People want to look their best - whatever "their best" may mean to any individual. That’s simply a fact of life and the reason why people spend so much time (and money) on hairstyles, beard trims, lifting weights, jogging, dieting, and all the myriad other things done in the name of achieving the look they desire. And that desire to look good extends as well to a man’s member. Men want to follow male organ health rules and recommendations so that when they are unclothed, their manhood will be presented in its best light. That obviously goes for sensual partners - but it can also apply to a simple visit to the doctor. With that in mind, here are a few things to remember when preparing for a visit to a urologist or other doctor who may be examining the member. |
- He (or she) has seen it before. Maybe not this particular male organ, but unless a doctor is at the very beginning of their career, they’ve encountered quite a few bare members. Whether an individual’s manhood is bent or straight, long or short, fat or thin, cut or intact, soft or hard, it’s unlikely to present a surprise to the doctor at hand - so don’t worry.
- Wash first. That said, though the doctor may have seen it all, a guy wants to make a good impression - so washing in advance is a good idea. Depending on the time of the appointment, simply taking a shower at the beginning of the day may be all that is required; however, if the meeting occurs late in the day, or if one sweats quite a bit in advance of the appointment, it doesn’t hurt to at least run a "wet wipe" or two across the manhood and sacks before venturing in. Those who know that they have a history of persistently strong male member odor may also wish to wash more thoroughly or apply a powder to help diminish the unwanted aroma.
- Be familiar with the member. If a guy is not regularly active sensually - either with himself or with a partner - it pays to self-stimulate a night or two before the appointment. By doing so, he is "checking out the equipment" to see if there is anything he needs to ask questions about, for example, "Should I be experiencing a pain while I release male seed?" or "Should I be worried about this little bump?" In addition, many men are mortified at the thought of getting tumescent or, even worse, actually releasing male seed while the doctor examines him. Self-gratifying the night before helps decrease the chances of either scenario playing out.
- Be open. Many men are embarrassed to talk to a doctor about their sensual lives, even if that is the reason for their visit. It can be difficult, but a man should be as open as possible in terms of giving information. This doesn’t mean going into uncomfortable detail, but a man should answer the doctor’s questions fully. For example, a doctor may need to know if by "sensually active" a man means with one partner or with multiple partners. He may also need to know in what kinds of sensual activities a man has engaged, but he doesn’t need to get into too many details beyond whether protection was used, how often, et cetera. If a man is seeing a doctor whose reactions make the patient feel judged or uncomfortable, he should consider seeking help on sensual health matters elsewhere.
Exhibiting good male organ health to a doctor is easier if a man already uses a top-drawer male organ health oil (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin). The best oils will include an array of vitamins (A, B5, C, D, and E), the topical application of which will enable them to more effectively target the member. The oil should also contain shea butter and vitamin E to help maintain well-moisturized manhood skin.
Visit www.menshealthfirst.com for more information about treating common male organ health problems, including soreness, redness and loss of male organ sensation. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous online web sites.
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