How to Reverse Testicular Atrophy

Get Bigger Testicles

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Get Bigger Testicles Summary

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Author: Mark Wilson
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The Testicles and the Scrotum

The The testicles are two male sex organs that produce sperm and the male sex hor- System mone testosterone. The testicles are suspended in a pouch of skin called the scro Having the scrotum hanging from the lower torso has its disadvantages. The legs help protect it from blows from the side, and the buttocks shield it from the back. But every man, at some time in his life, has gotten or will get a frontal blow to the groin and scrotum that causes excruciating pain. Despite the natural tendency to coil up in a fetal position, the blow usually is not as bad as it feels. The testicles are capable of moving about inside the scrotum in response to a blow. They usually bounce back with no lasting effects because the tissues within the scrotum are spongy and flexible and can absorb a great deal of shock without sustaining permanent damage. Pain associated with testicular injury is very different from other types of pain. Testicles are organs that are located outside the body. Pain for them...

Disorders of the Reproductive System

The male reproductive organs are shown in the accompanying illustration. Sperm, which carry the man's genes, and testosterone, the primary male sex hormone, are made in the testicles. Each of the two testicles is about the size of a walnut, and they lie side by side inside the scrotum. (The left testicle usually hangs a little lower than the right.) The scrotum, a thin-skinned pouch, protects the testicles and acts as a climate-control system. Since the testicles need to be slightly cooler than body temperature for normal sperm development, the scrotum lies outside the body. The epididymis, which lies atop each testicle, is a coiled tube that collects sperm from the testicles and stores them until they are mature. The most visible parts of the male reproductive system are the penis and the testicles.The two testicles are suspended in a pouch of skin called the scrotum. During sexual arousal, spongy tissue inside the penis becomes engorged with blood.The testicles produce sperm and the...

Abnormal Fluid Accumulations

The suffix -cele refers to a swelling or noncancerous tumor within a body cavity. Sometimes fluids build up in the scrotum. For example, a hydrocele is a collection of watery fluid in the membrane covering the testicles. A hematocele is a collection of blood that may result after injury to or rupture of a testicle. A spermatocele is a cyst full of sperm that develops next to the epididymis. A varicocele is a mass of varicoselike veins caused by a malfunction of the valves within the veins of the spermatic cord. It has been described as feeling like a bag of worms. Most often it causes a dull pain or a feeling of heaviness, usually on the left side of the scrotum.

Sexual Desire and Aging

Hormone levels play a role in men's sexual expression, and changes in hormone levels may account for some of the age-related changes in sexuality. Testosterone is the key hormone that regulates sexual response in men and has some effect in women. Testosterone is produced by the adrenal glands, testicles, and ovaries. Women produce less than a tenth of the amount produced by men. Testosterone levels in men are highest in the morning right after waking and decrease throughout the day, so blood tests for testosterone are taken before 9 00 am for accuracy. After a rise during adolescence, testosterone production declines throughout life in men. Much less is known about age-related production of testosterone in women.

Trichomoniasis

Trichomonas vaginalis, a single-celled bacterium, can lodge in the urethra, the bladder, or, less often, the prostate. Sometimes it can cause a frothy or puslike discharge and painful or frequent urination, especially early in the morning. Other symptoms may include mild irritation of the urethra and moisture at the opening of the penis. In rare cases, the epididymis, the cordlike structure behind each testicle, also may be infected with the bacterium, causing pain in the testicles.

Gonorrhea

Untreated gonorrhea may spread to other parts of the body, including the prostate and the testicles. Inflammation of either organ may cause infertility. (Like chlamydia, gonorrhea is a major cause of pelvic inflammatory disease in women, who may become infertile as a result.) If fluids infected with the bacterium come into contact with the eyes, the result may be gonorrheal conjunctivitis, an eye infection that, if left untreated, can lead to blindness. A different kind of eye infection may affect infants born to infected mothers.

Chlamydia

Among men, chlamydia is one of the leading causes of urethritis (inflammation of the urethra). If you experience pain during urination, burning or itching around the urethra, a discharge from the penis, or swelling in the testicles, you may have chlamydia. About 50 percent of infected men have none of these symptoms and do not get treatment, which puts their sexual partners at considerable risk.

Groin And Pubic Area

The testes should be examined, noting any cryptorchidism (undescended testicle), differences in size of testicles, discomfort on exam, fluid collection or nodular growths. It is common for one testicle (usually the left) to hang slightly lower than the other testicle (Epstein et al., 2000 Swartz, 2002), and if only one testicle is present it is important to get an accurate account of what happened to the other testicle. Using both hands the surface of each testicle needs to be palpated under the skin. Any lumps or gritty areas on a testicle (Fuller & Schaller-Ayers, 2000) or any unilateral enlargement should be further investigated with an ultrasound scan. Testicular cancer is a concern for men under the age of 40 and usually more common amongst men with a history of undescended testicles (Forman et al., 1994). Patients with unde-scended testicles should be advised to see their general practitioner for surgical referral, owing to the increased risk of testicular cancer. Information...

Self Examinations

Examinations

Examining your testicles once a month will help you to become familiar with their normal appearance so you can tell if something unusual turns up. A small, hard, painless lump on or enlargement of a testicle could be a sign of cancer. This type of cancer usually affects young men between the ages of 15 and 35. If another man in your family had cancer of the testicle, your risk is higher than normal. Early detection and treatment of cancer of the testicle is crucial because the cure rate is very high (about 90 percent) when the disorder is found and treated early. The best time to examine your testicles is after a shower or a bath, when the muscles in your scrotum are relaxed. To examine your testicles, follow these steps If you find a lump, call your doctor right away. The lump may be an infection that requires treatment, or it may be cancer. You should also contact your doctor if one of your testicles has not descended from the abdomen, if you have pain or swelling in your scrotum,...

Testicular Cancer

Born with undescended testicles (see page 162) a condition called cryptorchidism. The risk increases if the condition is not surgically corrected before puberty. Other conditions associated with testicular cancer include Klinefelter syndrome a chromosomal disorder in males characterized by small testicles, enlarged breasts, and a lack of secondary sex characteristics such as beard growth and voice change gonadal aplasia failure of the testicles to develop Most testicular cancers are found by men themselves, either by chance or while performing a self-examination of the testicles (see page 91). Symptoms of testicular cancer include the following If you notice any of these symptoms, see a doctor immediately. Cancer of the testicles usually does not cause pain, although some men may experience soreness or discomfort in the scrotum or in the groin area. Men with suspected testicular cancer usually undergo a complete medical checkup, including a careful examination of the testicles. If the...

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