Besides the uncomfortable idea of a steel blade in a highly sensitive region, many uncircμmcisεd brothers are concerned with the effect uncircμmcision would have on their sensation of sεxμal intεrcoμrsε. Does uncircμmcision really affect how the c0ck feels and derives gratification from the act of s’εx?
Male circμmcision is probably the most widely performed form of ‘bodily mutilation’ on the planet. Its sacrifice, the forεskin, carries with it symbolic detestation that has survived millennia through ritual, religion, superstition, aesthetics and medicine. In addition to this, healthcare sectors and providers worldwide have promoted it as a method of reducing the risk of sεxμally-transmitted infections like H!V.
Apart from the disconcerting idea of cutting in a highly sensitive region, many uncircμmcisεd brothers are concerned with the effect circμmcision would have on their sεnsation of sε’xμal intεrcoμrsε. Does circμmcision really affect how the c*k feels and derives gratification from the act of s3x? Well, the answer isn’t as clear-cut.
Healthcare providers worldwide have promoted circμmcision as a preventative tool in HIV transmission. According to a PubMed study, research on the practice’s effects on the male 0’rgan’s pursuit of plεasμrε has been published somewhat extensively on over 2600 sites, pseudo-scientific and scientific journals. Much of what was publicised dangerously ascertained that circμmcision negatively affected it. This information, it has has been found, can be perilously misleading as many of the studies were flawed in numerous respects.
Towards the end of 2013, Australia’s University of Sydney published an analysis of 40 studies that researched the subject. These studies were graded in terms of their quality and the university’s conclusion was that the highest quality studies showed no negative effect on sεxμal function. Their conclusion was based on the technical validity of the research conducted on these publications. This data totalled over 40,000 men – half circμmcisεd and half μcircμmcisεd.
In an interview, Professor Brian J. Morris, a renowned expert molecular biologist, said “The health benefits of male circμmcision have been well documented, including substantially lowering the risks of H!V and other viral and some bacterial STIs“It also lowers rates of pεnilε cancer and possibly prostate cancer – and women whose partners are circμmcisεd have lower rates of cervical cancer and infections such as HPV and chlamydia”. Thus the publication of ‘facts’ that mean to deter adμlt men from circμmcision is dangerous in the sense that it could expose men to infections.