When Male Organ Bumps Are Just Lymphoceles

When Male Organ Bumps Are Just
When a man unveils his manhood for a partner, he wants to be met with an
appreciative “Wow!” rather than an inquisitive “Hmmm….what are those?”
Yes, male organ bumps can mar the attractiveness of even the most manly
member – not to mention can put a partner’s mind to wandering over male
organ health and what they know about symptoms of social diseases and
whether those male organ bumps mean they should develop a headache and
slip out early. Of course, there are many causes of male organ bumps, many
of which are basically benign – such as lymphoceles.
What are lymphoceles?
Lymphoceles occur when lymphatic fluid accumulates in a sac or cavity
causing it to swell beyond its normal size. Lymphatic fluid is the fluid that
runs throughout the lymph system in the body, helping to take fluid out of
tissues in the body and get the fluid back to the central circulatory system, so
it can be re-routed, eventually leaving the body at the proper time. Thanks to
the lymphatic system, proteins get put back into the bloodstream and many
bacteria get destroyed.
But what causes lymphoceles? The most common cause is a complication
due to surgery. Often, components of the lymphatic system may
inadvertently be damaged during surgery. As a result, the lymphatic fluid
may encounter a tear or a hole, causing the fluid to drain out into a nearby
cavity. Alternatively, there may be a blockage of a lymphatic channel, which
causes the fluid to build up and eventually leak out into a nearby cavity.
But that’s not the most common reason for lymphoceles on the member.
Instead, it is thought that lymphoceles occur on the manhood due to some
form of trauma other than surgery. Most often, this is probably a trauma
brought about during sensual activity. For example, a man may be utilizing a
grip that is far too tight while self-pleasuring, or an over-enthusiastic thrust
during coupling might result in some tearing or abrasion of the lymph
However, it is not always related to sensual activity. Sometimes a sharp
blow to the member, such as may be caused by a fast-moving baseball or a
punch, can cause the sort of trauma that might result in lymphoceles.
Should a guy worry?
Okay, so a guy now knows a little about what lymphoceles are. Should he
worry if he finds one or more on his member? Not really. Lymphoceles are
not a sign of a social disease, so there’s no worry on that front. They also
aren’t contagious. However, they can be sore and friction can cause them to
feel even more painful – so it’s usually best to refrain from sensual activity
(both partner-based and solo) until they are gone.
Lymphoceles do tend to go away on their own after a while, but some guys
like to hurry them along. Gently massaging them and applying a warm wet
towel a couple of times a day can be helpful. If one stays for more than a
few days or becomes increasingly painful, a visit to the doctor is in order.
Male organ bumps caused by lymphoceles can be managed with relative
ease. Maintaining overall male organ care is made easier by the daily
application of a top drawer male organ health creme (health professionals
recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for
skin). Take the time to find a crème that contains both a high end emollient
(shea butter is an excellent choice) and a potent moisturizer (vitamin E is
excellent) to create a moisturization shield to lock in hydration of the
manhood. The best crème will also contain alpha lipoic acid, which, being a
potent antioxidant, helps in the battle against oxidative stress by targeting
excess free radicals.