October 23, 2021


Home Improvement

When Bigger Is not Better: The Penis Enhancements Myths

Bet you were not expecting that, were you, mister? The growing (darned pun!) Fetishistic tendency for penis enhancements is fast becoming one of the most popular trends the world over. Although very few men openly admit it, they look at themselves in the mirror and secretly desire to have more than what they already have. While in some cases this may yield better results, we can not just ignore the many cautionary tales told by doctors, experts, researchers, and the very men who tried it and did not like it.

Starting the dreaded revelations is the penis pump. Among the many penal enhancements sold in adult stores and on the Internet, this suction device claims to naturally and permanently increase your tackle's size and length with proper and frequent use. Okay, where do we figure out the "natural" part? You're putting a foreign object to literally suck your privates until they swell. It's one of the most unnaturally bizarre things man can do to himself. Sure, the pumping and suctioning does increase blood flow into the shaft and head, but have you considered that it could permanently damage you?

The increase in size bought about by this penis improvements product could very well be a ruptured vein or damaged tissue … NOT a pleasant result if you want to give and get more with your penis. After this, many men still think this will help them look and perform better, while daring to risk a medical malady the nurses and interns will be giggling and grimacing about for days!

Still, men try it out to see just how far it could go for their own satisfaction, so they purchase it for a couple of dollars in some discreet motel shop. Then, like a schoolboy doing something terribly mischievous, he goes to the bathroom and drops his pants, getting him prepped up for the main event. A few pumps and he feels and sees a difference in size … this inspires him to speed up the process irresponsibly, popping a blood vessel and causing permanent erectile dysfunction.

Still appealing? I think not.

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