Most men would really rather avoid a sore male organ, and that can be one consequence of using a member pump. There can be other issues as well, so proper use if crucial.
Sore Male Organ Avoidance Tips: Proper Use of a Member Pump
By John Dugan
Let’s face it: men do tend to have a bit of an obsession when it comes to manhood size, even when they’re already endowed with a member of perfectly acceptable length and width. Many men will even risk a very sore male organ if it means adding a little extra “heft” to their manhood. The member pump is one of the most common methods used by men to add a little something extra to their equipment. But anyone using a male organ pump needs to take proper steps so the device doesn’t compromise the man’s manhood health.
Used under proper conditions, a member pump can be a relatively safe way to obtain a temporary enlargement of the member. However, it’s important to remember that, as with just about any attempt to alter the manhood, there are always some risks associated with it. It’s also important to remember that the benefits of the pump are temporary: the additional length or girth doesn’t last for an extended period of time.
So just what is a member pump? Essentially, it is a cylinder that is placed over the manhood, after which the air is pumped out of the pump, creating a “vacuum” in the cylinder and around the organ. The pressure from this vacuum helps draw blood into the member, creating tumescence. (In some instances, warm water is used to flood the cylinder initially. The water is then pumped out with the air. This is called a water member pump or hydro pump.)
A member pump is often recommended for men with tumescence issues, as it can help them obtain firmness. Many men, however, use the pump for not only obtaining firmness but to obtain a larger manhood than normal, which can occur with use of the pump. For those seeking this effect, here are a few tips to consider:
Be sure the pump has a pressure gauge. Each pump should be packaged with instructions on a “safe” pressure range for use; unless there is a gauge that tells the user what pressure level he is currently at, he can’t know when to stop pumping.
Disinfect the pump. A new cylinder pump should be thoroughly cleaned before it is used for the first time and also before every subsequent use, in order to clear it of any bacteria which may have gotten in.
Limit use. Most manufacturers recommend using the pump only once a day – and those who are new to the process should limit its use to two or three times per week until they become accustomed to it. Sessions should be limited to 15-20 minutes.
Warm up before use. Before inserting the member into the pump, it’s a good idea to warm it up in order to get blood flowing. Soak a towel in warm water, wring it out and wrap it around the manhood for two minutes. Repeat two or three times. Afterward, massage the member until it is at least partially tumescent before insertion into the tube.
Stop if there is pain. If a man experiences pain during the pumping process, he should cease operation. If there is pain, bruising or clotting, use should be suspended.
As mentioned, there are risks with male organ pump use, so a man should monitor the situation carefully and see a doctor if he fears there has been damage.
Even when used correctly, a man may end up with a sore male organ from using a member pump. Fortunately, regular use of a top drawer manhood health crème(health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) can help alleviate soreness. When a crème contains both a high-end emollient (like Shea butter) and a natural hydrator (like vitamin E), it is in an excellent position to replenish the oils that can be depleted during sensual use, damaging the skin and creating rawness. A crème with alpha lipoic acid, a powerful antioxidant, can also provide a layer of protection to the member skin that a man can greatly appreciate.