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  Scoty12C  |  6

No. During WWII most women worked in factories manufacturing ammunition and other such supplies for the men in the military. Feel free to correct me if I'm wrong.

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  geeksaresexy  |  18

In order to be alive in WWII someone would have to be at least 66 years old as it ended in 1945 to have lived through the whole thing you'd have to be at least 72 and in order to have fought in it you'd have to be at least 82-88 now. So #88's grandmother would've been of working age at the start of the war. She may have worked in a factory or something. Some women worked as spies or decoding German messages from enigma machines. Or she may have been evacuated and not worked at all depending on what country she's from. The guy in OP's story however was born 3 years after the war ended and therefore would not have any 'WWII skills' to kick in as #53 suggested.

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  geeksaresexy  |  18

Depending on the size of needle and what they're doing with it I don't tend to find they hurt. It's more likely to hurt when it's an inexperienced member of staff though.

By  zombiekitten87  |  12

Too many negative votes, comment buried. Show the comment

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  franniedottp  |  8

yeah, when I was younger... at kaiser they had the option of getting "air shots" which was basically a puff of air and whatever shot you were there for. I preferred those so much more than the needles, and now they're gone. and I hate shots. they hurt. 

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