Wine has played a big role in romantic and sensual escapades throughout the ages – just ask Dionysus, the rather randy Greek god of wine. And while there are a multitude of teetotalers who enjoy a thriving and robust sensual life, wine is still strongly associated with “getting in the mood” with a sensuous partner. Which makes it all the more surprising to learn that in some cases, consumption of wine might be associated with pain in the member. How can Chardonnay or claret be a male organ health matter? Read on.
One possible male organ pain connection
Now, some people are going to assume that the reason wine could be associated with male organ pain is kind of indirect. Such reasoning might run along these lines: Drinking alcoholic beverages is associated with lowering one’s sensual inhibitions (even though drinking too much alcohol is also associated with causing a manhood to have a weaker tumescence – but that’s a different story). Wine has a particularly sensual connotation, as it’s more seductive than “hard” liquor and classier than mere beer. So imbibing wine might be a good way to get a couple working overtime in bed.
But it’s that working overtime that might cause the male organ pain. If wine really gets a couple’s engines going, they might move into action without worrying about using lubricant. Or they might engage in sensual roundelays for an extended period of time. Either scenario could lead to male organ pain afterward.
Yes, that is a valid scenario – but it’s not one which explains how wine itself might actually cause male organ pain, rather than cause a sensual situation leading to male organ pain.
Prostaglandin is a hormone which is discussed often but which can play a vital role in helping the member to become tumescent. They are an aid to vasodilation, which is the process by which a blood vessel widens. This is necessary during the excitement stage, because the manhood needs a greater influx of blood to fill its spongy tissue and create tumescence.
But wine has the ability to dampen prostaglandin production. Not only can lack of prostaglandin create tumescence difficulties, but it also can create tissue pain in the manhood. An individual’s sensitivity to prostaglandin can vary, so some men who drink a lot of wine have no issue (except perhaps a greater need to urinate) while another man may drink a glass and experience a “tugging” pain on his member.
Another possibility for male organ pain related to wine consumption is that the wine can act as a create bladder or urinary pain. (The same thing can occur from eating overly-spicy foods or taking in too much caffeine). This pain may become male organ pain during the urination stage, leading to a burning or stinging sensation when voiding.
It pays to watch one’s diet and record when male organ pain occur, in order to determine if wine (or other consumables) may be contributing to the male organ pain situation.
Fortunately, most men can drink wine without significant bouts of male organ pain –and even those who are somewhat inclined can work to see if there are amounts or varieties of wine that are a better match for their systems.
Often male organ pain is not due to wine at all but may indeed be a result of overuse. Such male organ soreness demands relief and daily application of a top notch male organ health creme (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) can be helpful in this area. Strengthening the member in general can help diminish soreness, so select a crème with l-arginine. This amino acid helps boost nitric oxide, which better enables male member blood vessels to remain open when so needed. And a crème with effective moisturizers, such as vitamin and shea butter, can help soothe overtired skin and, buy moisturizing it, help it to heal more quickly.
Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common male organ health issues, tips on improving manhood sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy member. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websites.