Tense skin on the lower side of the penis - Men's Health Forum

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Tense skin on the lower side of the penis


My penis curves downwards in an erection but I don't think it's because of scar tissue. I was circumcised right after I was born and whenever I get an erection, skin on the lower part is so tense and cannot further stretch even if I try to straighten it while on the upper side the skin is fine. This causes my penis to curve downwards. I guess that's because too much was cut from the lower part. The sensation in the lower part is much higher than the upper one and when I work on the lower part only I ejaculate much faster than I'd like to as opposed to when I work on the upper part. Is that normal? If not, can it be fixed?

5 Replies

See a surgeon. I dont have any idea how it can be fixed but he will know.


If you enjoy with your partner then no problem

I think it's normal for the most sensitive area to be on the underside of the penis around where uncircumcised men retain the frenulum.

Stretching frequently and regularly will cause the skin to grow.

You should investigate foreskin restoration, which will expand your skin.

Foreskin restoration was known in ancient times and is mentioned in the Bible. The process was carried out in Biblical times by Jews who wanted to look like Greeks. The process was lost but rediscovered about 1970 by men who objected to having been circumcised without their consent. Many still do not know that foreskins can be restored.

The decision to restore one's foreskin is a personal decision. It depends on how strong one’s feelings are about one’s unwanted non-voluntary circumcision, because foreskin restoration by tissue expansion is somewhat slow. Some men think it is worthwhile to restore and others don't think so. The process is slow and not for everyone. One must feel strongly about the desire to have a foreskin

Surgical foreskin restoration has been tried but does not give good results. Moreover, some men have had very serious complications from surgical foreskin restoration. The favored method is non-surgical foreskin restoration.

Non-surgical foreskin restoration can only proceed as fast as skin can grow. The human foreskin is a double layer of skin so two inches of skin must be grown to have one inch of visible foreskin. Many circumcised men do not fully understand how much tissue was amputated and how severely they were injured by circumcision

Some believe that foreskin restoration goes much faster when one is young because there is more growth hormone in the body. The stretching causes tissue expansion and permanent growth of the length of your foreskin.

One does well to start young when there is more growth hormone in the body, because the skin probably grows faster and you will have more years to enjoy your new foreskin.

Nonsurgical foreskin restoration works by "tissue expansion". When traction is applied to skin to keep it under tension, the skin reacts by expanding to relieve the tension. New skin cells are formed and the skin under tension expands. This is a permanent increase. Cells divide to create two skin cells out of one. The process is called "mitosis". The time taken for cells to divide limits the speed of foreskin restoration.

For foreskin restoration the shaft skin is placed under longitudinal tension or traction, which causes it to expand so as to make it longer. Traction is applied to the residual skin to put it under tension. The skin reacts to relieve the tension by mitosis and tissue expansion. In tissue expansion, mitosis (cell-splitting) increases the size of the skin and permanent increase in length occurs.

As the shaft skin gets longer, one starts to see little wrinkles in the skin. As elongation continues, skin will start to pile up in the coronal sulcus. Then, with increasing length, the shaft skin will start to lap over the head in a little fold. This is the start of the new foreskin. Since a double layer is needed, quite a lot of skin must be created.

Continued stretching and skin expansion will eventually cover the head of the penis with foreskin. Over the longer term, it is possible to create a foreskin that is long enough to cover the erect penis.

Foreskin restoration improves appearance. As the foreskin lengthens, the scar from the circumcision is covered over and disappears. The result is a very natural appearing foreskin that is very difficult to distinguish from a natural foreskin.

The procedure does not use drugs or surgery and the medical profession is not involved in any way. Non-surgical foreskin restoration is very safe and painless.

The restored foreskin keeps the glans penis moist and sensitive. The layer of keratin on the glans of the circumcised penis sloughs off after a period of constant coverage by the restored foreskin. The surface becomes softer to the touch.

Foreskin restoration cannot restore the frenulum, nor can it restore the heavily innervated ridged band, however, a restored foreskin does have sensation. Morever, the increased skin mobility allows better stimulation of the remaining nerves.

Non-surgical foreskin restoration has beneficial sexual and emotional effects.

Foreskinned males who have short, inadequate foreskins may use the same techniques to lengthen their existing foreskin.

There are now several good devices on the market to make foreskin restoration go faster.

Search the Internet for "foreskin restoration" for more information.

You do not need to see a doctor. Doctors don't know anything about non-surgcical foreskin restoration and cannot help. A doctor might discourage you.

It is probably better if you don't tell your parents. After all, they had you circumcised and it would be likely to upset them.

You can start with manual stretching just with your hands or with surgical tape, which is very inexpensive. You should be able to do your restoration in four years.

Men who have restored report an increase in sensation.

Good luck!







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