Boners…how exactly do they happen? What does what to call the soldier to order? Let’s look at how a thought turns into a woody and all the ways to bring him down and keep him healthy. |
The Physiology of a Hard Member: An Anatomy Lesson
Let’s start at the very beginning. To understand the physiology of a hard member, it’s important to know the body parts that make the magic happen. The brain will actually be the impetus of the process. The male organ has two chambers inside of it called the corpora cavernosa. They run the span of the organ and encompass a labyrinth of blood vessels shaped like cavernous spaces, or for those who like a simpler picture, like sponges. Then there is the tunica albuginea which is the membrane surrounding the corpora cavernosa. (the membrane surrounding the corpora cavernosa), helps to trap the blood in the corpora cavernosa, sustaining the hard-on. Hard-on is reversed when muscles in the male organ contract, stopping the inflow of blood and opening outflow channels.
The Physiology of a Hard Member: How it Begins
Okay, so those are the parts. Here are how they all work together:
1) A man sees something or someone he finds exciting, thinking about something exciting, or a stiff wind blows by and he’s aroused. Basically, something has made him think, “Hmmm. I’d like a hard-on right now.”
2) The brain sends nerve messages that begin to stimulate the male organ.
3) The impulses from the brain and the local nerves cause the muscles of the corpora cavernosa to relax.
4) Blood flows in and fills all the open spaces.
5) This creates pressure in the corpora cavernosa, so the male organ expands and presto! A hard-on!
6) The tunica albuginea then traps the blood in to maintain the hard-on.
The Physiology of a Hard Member: Cumming to the Conclusion of a Hard-on
So, the hard-on is had. Now there are two possible outcomes: release or letting the hard-on subside unused. Leaving it unused means it the brain stops sending the signals to the area and nerves, and the eggplant wilts on the vine; back to whatever he was doing before. Now if release occurs, that’s something different.
Release is a reflex action coordinated by the central nervous system. It happens when the sensual act (with partner or solo) hits that critical point of no return and it happens in two phases. First, the vas deferens (which are the tubes that house and transport the fluid from the privates) starts contracting, squeezing the fluid to the base of the male organ and prostate. This releases the secretions which are needed to make seed. This is the exact moment wherein release is truly unstoppable. In the second phase, the muscles residing at the base of the male organ contract every 0.8 seconds (yes, scientists timed it) to project the seed forth in up to five bursts.
Genital Health: The Key to Strong Hard-ons
Want strong hard-ons in the snap of a finger? Of course! That’s why it’s important to make member health a priority. Be sure to get at least 30 minutes of cardiovascular exercise for ample heart health, eat a healthy diet, engage in some form of stress management, avoid smoking, get good, quality sleep and stay current on annual checkups.
Also, be sure keep the male organ clean and strong. Bacteria and infection are more likely to infiltrate a warm, moist please, so it’s important to safeguard health by cleansing the male organ every day and sometimes more, with warm water and a mild cleanser free of additives and harsh chemicals. Rinse well and pat dry with a soft towel or air dry. To finish off, moisturize the member with a specially formulated member health creme (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which has been clinically proven safe and mild for skin). Select a cream with vitamins like A, B, C, and D to promote health and a natural moisturizer that will soften the male organ and keep it ready for handling.
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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