Numbness From Paresthesia Can Affect Male Organ Sensation

Numbness From Paresthesia Can Affect
Male Organ Sensation
Most people have experienced that sensation of having their arm or leg “fall
asleep” – that is, to have a numbness or a tingling because they’ve been
placing too much weight or pressure on it. But most men don’t know that the
same thing can happen to the manhood as well, dulling the wanted male
organ sensation that makes having a member so much fun. It’s rare that it
happens from too much pressure, but sometimes male organ sensation can
be impacted in a similar way by something called paresthesia. It is not a
male organ health issue directly, but it can definitely change the way in
which a man experiences (or doesn’t experience) sensation in his member.
About paresthesia
Technically, paresthesia refers to anything that causes the body or a part of
the body to experience unusual numbness, tingling, itching, or prickliness –
sometimes described as feeling like a person is on pins and needles. In the
vast majority of cases, this paresthesia is temporary; a person has placed too
much pressure for too long on a nerve or bunch of nerves, and this is the way
that the nerve responds. After the pressure is relieved, within a few minutes,
the nerve is back to operating in its normal way and the odd feeling is gone.
Now imagine that that strange sensation didn’t go away – that it continued to
resonate in the arm or leg or manhood. Or perhaps it went away for a while
but then came back. When this is the situation, a person is often diagnosed
as suffering from chronic paresthesia, and it usually requires medical
attention from a qualified doctor.
With chronic paresthesia, it is unlikely that the cause is simply sleeping the
wrong way on the arm or crossing legs for too long a stretch. There can be
several causes of chronic paresthesia.
For example, in some people it may be a reaction to certain medications,
such as some anticonvulsants, opioids, or narcotics, that brings about this
loss of male organ sensation (or of sensation elsewhere on the body.) In
other people, it may be related to deficient intake of certain vitamins, such as
B5 or B12.
Individuals with diabetes are especially vulnerable to chronic paresthesia, as
are those with multiple sclerosis. Strokes or mini-strokes can also frequently
contribute to the condition, as can drinking too much alcohol on a consistent
Other possible causes include dehydration, hyperthyroidism, lupus,
menopause, mercury poisoning, and Lyme disease.
When the cause of the chronic paresthesia is known, treating that condition
will often relieve the numbness. If the cause is not readily apparent, a blood
test, X-ray, or MRI may be employed to get a better picture and determine
the best course of action to take to relieve the problem. Often there may be
some changes to one’s diet, such as adding vitamin B supplementation, or a
change in medications that can help. In some situations, physical therapy
may be prescribed to help more fully restore proper feeling.
Although paresthesia affecting male organ sensation is fairly rare, it can
occur. Any time a person experiences pins and needles anywhere for an
extended period of time, they should check with their doctor to see if any
steps are required.
Whether paresthesia is responsible or not, men want to keep away anything
that results in a diminishment of male organ sensation. For that reason,
regular use of a first-rate male organ health oil (health professionals
recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for
skin) is key. Be sure that the chosen oil contains L-carnitine, an amino acid
that contains neuroprotective properties that can help to maintain male organ
sensation at the desired level. It also may be beneficial if the oil contains
vitamin B5, as deficiency of this vitamin may contribute to paresthesia.