Monday, 15 July 2013

Does Size Really Matter?

The Doctors take on the age-old debate: Does a man’s size affect his results in the bedroom?

“Whether you’re a wide receiver, or you go long, it really doesn’t matter. It’s what you do with what you have,” OB/GYN Dr. Lisa Masterson says. “Women can orgasm from so many different erogenous zones, and the more that a partner knows their partner’s erogenous zones, the more they’ll be able to do with what they have,” she adds.

“Penis sizes are different.” E.R. physician Dr. Travis Stork says. “The average penis length, when not erect, for men, is 3-and-a-half inches. Most men are between 5-and-a-half and 6.2 inches when erect." In extremely rare cases, men can suffer from a condition called microphallus, which may require a penile enlargement procedure; however, most surgeons caution against undergoing this procedure, as the results are far from perfected and men are often left with deformities.

Plastic surgeon Dr. Andrew Ordon explains that there really is no tried and true method to increase the size of your penis. “So, lose some weight, get those abs in shape, [do] a little manscaping and [your penis] is going to look a lot [bigger]," he says.

Anatomically Speaking ...
Dr. Lisa explains that the average woman’s vagina is approximately four inches long and the average man’s penis is approximately five to six inches when erect, and three to four inches when flaccid; therefore, size is really a moot point. Dr. Lisa encourages men to concentrate on the other ways they can satisfy and pleasure a woman, rather than focus on the size of their genitalia.

Is Penis Size Hereditary? 

Penises come in different sizes, shapes, and colors. These traits are hereditary, like eye color or foot size, and there's nothing you can do to change them. Despite what you may hear or read, no special exercises, supplements or diets will speed up the development process or change the size.

Measuring Up
A measurement of the female anatomy may mean the difference between "Oh ..." and "OH!"

"Research suggests that the clitoral-vaginal distance, and I'm just reporting what I've read," Dr. Travis says, "is that the optimal distance is 2.5 centimeters [apart] to have an orgasm."

If the distance between the hood of the clitoris and the vaginal opening is shorter than 2.5 centimeters, the movement of the penis will create more friction and increase the chance of orgasm.

"So many women think they can have orgasms just by sex alone," Dr. Lisa says. "Seventy-five percent of women, most women, do not have orgasm by [vaginal] sex alone.

"People ask, ‘Which one is better: a clitoral orgasm or a vaginal orgasm?'" Dr. Lisa states. "It really doesn't matter. An orgasm is an orgasm. We have to be more sex-positive, because women who are more positive about their bodies are going to have more orgasms.

The Doctors have spoken, so guys, its not about the size but actually performance that determines if she comes or not.