One of the greatest physical insecurities that men experience is whether their phallus measures up. In a 2006 Internet study using a very large sample of heterosexual participants Lever, Frederick, and Peplau (2006) found that whereas the great majority of women (85%) were content with their partners' penis size, a much smaller percentage of men were satisfied with the size of their own penises (55%). Of note, only 0.2% of men wished to have a smaller penis!
Given men's concern about the size of their penises, I tackle three penile-related issues in today's post: (1) Are visible traits such as a man's shoe size correlated to his penis size? How important is penis size to women; and Does a penis' girth or length contribute more to a woman's sexual pleasure?
Shah and Christopher (2002), two urologists in London (England), measured the stretched penises of 104 men who did not otherwise have any penile abnormalities. The participants' shoe sizes were also recorded. A linear regression was performed between the two variables, which yielded an r-squared value of 0.012 (p = 0.28), which implies that there is no statistically significant correlation between the two variables. This must be a relief to those men who wear a small shoe size!
In a 2002 study published in European Urology, Francken, van de Wiel, van Driel, and Schultz asked women the importance that they attributed to penile size using two metrics: length and girth. Importance was captured via a four-item scale (totally unimportant, unimportant, important, and very important).
One hundred and seventy surveys were returned. In general, most women felt that penile size was unimportant to them. Specifically, 20% and 1% of the women thought that penile length was important and very important respectively.
The corresponding percentages for penile thickness were 31% (important) and 2% (very important) respectively. It would appear that to the extent that size matters, girth is more important than length.
Of note, the authors seem to have identified the well-known "size queen" effect, as those women who cared about one metric seemed to also care about the other (correlation = 0.71).
We've all heard the colloquialism that it is not the size of the boat that matters but rather the motion of the ocean. This perhaps originated from the classic works of Masters and Johnson, these having concluded that there were no physiological reasons to expect that a man's penis size would affect a woman's sexual pleasure. In 2001,
Russell Eisenman published a paper in BMC Women's Health wherein 50 women were asked whether girth or length contributed more to their sexual pleasure. Ninety-percent of the surveyed women responded that the thickness of a penis was a more important elicitor of pleasure.
None of the women responded that they could not tell the difference between the two metrics. This suggests that to the extent that a man's penis size is important to a woman's sexual pleasure, it all resides in the thickness.
Ask any credible sexologist, and you hear four words: Penis size doesn't matter. But size matters a great deal to many (most?) men. Why the disconnect? Many reasons. Are there any safe, effective ways to increase size? Yes, but they don't involve pills, potions, or surgery.
Here's why sexologists say size doesn't matter. Any size penis can provide great pleasure for the man it's attached to. An estimated 95 percent of penises are average size (3 to 5 inches flaccid, 5 to 7 inches erect)..
Very few are significantly larger or smaller. When women have been surveyed about what they want in a lover, they consistently mention attractiveness, kindness, caring, listening, sense of humor, and shared interests and values. Very few mention penis size. Finally, sex therapists report that women clients almost never complain about their partner's size. .
As a result, most sexologists say size doesn't matter. But many (most?) men feel very differently. They've compared themselves to the huge penises they've seen in porn and have concluded: Mine's much smaller. They've received countless junk emails for enlargement products. They've seen casual sex personal ads looking for men with huge ones..
Men are convinced that size is key to women's pleasure and orgasm because a big one stretches the vagina more and penetrates deeper. And if you add up all the authoritative information men receive about size, it amounts to a thimbleful of water in a vast ocean of porn whose message is that hot sex is all about having a huge penis.
Of course, an extra inch couldn't hurt. If you want to be bigger:
Forget enlargement products. They are expensive, cynical frauds, every one of them, and the people who sell them are huksters who deserve prison. No pill, potion, device, or exercise can permanently enlarge a penis.
Forget surgery. The full monty, lengthening and girth enhancement, is expensive (around $15,000) and problematic. Lengthening surgery cuts the ligament that makes an erection stand up. This adds an inch, but erections no longer salute. They just hang between your legs and must be manually directed into erotic openings. Girth enhancement takes fat from the buttocks and injects it under the penis skin. Sounds good, but quite often, the result is a lumpy, deformed-looking penis.
Quit smoking. Flaccid or erect, size depends on the amount of blood in the organ. Less blood means a smaller penis. Smoking narrows the arteries, including those that carry blood into the penis. Smoking limits blood flow into the organ, which makes it smaller.
