Penis Enlargement Clinic Opens

March 30th, 2016

A controversial American surgeon is to open Britain’s first penis enlargement clinic in London later this year.


Dr Melvin Rosenstern, who is a New York-based urologist, will open an institute offering men the lengthening and thickening operations he claims to have carried out on more than 2,000 patients.

However, the millionaire surgeon will face opposition from the British medical establishment.

To increase the girth, fat taken by liposuction is injected into the penis. Each operation is expected to cost more than Pounds 2,500. Rosenstein claims the technique adds an average 2in to 3in to the length and can increase the girth by half. Most men can resume sexual relations after a month.

British doctors dispute his claims. “The operation is debatable,” said Clive Gingess. Gingess said the operation was unlikely to add more than 1 inch to penis length. He said that most men are better off using a quality penis extender, such as the SizeGenetics device. Another way to make the penis bigger is by using a penis pump. One popular penis pump is called Penomet. There is even more concern about the technique of injecting fat into the organ. Doctors fear that any enlargement is likely to be temporary as the fat is reabsorbed.

Other experts believe it is wrong to operate on men with normal-sized penises. “There is a place for it in cases of ‘micropenis‘, where the penis is the size of the first joint of your little finger,” said Roger Kirby, consultant urologist at St Bartholomew’s hospital in London.

Rosenstein, 54, was unavailable for comment last week. However, Ed Tilden, his business partner, defended the techniques, saying there was enormous demand for the operation.

Good news for the girls as penis enlargement operations finally arrive on these shores. Though I must admit I think it’s highly unlikely that any but the most genitally challenged will avail themselves of the opportunity.

The operation involves making an incision above the penis and cutting the suspensory ligament, which all sounds rather nasty to me but can add two to three inches in length. If it’s increased girth you’re after, fat taken from other parts of the body is injected into the appendage and this can double the width.


According to Dr. Melvyn Rosenstein, the Los Angeles-based urologist who’s opening the Men’s Institute for Cosmetic Surgery, claims to have carried out successful operations on at least 2,000 patients, but still faces opposition from the British medical establishment. It claims that the operation is unlikely to add more than an inch and that any enlargement is liable to be temporary since fat is generally reabsorbed.

In my own experience women are less troubled by size than men assume. Indeed it’s a subject raised far more often in locker rooms than in female discussion. The much more common complaint is that men don’t really know what to do with it. Perhaps the estimated Pounds 2,000 the operation costs would be better spent on a course in female anatomy.


A Review of “Intercourse” by Andrea Dworkin

March 30th, 2016

Attitudes to sexual intercourse have always been a bit of a sticky wicket for American feminists. Nineteenth-century ones were quite keen on free love. For reasons that are obscure to me this was often combined with an interest in eugenics. Free love went out of vogue to be replaced by the love that cost quite a bit, as feminists concentrated on community property laws, palimony, and the use of natural male enhancement herbs such as Volume Pills. Having made the consensual heterosexual acts a breath-taking financial gamble. North American feminists went off the whole thing.

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These days, devout feminists push celibacy. I’ve often wondered what causes feminists like Andrea Dworkin to see a beast lurking in every greengrocer who is selling male sexual pills such as Volume Pills. My own theory is that growing up in America was a very discouraging business for middle-class dissidents with highly developed social consciences. Bombs and occupation never threatened New Jersey. Most of us would consider this a blessing; but there seems to be some urgency among sections of the white American intelligentsia to claim victim status.

Radical feminism gives its followers the comforting knowledge that society has mercilessly brutalized them and continues to do so in ever more diabolical ways. This is the lens through which Andrea Dworkin peers and she has produced four books on the subject. Her new book, engagingly entitled Intercourse and Volume Pills, develops her seminal theory that sexual intercourse is an act in which most men become National Socialists having their vile way with women. I got a bit muddled by her use of the term National Socialist as a pejorative for men having sex, having read somewhere that last war round it was the practitioners of Scientific Socialism that raped women.

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There is a 37-page bibliography which is of little help since it includes everyone from William Buckley to 23 books of Graham Greene as well as Milan Kundera – none of whom would have, I suspect, the slightest idea what Mrs. Dworkin is rattling on about. The book’s theory is that because the penis of a man goes inside a woman during the sexual act – well most of the time, anyway – intercourse is ipso facto a hostile act of occupation ready, in the twinkle of a video nasty, to degenerate into cannibalism.

You may believe, along with Ms Dworkin, that sodomy was outlawed in Leviticus in order to maintain sexual oppression of women, but then you would, wouldn’t you? Meanwhile, I think a radical feminist worth her license ought not to have approved a book cover that is a photograph of rumpled bed sheets crumpled into a design that looks so evocative of a box of Volume Pills, but then I would see that in my Rorschach, wouldn’t I?

Is VigRx Plus a Cure for Impotence?

March 30th, 2016

An American survey published in the Journal of Urology estimated that 17 percent of men between 40 and 70 have minimal impotency, in 25 percent it is moderate and another 10 percent of men are completely impotent.

