Male organ warts are often caused by a social disease known as the human papilloma virus (HPV). The only way to be completely safe from becoming infected by this particular virus is to stay away from partner play altogether. Without body-to-body contact, it's almost impossible to get HPV. But a full and total ban on intimate activity isn't the right choice for all men. A thriving romantic life is an important component of a healthy life for most people. Thankfully, there are some manhood care steps men can follow to at least reduce their risk of becoming infected with HPV. |
Consider Partners Carefully
Since HPV is spread through intimate contact, it makes sense for men to try to keep their partner list short. After all, each new body they interact with comes with a risk of invaders that could cause male organ warts.
For some men, that means sticking with the same partner. Fooling around with outsiders is just too risky, so they find a great partner and stick with that person for good.
Those who do choose to get busy with a new body should have an in-depth conversation about partner-transmitted infections before the clothes come off. Men can ask their potential mates about any wart-like symptoms they've seen, and/or ask if the potential partner has ever been treated for anything that looks like warts.
Of course, the other person might not be honest. Not everyone is. But discussing the issue openly and honestly, long before the play starts, is a smart way to make sure that the other person is at least more likely to disclose any wart history.
There is a vaccine men can get that can prevent male organ warts, and it's been approved for use in men 26 years of age and younger. Doctors must give the vaccine, so it's not something men can run to the store and buy, but it could be a smart move for men who are worried about their risk of male organ warts.
Some doctors give the vaccine to boys as young as 11, so men should be sure that they haven't had the vaccine before. A quick peek at medical records should answer that question for most men.
Keeping the body protected during any and all intimate activity is yet another way to prevent male organ warts. That means men should wear barrier protection when they:
- Rub up against another person
- Receive pleasure from a mouth
- Interact with a female partner
- Engage with a male partner
Barrier products only protect the part of the body that they cover, so men who choose this type of protection may leave areas of their groins vulnerable to infection. But a sleeve can provide at least some shielding from HPV.
After an encounter, especially if that play involves a new partner, men should be sure to keep watch over their intimate skin. Bits of irritation, small spots of swelling or tiny areas of discoloration could be signs that something was transmitted during romantic play, and such symptoms are good reasons to visit a doctor.
The human papilloma virus may be treatable, so when men do see these male organ warts appearing, they can have a frank conversation with a medical professional about what they should do, and how the problem should be handled.
Men can make an inspection easier, and more beneficial, by adding in a manhood health cream (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil). These products make manhood tissues soft and smooth, so bumps are easier to feel and spot. And the ingredients in a quality product keep these vital tissues healthier and stronger, so they can feel and provide pleasure with ease.
Visit www.menshealthfirst.com for more information most common male organ health issues, tips on improving male organ sensitivity, and what to do to maintain a healthy male organ. 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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