The foreskin is not an optional extra for a man’s body, or an accident. It is an integral, functioning, important component of a man’s penis. An eye does not function properly without an eyelid – and nor does a penis without its foreskin.
Among other things, the foreskin provides:
-Protection: The foreskin fully covers the glans (head) of the flaccid penis, thereby protecting it from damage and harsh rubbing against abrasive agents (underwear, etc.) and maintaining its sensitivity
-Sexual Sensitivity: The foreskin provides direct sexual pleasure in its own right, as it contains the highest concentration of nerve endings on the penis
-Lubrication: The foreskin, with its unique mucous membrane, permanently lubricates the glans, thus improving sensitivity and aiding smoother intercourse
-Skin-Gliding During Erection: The foreskin facilitates the gliding movement of the skin of the penis up and down the penile shaft and over the glans during erection and sexual activity
-Varied Sexual Sensation: The foreskin facilitates direct stimulation of the glans during sexual activity by its interactive contact with the sensitive glans
-Immunological Defense: The foreskin helps clean and protect the glans via the secretion of anti-bacterial agents.
What circumcision takes away
The foreskin is at the heart of male sexuality. Circumcision almost always results in a diminution of sexual sensitivity largely because removing the foreskin cuts away the most nerve-rich part of the penis (up to 80% of the penis’s nerve endings reside in the foreskin).
The Taylor “ridged band” (sometimes called the “frenar band”), the primary erogenous zone of the male body. This unique, highly specialized and exquisitely sensitive structure is equipped with soft ridges designed by nature to stimulate the female’s inner labia and G-spot during intercourse.
The frenulum, the highly erogenous V-shaped tethering structure on the underside of the head of the penis.
20,000 specialized erotogenic nerve endings of several types, which can feel slight variations in pressure and stretching, subtle changes in temperature, and fine gradations in texture.
Thousands of coiled fine-touch receptors called Meissner’s corpuscles, which are also found in the fingertips Are you circumsized?
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