Male Organ Pain from Scuba Diving

Summer activities, like scuba diving, can be tremendous fun. But even fun activities may carry a small risk of male organ pain that guys should be aware of.

Male Organ Pain from Scuba Diving
According to some experts, about 1.2 million people around the world enjoy
scuba diving – and about two-thirds of them are men. As with any activity,
scuba diving raises the question, “Is there a potential for any male organ
pain of which a guy should be aware?” Happily, male organ pain isn’t the
first thing that comes to mind when one thinks of scuba diving – but there
are some potential male organ pain issues that a man should know a little
The wetsuit
Most people who go scuba diving do so while wearing a wetsuit –and with
good reason. The further down underneath the waves one goes, the farther
one gets from the sunlight – and so the cooler the water becomes. Basically,
the top two meters of a body of water contain about 98% of the heat energy.
That doesn’t mean that temperatures go from pleasantly hot to frigid in that
space, because there are many factors at play. But it does indicate that the
depths at which many people dive tend to be cold, and so a wetsuit is needed
to help keep the body sufficiently warm.
Many male divers are familiar with a minor phenomenon nicknamed wetsuit
member or manhood suction. Basically, it refers to a man wearing a wetsuit,
immersing himself in the water and then finding that his member (and often
his sacks) gets contorted into interesting shapes and usually gets sort of
plastered against the stomach. This is accompanied by varying degrees of
male organ pain.
Basically, this is due to both the design of a wetsuit in general and the
specific way in which a suit fits a specific man. The crotch is where several
seams come together, and when those seams get wet, they loosen up a bit.
Because wetsuits do tend to loosen up slightly when wet (and can naturally
become looser over time), many divers tend to pick a suit that is on the tight
side. But when the suit gets wet, and the crotch loosens up, it can create a
“suction” force which wreaks havoc with the positioning of the manhood.
This most often happens when there is a little extra “give’ in the wetsuit in
the back, near the posterior.
The tank
Surprisingly, the oxygen tank can also on occasion contribute to some slight
male organ pain. Depending on his upper body strength, a tank can feel
pretty heavy to some men. Standing with that extra weight pulling on the
back can cause a man to stand in positions that redistribute weight in ways to
which he is unused. In some instances, this can cause a bit of a “pull” on the
midsection muscle, creating a degree of pen is pain.
Finally, spending an extended period of time in the sea or ocean means
soaking in salt water. In some cases, this can result in salt penetrating
delicate male organ skin. Salt in and of itself is not a problem, but when the
skin gets an overload of it, it can lead to dryness and flakiness – something
that the member definitely doesn’t need.
Guys should take a few steps to protect their manhood before diving. Taking
time to select a wetsuit that fits well can help prevent manhood suction.
Shifting the weight of a heavy tank so that it doesn’t exert midsection strain
is necessary. And washing the salt off the mmber soon after diving is just
common sense.
Preventing male organ pain from scuba diving is just one thing a man needs
to do to keep his favorite organ happy and healthy. He should also regularly
apply a first rate male organ health creme (health professionals
recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for
skin). The very best cremes will help to maintain healthy male organ skin,
and for that proper moisturization is called for. Select a crème that contains
both a high end emollient (such as shea butter) and a natural hydrator (such
as vitamin E). It also pays to find a crème with vitamin D, the miracle
vitamin that has proven benefits in fighting diseases and supporting healthy
cellular function.