through the patient's skin and muscle, rather than right into the heart with the chest open. This was TruthInTelevision for some situations in the 1970s, however - all the procedures and treatments performed by the paramedics were [[ShownTheirWork taken directly from LA County's EMS protocols at the time.]]
** The paramedics themselves never did a shot directly to the heart; they always administered meds through the IV. The direct heart shots were always done properly by the doctors in the ER, after everything else failed, and were also shown to not work. If a situation hit the point where the docs did the shot to the heart, you know the victim's [[KilledOffForReal not going to make it.]]

to:

--> Jack: "Can't -->'''Jack:''' Can't you just inject something right into his heart?"
--> Dr. Spaceman: "I'd
heart?\\
'''Dr. Spaceman:''' I'd
love to but we have no way of knowing where the heart is."
is.
* Happens on ''Series/DowntonAbbey'' - -- though it's 1912 and this is a new and relatively unusual treatment, and thus [[CoolOldLady Isobel]] has to go behind the stuffy, snobbish Dowager Countess's back to get the doctor to try it on a patient who would otherwise die.
* ''Franchise/{{Emergency}}'' liked this trope, although it was usually done through the patient's skin and muscle, rather than right into the heart with the chest open. This was TruthInTelevision for some situations in the 1970s, however - -- all the procedures and treatments performed by the paramedics were [[ShownTheirWork taken directly from LA County's EMS protocols at the time.]]
**
]] The paramedics themselves never did a shot directly to the heart; they always administered meds through the IV. The direct heart shots were always done properly by the doctors in the ER, after everything else failed, and were also shown to not work. If a situation hit the point where the docs did the shot to the heart, you know the victim's [[KilledOffForReal not going to make it.]]



[[folder:{{Music}}]]

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[[folder:{{Music}}]] [[folder:Music]]



[[folder:VideoGames]]

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[[folder:VideoGames]] [[folder:Video Games]]



* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Craig from a large rift of "lava" (red Lego bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process:
--> '''Craig:''' What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] was that, you asshole?!
--> '''Cartman:''' It was an intracardiac injection Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.
--> '''Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You could have fucking killed me!''
** When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks Cartman where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler: which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]

to:

* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Craig from a large rift of "lava" (red Lego bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process:
--> '''Craig:'''
process. When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks Cartman where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler:which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]
-->'''Craig:'''
What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] was that, you asshole?!
-->
asshole?!\\
'''Cartman:''' It was an intracardiac injection Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.
-->
you.\\
'''Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You could have fucking killed me!''
** When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks Cartman where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler: which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]
me!''



[[folder:WebOriginal]]

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[[folder:WebOriginal]][[folder:Web Original]]



[[folder:WesternAnimation]]

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[[folder:WesternAnimation]][[folder:Western Animation]]



[[folder:RealLife]]

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[[folder:RealLife]][[folder:Real Life]]



* Injecting potassium directly into the heart is one way that veterinarians euthanize small sedated animals, as it swiftly halts heart contractions.
** Similarly, potassium can be injected into the human heart to stop it during cardiac surgery.

to:

* Injecting potassium directly into the heart is one way that veterinarians euthanize small sedated animals, as it swiftly halts heart contractions.
**
contractions. Similarly, potassium can be injected into the human heart to stop it during cardiac surgery.





A subtrope of ArtisticLicenseMedicine. Compare HealingShiv. See also InstantDramaJustAddTracheotomy and MagicalDefibrillator for similar use of emergency medical procedures for drama. [[IThoughtItMeant Not to be confused with]] shooting someone in the heart with a weapon.

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A subtrope of ArtisticLicenseMedicine. Compare HealingShiv. See also InstantDramaJustAddTracheotomy and MagicalDefibrillator for similar use of emergency medical procedures for drama. [[IThoughtItMeant [[JustForFun/IThoughtItMeant Not to be confused with]] shooting someone in the heart with a weapon.





* Reviving another player in VideoGame/{{Resident Evil 6}} shows a short sequence of you kneeling by their side, then stabbing them in the chest with... something. Whilst they're still conscious. It's never made clear what's being used - it could even possibly be an empty fist being punched into the chest in a very misguided attempt at CPR. Again, on a conscious patient able to call for help.

to:

* Reviving another player in VideoGame/{{Resident Evil 6}} ''VideoGame/ResidentEvil6'' shows a short sequence of you kneeling by their side, then stabbing them in the chest with... something. Whilst they're still conscious. It's never made clear what's being used - it could even possibly be an empty fist being punched into the chest in a very misguided attempt at CPR. Again, on a conscious patient able to call for help.



--> '''Super Craig:''' What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] was that, you asshole?!
--> '''The Coon:''' It was an intracardiac injection, Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.
--> '''Super Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You could have fucking killed me!''

to:

--> '''Super Craig:''' '''Craig:''' What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] was that, you asshole?!
--> '''The Coon:''' '''Cartman:''' It was an intracardiac injection, injection Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.
--> '''Super Craig:''' '''Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You could have fucking killed me!''



