The Anatomy of The Penis
The penis may look like a simple appendage, but it’s far more complicated than that. It holds a lot of secrets inside its long, tubular form. Because the two functions of the penis are well-known (urination and ejaculation), it may seem as if you must already know everything there is to know about it. In fact, you’d be surprised at how much you DON’T know about the penis! It’s very important to learn all of the secrets of the penis, too, since those secrets are what’s going to help you enlarge yours.
The human penis is made up of two parts: the shaft and the glans (aka--the head). The shaft is not a muscle as some might believe. Instead, the shaft is three columns of tissue, one of which continues forward to form the glans. These columns of tissue are called the Corpus Spongiosus and the Corpora Cavernosa (which are two columns of tissue located next to each other on the upper side of the penis).
The shaft of the penis is covered in skin, while the glans supports the foreskin. The foreskin is attached to the underside of the penis, in an area called the frenum. Finally, the penis encloses the urethra all along its entire length. The urethra is the tunnel through which urine and sperm travel on their respective journeys.
Erection happens when the two Corpora Cavernosa chambers fill up with blood. Interestingly, most mammals have bones in their penises, but humans do not. Therefore, humans have to rely solely on blood to bring their penises to erection.
The flow of blood to the penis is triggered by sexual arousal and stimulation, which cause the arteries traveling to the penis to dilate, thus increasing blood flow. When the spongy tissues of the Corpora Cavernosa chambers fill up with blood, the penis becomes stiff, just like you want it to be for sexual activity.
Puberty and Penis Growth:
Every male baby is born with a full set of reproductive organs, including penis and testicles. However, these organs are not fully developed at birth, and remain undeveloped until the boy reaches puberty, usually between the ages of 10 and 14.
At puberty, the pituitary gland starts secreting hormones that cause the testicles to start producing testosterone. Testosterone also causes bones to grow and thicker muscles to develop. In addition, it increases the size of the penis and testicles, causes voices to deepen, and pubic hair to appear.
The penis stops growing when puberty ends, which is usually around the age of 18. Penis size is entirely genetic, except in the case of certain hormonal disorders, and is not related (as some would want you to believe) to the size of any other body parts. However, just because natural penis size is genetic does not mean that it can’t be influenced.
Overcome Genetics with Penis Exercises and Penis Extenders:
Through the use of penis exercises and extenders, the columns of tissue in the penis are forced to expand in both length and girth. This force is accomplished by putting pressure on the shaft and coaxing the cells in the tissues to multiply. This will eventually cause the Coporna Cavernosa to hold more blood, which will result in a larger penis in both the erect and flaccid states. This is a perfectly safe and natural process, and can result in a lasting increase in size when done properly for a sustained period of time.
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