Exercise regularly. Exercise improves arterial health, allowing more blood into the penis. But exercising the penis itself is pointless. The sex media sometimes refer to the penis as the "love muscle," implying that like the biceps, certain exercises can buff it up. But there are different kinds of muscle tissue. The penis contains smooth muscle, not the kind that gets bigger with exercise.
Eat less meat and cheese, and more fruits the vegetables. A diet high in animal fat raises cholesterol, which narrows the arteries, including those that carry blood into the penis. Try going a day or two a week without meat or cheese. And eat five to eight daily servings of fruits and vegetables. They contain antioxidants that help keep the arteries open
Lose the pot belly. Exercise, less meat and cheese, and more plant foods help men lose weight, which also helps size. A big belly encroaches on the base of the penis, making the organ look smaller. Lose abdominal fat, and your penis looks larger.
Embrace meditative relaxation. The arteries the carry blood into the penis are surrounded by muscle tissue. When men feel anxious (including worrying about penis size), these muscles contract, constricting the arteries and reducing blood inflow and size. But as men relax deeply, these muscles also relax, opening the arteries, maximizing blood flow, and boosting size, (Erection drugs work by relaxing these muscles.)
In addition, anxiety triggers the "fight or flight" reflex that sends blood away from the central body, including the penis, and out toward the limbs for escape or self-defense. But as men relax, blood returns to the central body, including the penis.
Stay warm. You've probably noticed that in chilly locker rooms, your penis seems to shrink. But after a hot shower, it looks larger. Warmth is relaxing and increases blood inflow and size. Before sex, bathe or shower with your lover.
Beyond these approaches, here are two ways to enhance size temporarily:
Cock Rings. These rubber donut-shaped devices tightly encircle the erect penis. Typically used to help maintain erection, they also provide a small--temporary--size boost. Flaccid or erect, blood circulates in and out of the penis. One of the veins that carries blood out runs close to the organ's skin (on top). A ring restricts outflow somewhat by compressing this vein. Don't expect miracles. Any effect is modest and temporary.
Penis pumps. These plastic tubes create a partial vacuum around the penis. The vacuum draws blood into the organ, resulting in temporary size enhancement. Models differ, but all include a plastic tube and a pump operated by a hand bulb. You squeeze the bulb, which evacuates air from the tube, drawing a little extra blood into the penis. Just remember, the effect is modest and temporary.
Now that you know how to be all you can be, guys, I'm here to explain that men hung up on penis size are clueless about good sex. Any size penis can bring its owner great pleasure. But the best way to impress women erotically is to give them pleasure without using your penis. Only 25 percent of women are consistently orgasmic during vaginal intercourse no matter what the man's size,
so for the vast majority of women, vaginal stretching and deep penetration are not direct routes to pleasure and orgasm. Most women need--and appreciate--gentle, patient, sensual clitoral stimulation with fingers, tongue, or toy.
"It's a real shame that penis size hang-ups make so many men feel inadequate," says sex educator Betty Dodson, Ph.D. "I urge men to make peace with their penises. It's fine as it is. Enjoy what you've got, and you'll be a happier lover--and probably a better lover. And if you want to be a really great lover, understand that while most women enjoy gentle,
well-lubricated intercourse, what makes them come is clitoral caresses--and for most women, intercourse doesn't provide much clitoral action. I couldn't care less about a man's size. Give me an enthusiastic tongue on my clit any time."
Ancient drawings clearly indicate man's obsession with penis size is nothing new. As an adolescent on family vacation at the ruins of Pompeii, I remember viewing with my father a "special" fresco hidden behind a shutter for an extra fee paid to the tour guide.
My mother and sister were not invited. Painted on the wall, with only minor decay since the eruption of Mt Vesuvius in the year 79 AD, was the picture of a nobleman with an enormous erect penis, the length and girth larger than a man's leg, placed on an ancient scale, with sacks of gold balanced on the other side.
Some time ago I rediscovered that image on the Internet and have occasionally used it in lectures, with the quip that men have always viewed a large penis as worth its weight in gold.
Who knows what primitive neural wiring predisposes men to what I call the Stallion Syndrome, the desire for an ever-larger penis? Yet it appears to be pervasive, and vulnerable to the profit motive, as evidenced by the innumerable ads for pills, supplements, herbs, and devices on the internet and in various magazine that allegedly help men enhance their bedroom "footprint." As would be expected, "progress" has brought us modern versions of this old story.