[[folder:WesternAnimation]]
* In the ''WesternAnimation/RickAndMorty'' episode "Rixty Minutes", we see an alternate universe Jerry who never married Beth and became a super-famous actor (if the movies we see in this universe are any indication, Creator/TomHanks levels of famous actor). At one point, we see this Jerry on copious amounts of several substances, including a hypodermic needle sticking out of his chest (indicating this treatment was done to him off-screen).
[[/folder]]


Added DiffLines:

[[folder:WesternAnimation]]
* In ''WesternAnimation/FinalSpace'', after Gary consumes an object that puts him into a huge MushroomSamba, Avocato snaps him out of it by stabbing a syringe into Gary's chest.
* In the ''WesternAnimation/RickAndMorty'' episode "Rixty Minutes", we see an alternate universe Jerry who never married Beth and became a super-famous actor (if the movies we see in this universe are any indication, Creator/TomHanks levels of famous actor). At one point, we see this Jerry on copious amounts of several substances, including a hypodermic needle sticking out of his chest (indicating this treatment was done to him off-screen).
[[/folder]]


The trope was made popular by 1994's ''Film/PulpFiction'', when hitman Vincent Vega does it to save the life of Mia Wallace, who has OD'd on heroin and also happens to be his boss's wife. Today it's right up there with a [[InstantDramaJustAddTracheotomy tracheotomy]] when you need some [[RuleOfDrama drama]], but in reality, this is a '''''very bad idea''''' and a good way to kill your patient. While epinephrine is used to treat several ailments from anaphylactic shock to cardiac arrest, no doctor since about 1990 would ''ever'' treat a patient by stabbing them in the heart with a giant needle. In the past, an intra-cardiac injection ''was'' used very sparingly, but only by trained medical personnel, only if the heart was ''completely'' stopped and only if every other option was exhausted. In a modern hospital, if you need a drug to get to the heart quickly, it goes into a vein, with chest compressions used to move the blood in the event of cardiac arrest.

to:

The trope was made popular by 1994's ''Film/PulpFiction'', when hitman Vincent Vega does it to save the life of Mia Wallace, who has OD'd on heroin and also happens to be his boss's wife. Today it's right up there with a [[InstantDramaJustAddTracheotomy tracheotomy]] when you need some [[RuleOfDrama drama]], but in reality, this is a '''''very '''''[[WorstAid very bad idea''''' idea]]''''' and a good way to kill your patient. While epinephrine is used to treat several ailments from anaphylactic shock to cardiac arrest, no doctor since about 1990 would ''ever'' treat a patient by stabbing them in the heart with a giant needle. In the past, an intra-cardiac injection ''was'' used very sparingly, but only by trained medical personnel, only if the heart was ''completely'' stopped and only if every other option was exhausted. In a modern hospital, if you need a drug to get to the heart quickly, it goes into a vein, with chest compressions used to move the blood in the event of cardiac arrest.


* In the ''WesternAnimation/RickAndMorty'' episode "Rixty Minutes", we see an alternate universe Jerry who never married Beth and became a super-famous actor (if the movies we see in this universe are any indication, TomHanks levels of famous actor). At one point, we see this Jerry on copious amounts of several substances, including a hypodermic needle sticking out of his chest (indicating this treatment was done to him off-screen).

to:

* In the ''WesternAnimation/RickAndMorty'' episode "Rixty Minutes", we see an alternate universe Jerry who never married Beth and became a super-famous actor (if the movies we see in this universe are any indication, TomHanks Creator/TomHanks levels of famous actor). At one point, we see this Jerry on copious amounts of several substances, including a hypodermic needle sticking out of his chest (indicating this treatment was done to him off-screen).

Added DiffLines:

* In ''VideoGame/SouthParkTheFracturedButWhole'', The Coon[=/=]Cartman, after rescuing Craig from a large rift of "lava" (red Lego bricks), produces a ''real'' syringe with real drugs out of nowhere and forcefully stabs Craig in the chest in it. Given that the whole superhero jig and everything involved with it is a (mostly) harmless roleplay, Craig is quick to call Cartman out on this, lampshading the RealLife ramifications of the trope in the process:
--> '''Super Craig:''' What the [[PrecisionFStrike fuck]] was that, you asshole?!
--> '''The Coon:''' It was an intracardiac injection, Super Craig, I had to stabilize you.
--> '''Super Craig:''' ''[[WhatTheHellHero Are you fucking serious right now?!]]'' ''You could have fucking killed me!''
** When Toolshed[=/=]Stan derisively asks Cartman where he even got the syringe to begin with, he simply says "online" [[spoiler: which foreshadows his ultimate role in the story.]]

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