Often when a man talks about safeguarding his manhood health, he’s specifically talking about making sure that he doesn’t come down with a social disease. Certainly, a social disease can be bad news for a man and any of his partners. It can severely limit his sensual activities and if not caught and treated in time can (depending upon the specific disease) have serious long-term consequences. Thus, a man may be on the lookout for any abnormalities that could signal the presence of a social disease. This raises the question, “What about male organ bumps? Could they mean a social disease is present?”
Male organ bumps and Social diseases
The short answer is that yes, male organ bumps can in some cases be a warning sign that alerts a man to the presence of a social disease. But it’s also important to remember that (1) male organ bumps are not always associated with a social disease, and (2) they are not associated with all social diseases.
In general, male organ bumps aren’t associated with some of the more severe social diseases, such as chlamydia, gonorrhea or syphilis. (That’s not to say that a person cannot have one of these conditions and have male organ bumps, merely that the bumps are not likely to be a symptom of the infection.) However, male organ bumps are associated with several other social diseases, including:
– HPV. Also known a human papillomavirus, HPV is the most common sensually-transmitted disease in the United States. In many cases, HPV does not cause immediate health problems. However, sometimes it is accompanied by the presence of warts in private areas. These can be very unsightly and most men will want to have them removed. A doctor can prescribe medicines that are typically effective in their removal. Of long term concern is the fact that HPV is associated with an increased risk of cancer, especially in women.
– Herpes. Both herpes simplex1 and herpes simplex 2 can cause outbreaks which resemble male organ bumps. These small round bumps resemble blisters and are often quite painful, especially which touched. Fortunately, there are antiviral medications that can be used to help bring an outbreak under control.
– Molluscum contagiosum. Commonly just called MC, molluscum contagiosum are small, often flesh-colored bumps that appear in clusters. They are benign and do not typically cause pain, except when irritated by excessive friction – which can occur when the member is sensually active. Treatment usually involves freezing the bumps off. MC can be obtained by means other than sensual interplay; however, the virus that causes it often is passed on during coupling.
A man with male organ bumps that he believes could have an origin with a social disease should consult with a doctor immediately.
Of course, while the above social diseases can be associated with male organ bumps, there are many other causes that have nothing to do with sensual contact. Pearly male organ papules, Fordyce spots, ingrown hair follicles, blocked oil glands, food allergies and reactions to chemicals or friction can all describe or bring about manhood bumps of one kind or another.
Hopefully, any male organ bumps that occur on individuals reading this article will not be symptomatic of a social disease. Attending to overall manhood health through the use of a superior manhood health crème (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) can help the member bounce back from most member bumps. It’s wise to select a crème that includes a wide range of vitamins, such as A, B5, C, D and E; applied through a topical crème, these vitamins target the member directly to receive their multitude of benefits. The crème should also include L-carnitine, which has neuroprotective properties that keep the manhood sensitivity at a key level, even after rough handling.
Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common manhood health issues, tips on improving male organ sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy member. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men’s health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websites.