Last week in the office I saw two young men who had experimented with new techniques to expand penis size. The first was a 33 year old married accountant, who used a traction device he obtained online for several months, and now complained of a variety of symptoms, including penile numbness, several areas of chronic discomfort, and a change in urination.
This device attaches behind the head of the penis (the glans) and the other end pushes against the pubic bone, with various model-specific methods of stretching the penis away from the body. The user is instructed to wear this device for several hours daily for "optimal results."
If this device were applied to an al-Qaeda terrorist, is there any question there would be protests in the street against this inhumane practice that violated the Geneva Conventions? Yet men actually purchase this device voluntarily and pay more than $200 for this penile version of The Rack.
A second patient I saw was a 19 year old student who feared he had injured himself by practicing jelqing. Jelqing consists of massaging the penis outwards while semi-erect to "push" more blood into the glans, thereby (according to jelqing proponents) causing the penis to expand. How this is supposed to enlarge the penis makes no medical sense to me, but a brief internet search leads to dozens of videos and instructional guides.
These men aren't alone. Famed movie ladies'man Austin Powers ("Not now, Basil- Twins! Twins!") used a Swedish Penis Pump to keep his mojo in tiptop shape. And back in the reality-based world, an Oklahoma Judge, Donald Thompson, was convicted of indecency due to his apparent habit of using a penis pump behind the bench while presiding over criminal cases.
It's not difficult to understand why a man might want to have a larger penis- on some level every man would like to see himself as a well-hung James Bond. The question is what makes a man actually try to do something about it. For some men, it is a feeling of masculine inadequacy.
My first patient, Mr. Traction Device, couldn't answer my question directly when I asked what he had hoped to gain by using this device, but I later learned his wife had cheated on him. As I've described in my book, The Viagra Myth, it is common for men to incorrectly assume that difficulties in a relationship stem directly from their performance in bed.
Some men truly believe that by taking Viagra or enlarging one's penis they may win back the hearts of their partner, even though they may not realize that it is usually non-sexual issues (eg, alcoholism, abusiveness, lack of affection) that lead a partner to stray sexually.
My second patient, Mr. Jelqing, seemed interested in enlarging his penis on a purely macho basis. "I just thought it would be cool to have a bigger penis," he said. At 19, his sexual experience was limited to two very brief "hook-ups," none within the last year. Upon discussion, he hinted that perhaps a larger penis might make him more appealing to women.
Were either of these men deficient in terms of penis size? Mr. Traction Device had a perfectly fine penis, quite normal in size. And Mr. Jelqing was definitely on the generous side. But as with individuals with eating disorders, we are not always the most objective judges of our own bodies.
Interestingly, the advertising for penis enhancement products is directed at younger men. Life experience tends to balance out (to some extent) the single-minded male focus on the penis within relationships. I've always been impressed by the number of men I've seen with serious medical conditions that have interfered with their sexual function, such as those in wheelchairs with spinal cord injuries,
who are accompanied by attractive women drawn to these men not by some magical penis but because of their kindness, or strength of character. The lesson for creating happiness inside or outside the bedroom is, "It's not about the penis- it's about the man behind the penis."
However this can be a challenging message to appreciate at 19 when just learning the complex rules of sexual engagement, or when dealing with a wife who has gone outside the marriage to find another sexual partner.
Far easier to give in to the seductive charms of the Sirens of the Internet, promising incredible virility, instant sex appeal, and eternal happiness ($49.99/mo, credit card required).
Penis size, a topic that is often spoken about only in whispers or jokes, merits serious discussion. Not only do many men have a great deal of concern about it, but since this concern and the psychodynamic means for understanding it are seldom discussed in professional training, few psychiatrists, psychologists, and other therapists are prepared to help their male patients deal with their worries about this subject.
Over the years, I’ve observed that most of my male patients have worried that their penises were “smaller than average” or “too small.” How should we understand this challenge to statistical common sense? And why do men think women are concerned about their size?
Human concern about the penis is old and universal. Artifacts from around the world feature human forms with exaggerated genitalia. Little boys in all cultures get accustomed to touching themselves early, and if possible,
often. Freud was both right and wrong about penis envy. Does it exist? Yes. In women? Occasionally. In men? Almost always. Men worry that some other guy is bigger, and that women care. Men develop fascinations with cigars, pens, cars, trains, baseball bats, knives, guns, and sausages, but not usually with frisbees, soup, pillows, or suitcases.
