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John Dugan
peppinopen@gmail.com

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Is That Small Male Organ Actually a Buried One?
Most men are concerned about manhood size and don’t want a small male organ. They might be especially wary of a buried male organ, or one which is becoming buried.

BriefingWire.com, 1/16/2020 - Worst kept secret: Most men really would rather have a large member than a small male organ. That’s one reason guys tend to check out their little guys so often, to make sure they haven’t really gotten little. A small male organ isn’t a male organ health issue, of course, and – unless one truly has a micromanhood – size tends to play a much smaller role than skill and health. Still, men want what they want, and so they may become distressed if they find that indeed their manhood has shrunk. In some cases, however, it may not really have shrunk so much as become buried.

The buried male organ

Most men have not heard about a buried male organ, and even many who have may not know exactly what it refers to. If talking strictly technically, there are two kinds.

• A pediatric buried male organ. A baby may be born with a buried male organ, which occurs when the ligaments that are supposed to hold and support the member are not capable of doing their job, causing the majority of the manhood to remain inside the body rather than outside. It also can be a result of a poorly-done circumcision, in which scar tissue becomes very tight and causes body skin to pull forward, covering the base of the member.

An adult buried male organ. Most of the time, an adult buried male organ is likely to be the result of obesity. In this instance, the pad to which the manhood connects becomes layered in fat. As the fat grows, it “engulfs” more and more of the member shaft until all or most of it is covered.

When a doctor uses the term “buried male organ,” they are usually referring to an extreme case in which none of the shaft is visible, just the head; in some cases, the head may also be engulfed, except perhaps when tumescent.

Issues

A man with a true buried male organ often feels embarrassed, ashamed, or humiliated. This is especially true when he is naked in front of another person (such as a potential partner) or group of people (such as in a gym locker room).

There can also be physical issues, of course. Usually a tumescent buried male organ still is too short to effectively engage in typical penetrative sensual activity. In addition, such a manhood may require a man to urinate while seated in order to avoid dribbling and splattering; in some cases, even sitting does not solve this problem. Infections are more common with a buried male organ, and it is difficult to keep it clean; the man must push back as much of the surrounding fat as possible in order to expose more of the member for washing.

Less extreme

Men who do not have a fully buried male organ but have a pad which is becoming increasingly layered with fat do experience loss of length, and if the obesity continues run the risk of a true buried male organ.

It is important to remember in such cases that the member itself is still its same length; it’s simply that more of it is hidden underneath the fat.

Any member, whether a small male organ, a large one or a buried one, should be daily treated with a superior male organ health oil (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) may help. Persistent male organ odor can be a major problem for many men, so the oil should contain vitamin A, which has anti-bacterial properties to help target odor.

 
 
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