Added: Eldred Yearwood - Date: 05.11.2021 20:04 - Views: 45181 - Clicks: 8879
A circumcision that is too loose may not leave the glans completely uncovered - it will, in other words, be a partial circumcision. This is not in itself a problem but it may not meet parental or religious expectations. However there is one important exception. If the scar can mobilise in front of the corona then it will always shrink and create a secondary phimosis. This circlist recircumcision. If a partial circumcision is deliberately chosen then circlist best approach is the remove the inner foreskin completely, so that the scar is in the sulcus.
At puberty the penis will usually outgrow the skin and leave the glans exposed. Definitions of Style Establishing a common terminology. The diagram below is a longitudinal section through an uncircumcised penis. Note especially that the Inner Foreskin and Outer Foreskin are separate entities, not the opposite sides of a single layer of tissue. They are circlist attached to each other and in consequence are mobile with respect to each other. Thus it is possible to remove unequal amounts of the two layers. Understanding this is crucial to an understanding of circumcision styles. Orange: Tissue to be removed.
These variables are almost totally independent, hence there are four extremes: Low and Loose Low and Tight High and Loose High and Tight and an infinite of possibilities in-between. Where does the nomenclature come from? Imagine two circumcised men of the same stature standing alongside each other, both flaccid. One has a circumcision style that retained inner foreskin the 'high' style whilst the other has a circumcision style that removed inner foreskin the 'low' style.
The circumcision scar line of the man with the high style will be part-way up his penis whereas the circumcision scar line of the man with the low style will be close to the circlist of his glans. The scar line of the man with the high style will therefore be higher off the ground than the scar line of the man with the low style; that scar will be closer to the ground and therefore lower. Hence "high" and "low". The four extremes are illustrated in the table below. Few circumcisions will actually resemble those illustrated in the "After" column; the drawings slightly exaggerate the situation in order to highlight the differences.
What gets removed? Almost all the inner foreskin has been removed along with an equal amount of outer foreskin. No tension has been placed in the shaft skin, with the result that the flaccid penis droops and the sulcus is not held fully open.
The maximum possible amount of inner foreskin has been removed along with the whole of the outer foreskin plus a considerable portion of shaft skin. This tightens the residual shaft skin so that the sulcus is held fully open. Circlist extreme cases 's penis could appear to be shortened but the skin will stretch to permit a full erection. Much of the of inner foreskin has been retained, folded back on itself to face outwards and assume the role of shaft skin. The outer foreskin has been removed along with some shaft skin, but not circlist to place the residue under tension.
Thus some surplus skin will bunch up in the sulcus. The outer foreskin has been removed as has a considerable amount of shaft skin. This tightens the residual shaft skin so that the sulcus is fully exposed.
In extreme cases 's flaccid penis may appear to be shortened. Proponents of the high circlist often assert that the exposed inner foreskin is for them a particularly erogenous zone, leading them to the conclusion that the high style is more sensitive than the low. Only men who have been recircumcised can have experienced both states and they are few in.
Thus the gathering of scientifically reliable data on this issue is difficult; too small a sample and only subjective, narrative reports to work with. Some micro-anatomical investigations have been conducted to determine the precise distribution of nerve endings within the penis and it is clear that the nerve endings circlist for sexual sensation, termed Genital Corpuscles, are confined to the penile glans and shaft.
Halata and Munger, ; Halata and Spaethe,Cox et al In extreme cases excessive circlist removal can cause the penis to retract into the body cavity. Even so, the skin will in due course stretch and full-size erections will normally be possible, and post-puberty the penis will outgrow the problem. Nevertheless the fact remains thet this is a botched circumcision, and very occasionally skin grafts are needed. The figure below shows how a tight circumcision should be done. Left, a properly performed "tight" infant circumcision.
There is no surplus mobile skin on the shaft but neither is the skin under tension. The coronal sulcus is completely exposed. As the boy grows up he will find that the skin is stretched tight with erections, but does not constrict them. Below, three circlist styles. All four circumcisions were done by different doctors using different techniques and all are examples of well-done circumcisions. Photographs by D. Too high? While many people favour retaining a lot of inner foreskin, this can sometimes cause problems. The inner skin is very thin and stretchable and if there happens to be a lot of post-operative swelling it can permanently stretch the skin, leaving it loose and puffy right.
This has no effect on penile function, but is can appear unsightly. This an extremely sensitive area, but the nerves are not in the frenulum, they reside in the glans below it. The sensitivity remains after removal of the frenulum. There are two caveats here. One is that a particularly thick or restrictive frenulum may prevent adequate stimulation.
The other is that a thick scar from frenulum removal may have the same effect. When a 'low and tight' circumcision is done the remaining skin can be trimmed to a 'V' which will fit the space where the frenulum was. This gives smooth skin over the sensitive area and optimal sensitivity. Note also that, when circumcision takes place in infancy, it is difficult to predict the outcome as regards the frenulum.
In the circlist, it is not well developed. Even if it is retained, it may fail to develop further after circumcision. Halata Z and Munger BL. The neuroanatomical basis for the protopathic sensibility of the human glans penis. Brain Res. Also Halata Z and Spaethe A. Sensory innervation of the human penis. Advances in experimental medicine and biology ; Circlist correlates of penile sexual sensation: Does circumcision make a difference?
Surgical Guide to Circumcision. Springer, Sexual Medicine 2 Considering Circumcision? Preferences, Experiences. Circumcision and the Law. Statistical Surveys. History of Circumcision. Instruments, Techniques. Resources elsewhere.Circlist
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