Blotchy Red Male Organ - Could be Henoch-Schonlein Purpura

Blotchy Red Male Organ? Could be HenochSchonlein Purpura
For many men, especially those with lighter skin, a red male organ is not an
unusual sight. After all, when blood rushes to the manhood to make it
tumescent, it tends to take on a reddish hue. But sometimes a red male organ
can be a sign of a possible male organ health issue, especially when that
redness presents as blotches or rashes. There can be many contributing
factors to such a situation; one of the (thankfully) more unusual one is a
condition known as Henoch-Schonlein purpura.
About the condition
Also known as purpura rheumatic and anaphylactoid purpura, HenochSchonlein purpura is a disease that affects the skin and the mucous
membranes, and sometimes may affect other organs, such as the kidneys.
Although it is most often found in children, it can occur in individuals of any
age, including full-grown men.
The term “purpura” refers to red or purplish spots that appear on the skin
and which do not “blanch” (or turn white) when pressed. Purpura appears
when there is a bleeding underneath the skin, which may be the result of a
problem with platelets, coagulation, blood vessels or other factors.
In Henoch-Schonlein purpura, the situation involves the small blood vessels
in the skin and joints and can also involve those in the kidneys and the
intestines. The purpura rash typically appears on the lower half of the body
– the legs, buttocks (and in males) sacks and manhood. Sometimes the spots
appear in all of these places; sometimes they may be localized primarily in
one place (such as the male organ).
Exactly what causes this kind of purpura is unknown, although the
inflammation does seem to come about from the immune system having a
response to a trigger. Some typical triggers include a cold or cough; strep
throat; measles; insect bites; and allergic reactions to medications or foods.
In some cases, exposure to cold weather seems to be a trigger.
In addition to the visible and obvious rash, Henoch-Schonlein purpura is
often accompanied by pain and/or swelling in the joints. Often nausea or
other gastro-intestinal issues may develop. If the case is severe, there may be
kidney issues as well, such as blood appearing in the urine. (In very rare
cases, a severe form of the disorder can bring about significant kidney
Doctors typically take blood and urine samples in order to diagnose the
condition; in some cases, they may need to take a small skin sample to look
for an antibody typically found with this disorder.
Most cases of this form of purpura resolve on their own in a month or so,
with proper rest and use of everyday pain relievers. However, if a man finds
this red male organ problematic, or if the condition is severe, a doctor may
recommend the use of corticosteroids; however, most doctors prefer to use a
“wait and see” approach first.
Some men report that this kind of purpura can make their member feel
tender; others report no complaints. For those in the former group, it may be
necessary to refrain from sensual activity until the inflammation has been
taken care of.
When Henoch-Schonlein purpura is responsible for a man’s blotchy red
male organ, he may worry about his overall male organ health. Fortunately,
daily application of a superior male organ health creme (health
professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven
mild and safe for skin) is one good way to help maintain proper male
member care. As with the body as a whole, the member benefits from
treatment with vitamins, so it is imperative to select a crème with a good
range, such as vitamins A, B5, C, D, and E. Male organ skin also needs to be
kept strong, so a crème with a powerful antioxidant like alpha lipoic acid is
necessary. This antioxidant helps keep down excess free radicals and thereby
protects the delicate manhood skin from oxidative stress.