They exhibit themselves and hide themselves, and they make endless anxious locker-room jokes. Men want to be bigger and at the same time often fear being bigger, sensing it to be dangerous. This makes realistic understanding of size surprisingly difficult.
Much of the thought and feeling on this subject is infused with concerns from childhood. In the child’s mind, and therefore on some level in the adult’s, bigger is always better. In Westerns, the bad guy is always older, dressed in darker (non-innocent) clothing, tall in the saddle, and always has a beard or moustache.
He is powerful, the father, the antagonist of the beardless youth who tries to win the woman that the older man wrongly holds hostage. I have yet to meet a male patient who didn’t bring forth some present-day version of this perpetual struggle to be as big as his dad; big instead of his dad; bigger than, and with all the advantages of, his dad (or grandfather, uncle, or whomever the most primary male was).
Sometimes these strivings are subtle, sometimes they are blatant, and often they are disguised by submissiveness or self-defeat. Frequently they show up as anxiety about attaining the privileges of the adult male, such as having sex, holding a good job, or earning a promotion.
Children make their best efforts, using the means at their disposal (such as fantasy) to right the terrible injustice of being little. They are envious, imperious, and wishful, even as they are also kind and loving. Smart as they are, they have little sense of reality. Plotting to get what the adults have—their partners, money, big bodies and big penises—they expect others to be up to the same tricks as they are.
They know from their own fantasy schemes to get the goods from the big adults that it’s dangerous to be big and to have the treasure, because then you are a target. Just as in the Westerns, someone may be gunning for you. So they play defense as well as offense and protect their own precious possessions.
Proclaiming, believing, that what one has is too small and thus not worth stealing is a clever and convenient ploy. “I’m just a child” is a great alibi during childhood, but it’s one that many men unconsciously continue to use, long after it has served to relieve boyhood anxiety.
They strike a psychological bargain: they get to keep their equipment, but at the cost of feeling little and hiding what they have. They may feel ashamed and little, but at least they’re safe from attack.
An aspect of this hiding can be discerned in public behavior. At concerts and ball games, women often go to the bathroom in the company of other women. In contrast, many men, without ever discussing it, maintain a secret agreement to go alone, or without anyone they know. Better that no one can glance at their anatomy, take their measure, find them (as they imagine it) shamefully little, or let the evil eye get a dangerous glance at their treasure.
To protect themselves from imagined danger, men will sometimes urinate in toilet stalls instead of urinals, collectively sacrificing vast quantities of water to their anxiety.
Some men try to put their safety-by-self-diminishment into reverse. Having protected themselves from predation by insisting they are small (like the Billy Goats Gruff), and feeling ashamed at their presumed smallness,
they then want something physical to increase the size they have mentally decreased. Some men’s size worries are magnified by a lasting feeling from boyhood of smallness in relation to their big mothers, who excluded them from private matters with big, adult men; they are then inclined to believe that women may see them as small and continue to refuse them because of it.
The resulting desire for a physical solution to an emotional problem has spawned the widespread penis enlargement industry, an early and notorious purveyor of Internet spam as well as of ads in the back pages of certain magazines. (Women, of course, do something similar, trying vainly to solve problems of low self-esteem and imaginary defects through the now common ritual mutilations of plastic surgery.)
Ironically, while men are busy imagining that women want them to have bigger penises, the women would prefer that the men be self-confident enough not to be concerned about penis size. I have rarely heard a female patient trouble herself to comment about the size of her partner’s penis, but women care a lot about whether their partners are confident, decent, and can stand up for themselves and others. (Yes, there’s a pun there.)
In fact, in the few times I’ve heard a woman venture a thought about the size of her partner’s penis, the more frequent concern was that it would be too big, contributing to a fantasy of injury.
So does penis size matter? What we can see is that the dimensions don’t, but the feelings and fantasies do. Men care about it and will continue to. The past is present. Junior male apes want access to the females possessed by their seniors;
David still fights Goliath; Moses continues to oppose Pharaoh; and every day around the world Luke Skywalker takes on Darth Vader with a 3-foot light saber. As long as they love their mothers, boys will be certain that bigger is better. Although the boy remains present in the man, he also grows up.
