What Your Testicles Say About Your Health 4 Ways Size Matters

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What Your Testicles Say About Your Health 4 Ways Size Matters

Post by ballbustingz7 on Sun Jan 24, 2016 12:08 am

Too often, the penis of a man is the centerpiece of his pant-less legs. But the package of a man is more than just his penis. Testes (aka balls) cold scrotums male (or ball bags) as figuratively - they must be at a temperature slightly lower than that of the body - they create sperm, which are midway responsible for the human life (which is quite important now). But there is more to the part of the body size of a walnut. In fact, it involves a lot of their size, which can tell us something about the person they belong.
Testicles bigger, Heart Problems

Men with larger testes may be more likely to develop heart disease, a 2013 study of over 2,800 men found. After following with men seven years later, the researchers found that those with larger testicles have a higher risk of developing heart disease. While these men were also more likely to drink a lot and have high blood pressure. With the stress that probably comes to be sexually dysfunctional, these men have been kind to themselves set up to a higher risk of heart disease.

Yet researchers have suggested that men reason with heart problems developed larger testes most often was because of the hormone testosterone-production called luteinizing hormone, which is responsible for stimulating the production of testosterone. Studies have linked higher levels of testosterone to heart disease.
Small testicles, No Sleep?

A study by researchers at the University of Southern Denmark found an interesting correlation between the quality of a man's sleep and the size of the testicles. They surveyed nearly 1,000 people about their sleep schedules, sleep disruptions and sleep patterns, and then tested their testicular size and sperm count. They found that men who reported insomnia, stayed up late, slept or incompatible had sperm counts that were 29 percent lower. On top of that, their testicles were also 1.6 percent more distorted while being smaller.

It is obvious that small testicles do not cause someone to sleep less. The study shows, however, that a person with smaller testicles may not get the sleep they need. The researchers also noted that people who have had poor sleep also tend to live a less healthy life filled with fatty foods, alcohol and smoking, among other habits. Thus, small testes could actually indicate a person is unhealthy in other ways too.
Small testicles, better dads

This may be a stretch, but dads who stick around for their children seem to be those with smaller testicles. A study from Emory University interviewed 70 fathers with 1 or 2 years, children. The father and mother were asked about the involvement of fathers in child rearing, including how often they changed diapers, bathed the child, and took them to the doctor when they were sick. They also measured the testosterone levels of fathers.

Their results showed that dads who were more involved tend to have low testosterone and therefore smaller testicles. "We assume that the size of hard testicles how involved fathers are," said the anthropologist James Rilling Dr. "But it could be that when men become more involved as caregivers, their testicles shrink. Environmental influences can change biology. We know, for example, testosterone levels go down when men are involved as fathers ".

What does this mean for human health? Well, because dads are more stimulating, chances are they have better relationships with their children, which in turn results in better mental health for them.
Testicular cancer

No story on the testicles and health should leave out perhaps the most important indicator of the health of the testicles can provide: a self-examination for testicular cancer. In 2014 there will be about 8820 new cancer cases, with 380 deaths, according to the American Cancer Society. Although this number is small, the only reason is that treatment options are widely available and effective. Nevertheless, it is a cancer that can affect one or both testicles, where it appears as a lump on the testicle, an enlarged testicle, heaviness in the scrotum, a dull ache in the lower abdomen or groin or a collection of fluid in the scrotum.

Cancer can affect men at any age, but appears mostly around 20-34 years of age, particularly among white men, who face a risk four to five times higher than for black men. If you do not already know, you can check for yourself testicular cancer after every bath or shower. To perform the self-exam, follow these steps from the Cleveland Clinic:

1. Make the exam after a shower or a hot bath. The heat relaxes the skin of the scrotum, making it easier to feel for anything unusual.

2. Use both hands to examine each testicle. Place your index and middle fingers under the testicle and your thumbs on top. Roll the testicle between the thumb and fingers. (It is normal for the testes to be of different sizes.)

3. As you feel the testicle, you'll notice a cord-like structure on the top and back of the testicle. This structure is called the epididymis. It stores and carries sperm. Do not confuse it with a ball.

4. Feel for lumps. Lumps may be pea-sized or more and are often painless. If you notice a lump, contact your health care provider.

5. Although the left and right testicles are often different sizes, they should stay the same size. If you notice a change in the size of your testicles, call your health care provider


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