Author: John Dugan

(278)   Articles
For additional information on most common penis he

Top Rated Articles

Wedding Invitations Don'ts

By Sarrah Beaumont | 5 Rating | Published 2009-07-21 18:24:23

Much is already written regarding weddin...
Read more..

Car Bodywork Paint Repair Restoration Techniques - Spray Painting

By Mario Goldstein | 5 Rating | Published 2009-07-22 21:11:32

When buying a car one of the biggest cho...
Read more..

How Do I Make My Home Insurance Company Hurry Up?

By Anthony Peck | 5 Rating | Published 2009-08-07 05:45:36

Is there anything more frustrating that ...
Read more..

Do You Really Need Car Insurance

By Warren Fets | 5 Rating | Published 2009-08-21 03:45:27

There are many advantages to having car ...
Read more..

So What Do You Really Know About Fashion?

By Benedict Smythe | 5 Rating | Published 2009-08-24 15:48:39

Fashion is extremely seductive, slightly...
Read more..

Sometimes Male Organ Odor is Related to Antiperspirants By John Dugan

  in Wellness, Fitness and Diet | Published 2016-10-10 03:43:40 | 165 Reads | Unrated

Summary

Antiperspirants have saved many a man from an embarrassing body odor situation. But sometimes they may contribute to bad male organ odor, which may be just as troubling.

Full Content

Antiperspirants have been a lifesaver for many a man. The male body naturally tends to generate aromas, especially when the man is active and sweating, and really good antiperspirants are the key to keeping excess body odor at bay. But what about male organ odor? Surprisingly, even when a man is very careful about hygiene and member health, he may still come down with a rank manhood – and it’s possible that use of antiperspirants may be contributing to that problem.

Sweat 

Look, there’s nothing wrong with a little sweat. It&rs

quo;s a totally natural function of the body and it happens with all men (and women). It also serves a very important function – acting as the body’s “air conditioning system” to help the body cool down when it’s overheated.

And people need a lot of cooling down. The armpits alone can pump out as much as 3.5 gallons of sweat in one day. But not all sweat is the same. Sweat tends to come from two different kinds of glands: the eccrine, which produces sweat that doesn’t create odor, and the apocrine, which certainly does.

Not that the sweat is malodorous as it leaves the body. It’s when it’s outside the body that the aroma issue begins. The sweat from apocrine glands contains fats and proteins, which attract bacteria like flowers attract bees. The bacteria latch onto these ingredients in the sweat, and – voila! – odor occurs.

Also, bacteria simply love moist places like armpits (and male organs) and they also love environments that have a low ph level. The underarm skin has a naturally acidic layer which helps keep bacteria away, but harsh soaps can wear this layer away – making bacteria more likely to proliferate.

Antiperspirants 

And that’s where antiperspirants come in. They attempt to eliminate the odor problem by reducing the amount of sweat produced under the arms. Antiperspirants tend to be composed of mixtures of aluminum chloride and some nitrile compound. When these ingredients get placed under the arm, they react to the initial presence of sweat by forming a gel. The gel spreads across the pores, plugging them up so that more sweat can’t escape.

There’s substantial debate over exactly how safe antiperspirants are and how much they should be used. But for the time being, millions of men use them regularly. And for some of them, that may be the reason their male organ odor is on the rise.

Male organ odor connection 

It may seem odd that using an antiperspirant under the arms should create odor around the manhood, but there’s a pretty logical reason. Think about a little stream. If a person places a large boulder to block the stream, water builds up behind the boulder, but eventually it spills over and is diverted around the sides.

That’s what happens with antiperspirants. The sweat is blocked from exiting via the underarms, but it still needs to escape elsewhere, so it chooses other parts of the body – such as the midsection. The male organ area is already a mighty producer of sweat; with antiperspirant use, it may be a major receptacle for bypassed sweat.

What to do 

Many men prefer deodorants to antiperspirants, but those who do use antiperspirants need to wash their manhood regularly with a mild soap to help alleviate male organ odor. They also are strongly advised to apply a superior member health crème (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin).  Since bacteria are a major cause of male organ odor, selecting a crème with antibacterial properties is de rigueur. Therefore, be sure to find a crème with vitamin A, which is well-known for its ability to fight odor-producing bacteria. It also is helpful if vitamin E is included in the crème. Vitamin E helps to repair damaged skin cells that may be a hangout for bacteria. In general, keeping the manhood fit through a good member health crème makes the male organ more resistant to bacterial issues.

Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common manhood health issues, tips on improving member sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy male organ. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websites.

21pbn

Comments

Add Comment:

About the Author

For additional information on most common penis health issues, tips on improving penis sensitivity, and what to do to maintain a healthy penis, visit: http://www.penishealth101.com. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous online web sites.