Even so, to move from residual childhood preoccupations to more adult accomplishment, many men need psychoanalytic therapy to help separate childhood fantasy from adult reality. When they are able to transform their childhood efforts to even the score with the giants into working well in the world and caring about others, they feel more satisfied with themselves, and their partners are happier with them as well.
I’m the only man I know who’s read any of them, let alone all three. Fifty Shades is romance fiction, a genre that’s almost exclusively the domain of women, just as romances’ opposite number, pornography, is almost exclusively the domain of men.
Why did I devour literature as foreign to my gender identity as tampons? Simple—Fifty Shades’ unprecedented, virtually unimaginable commercial success. Initially published by an obscure Australian Web site in 2011, the trilogy’s sales erupted like dozen volcanoes.
The New York Times says Fifty Shades has sold 65 million copies, making it one of the best-selling books of all time—in just two years. (For comparison, it took the blockbuster,
The DaVinci Code, 10 years to sell 25 million copies.) I know several women who’ve read Fifty Shades, at least the first volume. A few didn’t care for it. But most devoured it and had similar reactions, smiling sheepishly and calling it a “guilty pleasure,” “kinky,” and “hot.” Kinky, yes. Fifty Shades is filled with bondage, discipline, and sado-masochism (BDSM).
But my reaction to the books mirrored how the vast majority of women feel about porn—confounded. I found the plot tedious, the characters cartoons, the dialogue lame, the writing pedestrian, and the graphic sex surprisingly dull. Of course, Fifty Shades wasn’t written to arouse my gender.
Still, I found the trilogy fascinating for the spotlight it shines on female erotic fantasies. Women’s sexual daydreams receive scant attention in the media, which have long been preoccupied with men’s erotic fantasies, namely pornography.
Many women lose sleep over their men viewing porn, calling it perverted or infidelity or worse. Therapists have written books about the anguish porn causes women, the damage it can inflict on relationships, and how men can wean themselves from “porn addiction.”
But I’ve never known a single man to care in the least that his wife or girlfriend was hooked on romance fiction or visited any of the zillion heavily-trafficked Web sites devoted to it. And when I googled “romance fiction addiction,” I found no anguish, no therapists, and no twelve-step groups, just sites urging women to “feed your romance addiction.”
I’ll probably catch hell in the Comments for calling romance fiction the flip side of porn. Many women insist that the two genres are polar opposites—and with good reason. Porn denies love and relationships in favor of nonstop grinding body parts, while romance is all about relationships with the breathless sex an appropriate outgrowth of tumultuous love. But the larger truth is that both genres focus on gender-based erotic fantasies.
As it happens, gender-based fantasies are the subject of a fascinating recent book, A Billion Wicked Thoughts by Ogi Ogas and Sai Gaddam, two Ph.D.s in computer science.
The book’s analysis is classically Darwinian and not new (below). But Ogas and Gaddam support it in a novel and provocative way—by using supercomputers to analyze more than 1 billion Web searches to plumb the depths of men’s and women’s erotic souls.
The co-authors assert that both genders’ sexual fantasies focus on every species’ fundamental mission in life, reproduction, the drive to pass genes to the next generation. Male genes are most likely to endure if men have sex with as many women as possible. As a result, men’s erotic fantasies deal with sex, sex, and more sex anywhere and everywhere with anyone and everyone, i.e., porn.
Meanwhile, female genes are most likely to survive if women raise children to sexual maturity, and their chances improve if they can domesticate men to stay with them long enough to accomplish the task. As a result, women’s erotic fantasies focus on long-term companionship with dashing hunks who are good providers, i.e. romance fiction.
Consider that in romances, all the leading men are tall, buff, square-jawed, and physically overpowering, just like the main man in Fifty Shades, Christian Gray. The coauthors of A Billion Wicked Thoughts performed a text analysis on more than 10,000 romance novels published from 1983 through 2008 looking for the terms most frequently used to describe the men.
They included: tall, lean, handsome, tanned, muscular, masculine, chiseled, jaw, shoulders, waist, and hips. In contrast, when men search the Web for porn, their top terms include: youth, MILFs, breasts, cheating wives, and vagina and its many off-color synonyms.
In romance fiction, the men’s physical size and domineering bearing speaks to women’s Darwinian yearning to feel protected so they can raise children safe from predators.
