The male organ tissue creates some secretions that can be helpful, but may cause problems if not dealt with properly.
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By John Dugan
The human body is an efficient machine, capable of handling a variety of tasks without receiving any sort of direction whatsoever. Much of the body's fluids are produced via these unconscious methods, developing whether a man wants them or not. Most men discover this fact when they first discover a thick, vaguely smelly coating on the tip of the male organ, which is often mistaken for male yeast infection. This substance is not necessarily harmful, but it can cause problems if it's not dealt with as part of a daily male organ health regimen.
This bodily secretion is made up of dead skin cells, held together with fluids from the glands that line the male organ. The secretion can also contain bits of lubricant from a romantic session, as well as trace amounts of perfume or soap. The resulting substance is somewhat slick, and it's been compared to both cottage cheese and milk, due to its whitish appearance and somewhat fetid smell. In men who have no sheath, the substance tends to collect beneath the head of the male organ, although it might also be rubbed away on nearby clothing. Uncut men might notice the secretion when they roll away the sheath.
Experts have debated the role of the substance for decades. Some say that it serves no purpose at all, and that develops solely as a byproduct of normal cell processes. Just as material might collect in the corners of the eye as the cells of the eyelid slough off and mix with tears, secretions form when male organ cells die and mix with glandular material in the male organ, these experts say.
Others suggest that the secretion plays an important role in allowing the sheath to slide away from the male tissues it covers. The substance is slick, and it can keep tissues apart, which might reduce the sensation of friction and allow the head of the male organ to peek out from its protective covering when action begins.
If a little of this secretion could help a man with a sheath to hit the playing field a little earlier, too much of the substance could keep him sidelined for good. Those dead tissue cells are a particular delicacy for bacteria, and when a significant amount of the substance stays in place for days on end, these invaders can set up camp and cause irritation and swelling. A man with this condition may not even be able to perform in bed, due to the pain and swelling associated with the infection.
Even men who have been cut could develop difficulties if they don't amend their hygiene practices on a regular basis. These men may also play host to colonies of bacteria, and while the infections won't cause skin to stick together, they can cause pain and inflammation.
A quick rinse with warm water, performed on a daily basis, can keep too much of the secretion from overtaking male tissue. Unfortunately, some men overcorrect and attack the area with:
These products can irritate male tissues, and in response, those wounded cells might release yet more fluids. This can lead to yet more buildup, as well as yet more pain. Being gentle with cleaning could keep this problem from taking place.
Using a male organ health creme may also be beneficial. Well-designed products (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil) contain Vitamin A, which can help to keep bacterial colonies in check. Without these invaders, smell associated with bacteria might be reduced. A male organ health creme also contains Vitamin E and Shea butter, which can keep male skin supple and healthy. Rather than shedding cells at a rapid pace, skin nourished with emollients might be firm and intact, less likely to contribute to production of male secretions.