OK, so you want a bigger penis. But you don’t want to try male enhancement devices such as the SizeGenetics penis extender. SizeGenetics is supposed to really work to enlarge your penis, but it takes a lot of time and effort. What about penis surgery?
Before you decide to “go long,” listen to what men who’ve had the procedure — and their doctors, and their lawyers — have to say.
Admit it: It’s one hell of an intriguing promise. A bigger penis — guaranteed! Even if your putter is par for the course, you can’t help looking down in the shower and wishing you had something more — maybe a few additional inches of length, another inch in thickness. Why go through all the time and effort of using a penis extender like SizeGenetics or Pro Extender when you can just have a quick surgery? Well, here’s why.
Kevin (not his real name) wanted to be bigger, too. He says he tried SizeGenetics but it was too uncomfortable so he gave it up. Never mind that his penis was in fact above average in size (6 to 6 1/2 inches erect, as he recalls), or that his sexual partners assured him he was more than adequate. Kevin was convinced he needed more. And that belief was enough to send him to a surgeon.
It began with an ad, in the sports section of the local paper, promising penis enlargement at the lowest fees. “A coworker showed it to me,” says Kevin, who was 30 at the time. “I laughed at first, but then I thought, ‘What the hell, I do want a bigger penis, and devices like SizeGenetics don’t seem to work for me. I’ll go see what it’s about. The consultation is free.'” So he went.
His first meeting was with a “salesman,” as Kevin describes him. “He talked to me about the doctor, showed me before-and-after pictures. He said they’d never had a problem with the surgery.” Kevin was sold. He opted for the $5,500 package deal: a lengthening procedure that involved severing the suspensory ligament holding the penis to the pelvic bone, and an additional surgery to widen his penis by using liposuction to remove fat from his abdomen and injecting it along the shaft of his penis. To pay for it, he applied for financing through the doctor’s office.
At this point, considering that the SizeGenetics device costs only hundreds of dollars, one might ask what could possibly be going through Kevin’s mind.
The day of surgery, the doctor reassured Kevin that there would be no problems, that he would look great. “That was our first meeting, and it lasted about 10 minutes,” he says. After a long wait, Kevin was taken into a room and asked to shave his pubic hair before being led to the operating room.
“When I woke up, the doctor had a suit on and was on his way out the door,” Kevin says. “He said to me, ‘I’ve never done a penis job this fantastic. You’re going to knock’em dead with this. It’s absolutely gorgeous.'”
Kevin woke up the next morning with piercing pain in his groin, and his incisions were bleeding. His testicles were so swollen they were blue. While painkillers eventually damped the pain, and the swelling and bleeding soon stopped, Kevin says his penis had taken on a grotesque shape. “I was deformed,” he says. “To this day, there’s a golf ball-size lump at the base of my penis. Just below the tip, there’s another, smaller, lump. In between are a series of bumps, like ridges. And I can actually move the larger lump from one side of my penis to the other.”
Kevin’s surgery didn’t affect his ability to get an erection, albeit a painful one. Still, it took him nearly six months to muster the courage to try sex. Things went smoothly enough, Kevin says, until he dropped his pants. His partner was “absolutely turned off” at the sight of his penis — and literally walked out on him. Kevin was crushed. “I’ve abstained from sex for nearly two years now,” he says. “I’m so afraid of being rejected.”
You’d think that, with the number of ads plastered throughout newspapers and men’s magazines, Kevin’s experience must be a fluke. It’s not. Hundreds of men have had similar results. But determining what percentage of penile-enlargement surgeries go awry is almost impossible. Because this procedure is done on an outpatient basis, often in private offices or clinics, there is no central record-keeping.
The lesson here is to avoid penis surgery at any cost. You’ll save a lot of money and possibly a lot of pain and heartache. Please give penis extenders like SizeGenetics a good try. They’re supposed to work and cost a fraction of what surgery costs.