Fishy Smell from the Manhood A Rare Health Condition Could be the Cause

Fishy Smell from the Manhood? A Rare Health
Condition Could be the Cause
The first time a man unveils his male organ for a new partner, he hopes to
hear a gasp of pleasure, perhaps followed by words of appreciative
sentiment. But if he instead hears a gasp for breath and sentiments along the
lines of “Open the window, I need some air!” it’s quite likely he is the
possessor of an extreme male organ odor emergency. While practicing good
male organ health can help provide some rather quick relief from male organ
odor, in some cases the situation can be a bit trickier. One of those cases is
when trimethylaminuria is a contributing factor to a fishy smell from the
Facts about trimethylaminuria
Most people have never come across trimethylaminuria before, one reason
being that it is thankfully a fairly rare condition. It also is found rather more
often in women than in men, although there is some reason to believe that
perhaps it is something that more women than men report. The reason for
this belief in underreporting is that trimethylaminuria is caused by a genetic
disorder, and it should occur equally in men and in women. Since it is more
often associated with women than men, it may mean that it occurs among
the genders equally but that perhaps men tend to report it only in its more
extreme state. To a degree, society tends to accept that men will tend to be
somewhat “smellier” than women, after all.
Also called “fish odor syndrome,” trimethylaminuria affects the body’s
metabolism so that it has a hard time breaking down trimethylamine, which
is a chemical that occurs in the digestive system when bacteria go to work
on certain food products. When trimethylamine is properly broken down, it
changes into another ingredient which doesn’t smell. But when it remains
trimethylamine remains intact as it passes through the digestive process, it
retains its strong and unpleasant odor. Eventually, it gets passed out of the
body through sweat, saliva and urine. As the nickname implies, unprocessed
trimethylamine has an aroma similar to that of dead fish.
Male organ odor
Men with trimethylaminuria are often able to control the issue under their
arms by the use of a strong antiperspirant and/or deodorant and/or cologne.
But the sweat that pours forth around the manhood is not generally an area
where deodorant is used – thus its likelihood of emanating from the
manhood even if not from the rest of the body.
Men with a manhood odor issue that is due to trimethylaminuria can take
steps to counteract the problem. One thing which often works is to alter the
diet so that there is lesser intact of certain foods, such as milk, eggs, beans,
peanuts, seafood and shellfish, liver, and kidneys. In addition, maintaining
very careful hygiene and washing the manhood frequently (and changing
underwear frequently) can help as well.
Some doctors recommend supplementation with charcoal and copper
chlorophyllin, but this should be done under a doctor’s recommendation. In
extreme cases, doctors may recommend antibiotics as a way to cut down on
the body and manhood odor.
Male odor can be an issue for many men, whether they are born with
trimethylaminuria or not. Those interested in combatting this embarrassing
problem should make sure they regularly apply a top notch male organ
health crème (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is
clinically proven mild and safe for skin). Fighting odor is more effective
if the crème contains vitamin A. Also called retinol, vitamin A is known for
its anti-aging properties (which helps keep manhood skin youthful), but it
also has anti-bacterial properties which help fight persistent manhood odor.
The crème should also include a potent antioxidant, such as alpha lipoic
acid. By fighting the free radicals that can cause oxidative damage, alpha
lipoic acid strengthens manhood skin so that it can better ward off bacteria.