The men in romance fiction are also consistently rich and powerful alpha males—kings, princes, knights, surgeons, industrialists, land barons—again answering women’s yearning to feel protected and safe. In Fifty Shades, Gray is an impossibly successful, insufferably overbearing twenty-something billionaire, who delights in lavishing his immense fortune on his innocent, wide-eyed love, Anastasia Steele.
In addition, the leading men in romance fiction are always dangerous. In women’s fantasies, this serves two key purposes. Bad-boy men are wily and ruthless enough to prevail against threats to the heroine.
And being involved with dangerous men allows the women to use their irresistible erotic magnetism, to control their tall, rich, difficult, powerful studs, and against all odds, tame them into lifelong devotion, domesticity, and fatherhood.In Fifty Shades, Gray is dangerous because he’s deep into kinky sex, delighting in the dominant side of BDSM.
His penthouse Taj Mahal is fitted with a private playroom full of whips, chains, and butt plugs he has used on a parade of willingly submissive gals. For a while, Steele plays along (reluctantly), but her erotic allure is so powerful, so compelling, and so irresistible, that she not only tames her dangerous man, but also extracts him from kink and converts him to the joys of conventional sex, marriage, and fatherhood.
Which brings me to penis size. Every time I’ve written that it doesn’t matter to the large majority of women, I get a slew of derisive comments from both genders insisting that size matters a great deal.
Yes, penis size matters to a small proportion of women—15 percent according to a 2006 study of 50,000 women in the journal Psychology of Men and Masculinity.
But eye-tracking studies show that women gaze at men’s crotches no more frequently than they look at any other male body part. In the Ogas-Gaddam text analysis of male descriptors in romance novels, the word “penis” is nowhere to be found. And in 1,625 pages, Fifty Shades mentions penis size only once, when Steele first spies Gray’s endowment.
She doesn’t swoon, or pull out a ruler or camera, or yearn to feel stretched like a rubber band. Her only comment is that what Gray carries between his legs is “considerable,” a vague assessment that could mean almost anything.
Meanwhile, whenever Steele and Gray embrace, he gets rock hard and every time, she delights in his erections. At least a hundred times in the three books, she chirps:
“I felt his erection press against me.” She doesn’t care a bit about Gray’s size, just his turgidity—because in women’s fantasies, it’s not about the man’s equipment. It’s about the woman’s mojo, her magical, magnetic power to arouse her alpha male and keep his attention focused exclusively on her.
So, folks, if you’re convinced that women want a guy with a phone pole between his legs, there’s probably nothing I can do to change your mind. But the 65 million women who have read Fifty Shades of Gray—more than one-third of the nation’s adult female population—
never discover the dimensions of what resides in Christian Gray’s underwear. Instead, over and over again, they read about what women really fantasize about—their yearning to be irresistible and possess magical erotic power over men.
The average penis is five to seven inches (127 to 178 mm) long when erect (measured from the tip of the penis head to the abdomen). The average circumference of a penis is near 5 inches or 127 mm around. There isn't a single person on this planet that hasn't heard general statements relating penis size to race and ethnicity. .
Though in some cases the generalizations are true, they are merely stereotypes. There are men in all ethnic groups that negate such generalizations. In other words, don't judge a book by its cover! You may be disappointed with the results or pleasantly surprised, so don't believe the hype.
A new study conducted out of Utrecht University in Amsterdam shows a link between gay male penis size and gay self-esteem. The larger the penis, they say, the more confident gay men were with potential lovers and in every-day life. But a large size does not mean a good lover. It is like owning a Lamborghini and not knowing how to drive it. It is very arousing to encounter a large penis size in your sexual adventures, but performance is also very important.
You can't judge the true size of a penis while it is flaccid. Sometimes guys with relatively small flaccid penises grow to a larger size when erect, while their larger counterparts don't show as much growth when aroused. Thus the terms grower and shower.
Before you try the numerous products on the market promising to increase your penis size, know the facts and avoid false promises. And also try to live true and honest with yourself. A friend of mine used to say he preferred a small and entertaining penis than a large dull one.
Is it true that circumcision increases the size of your penis? Circumcision has been used for cultural and health purposes. Some men choose to do it for hygienic issues. A few penises may look bigger after circumcision, some may even gain a little in size, but most of them don't increase in size at all.
M I Ro
Photos by pixabay.com
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