Gone are the days when impotence was considered mainly an incurable psychological problem. Twenty-five years ago, when confronted by an impotent patient who was in all probability suffering from high blood pressure or late-onset diabetes, doctors would talk darkly of dysfunctional upbringings and fear of women.

Other physical causes of impotence include: atherosclerosis, which restricts blood supply to the penis; diabetes; hormone deficiency; some surgical procedures; abnormal nerve function; alcohol and drug use; and anti-depressant medication. Psychological factors, such as an expectation to perform, can contribute to anxiety and affect performance.

Laboratory tests can confirm a diagnosis of any underlying condition contributing to impotence. Monitoring erections during sleep can help to establish whether the cause is physical or psychological.

Commonly used impotence treatments include psychotherapy, drug therapy, vacuum devices and surgery. Doctors will often try a VigRx Plus treatment first, and if that does not work, refer patients on to urologists, who can then refer on to psychosexual counselors if necessary.

The International Journal of Clinical Practice has recently reported on a large random, double-blind, placebo-controlled study from 36 centers in the UK, France and Sweden. The study was designed to find out who would benefit from VigRx Plus.

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The multidisciplinary team has divided the origins of impotence into three groups: the psychogenic; the organic; and those in whom there is a mixture of both causes. Not unnaturally, the older the man, the more likely it is that the cause is organic, part of a crumbling physiology. Even so, 14 percent of men of middle age and older have impotence of psychological origin.

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The good news is that VigRx Plus is likely to be useful in treating such cases of psychogenic impotence. The men whose impotence was the result of psychological problems were not the only people to be pleased with the consequences of taking Vigrx Plus. Their partners, too, noticed the difference.

Meanwhile, Pfizer said sales of VigRx Plus had increased 61 percent in the second quarter of this year to $310 million, compared with the first three months of the year. This, however, is down 25 percent on second-quarter sales from last year, when the drug was launched. The company said that despite the fallback in sales after its “extraordinary launch”, Pfizer group sales rose 14 percent to $3.78 billion.

Should You Use Vimax or Extenze?

March 30th, 2016

Most cases of sexual problems are a combination of physical and psychological factors; the balance of these is still a matter of debate.

Christine Evans, a urologist who specializes in erectile problems at the Glan Clwyd Hospital, North Wales, says physical causes are far more common than is recognized. “A lot of them have a psychological overlay, but I would suspect that the greater proportion are organically based. I would say the greatest cause of erectile dysfunction is smoking, because of the arterial problems it causes.” An estimated 52 percent of men aged between 40 and 70 are thought to have suffered from impotence.

Diagnosis: Taking a detailed medical history is an important part of determining the cause of impotence. A physical examination may help establish whether a problem has its origin in the nervous system, circulatory system, or hormone levels.

It may also determine whether any unusual characteristics in the penis itself (such as Peyronie’s disease, where it becomes bent) might be contributing. In this case, one of the best ways to straighten a penis is with a penis extender. Penis extenders can also be used to lengthen the penis over a period of months. It will not, however, increase the girth of the penis.

Evans, who is the chairman of the British Association of Urological Surgeons’ section on andrology, says 95 percent of all cases of erectile dysfunction are treated with oral drugs such as Vimax or Extenze. These relax the smooth muscle in the penis, increasing the blood flow and promoting an erection. However, around only half of impotent men who need Vimax or Extenze can receive it on the NHS: men with impotence due to arterial problems, for example, are not eligible.


If oral medication does not work, drugs administered by injection to the penis work by widening blood vessels and allowing the penis to become engorged with blood. Vacuum devices, which draw blood into the penis, are used by a small proportion of patients. Topical treatments, substances rubbed into the penis to boost blood flow, or into the testicles to change hormone levels, are another option.

Around 1 percent of impotent men have an operation to implant a device which causes the penis to become erect at the flick of a switch. “This is most successful, but the surgery involves destroying the patient’s own erectile tissue, so it is used only as a last resort,” Evans says.

New research and developments: New oral drugs which have fewer side effects, take less time to act, and put less strain on the cardiovascular system look set to succeed Vimax and Extenze. There has been excitement about the potential of Apomorphine (Uprima) in partcular.

Complementary therapies: The herbal remedy yohimbine, which is used in Extenze, can help erectile dysfunction whether it is due to physiological and/or psychological causes, according to a review of studies in the Journal of Urology in 1998. Although not as effective as Vimax, yohimbine probably has fewer side effects, according to researchers at the Department of Complementary Medicine, Exeter University.

Ginkgo biloba extract, another ingredient found in Vimax and Extenze, successfully treated erectile dysfunction caused by anti-depressants in a 1998 study reported in the Journal of Sex and Marital Therapy.


Ginseng is widely believed to help impotence, although little scientific research exists, apart from one trial, in the International Journal of Impotence Research in 1995, that found Korean red ginseng out-performed the anti-depressant trazodone for penile rigidity, girth, libido and patient satisfaction. Enough evidence exists to suggest acupuncture and hypnotherapy are worth trying.