Does Unclothed Diving Present Male Organ Problems?

Warm weather is making its way back to the northern hemisphere now, and so scuba diving season is just around the corner for many sports enthusiasts. The thrill of diving in the ocean or sea and the ability to commune with underwater nature make this sport increasingly popular. And perhaps it is not a surprise that unclothed scuba diving has increasingly become a “thing” in recent years. But men, especially those who like to practice appropriate male organ care, should be aware that unclothed diving does come with the potential for some male organ problems. The careful diver will take some steps to keep these male organ problems to a minimum.

Unclothed diving
To some extent, unclothed diving is absolutely nothing new. Many thousands of years ago, many of our ancestors habitually swam and dived in the buff; that’s just how it was done back then. But the recent trend in unclothed diving emphasizes the unclothed aspect much more.

Often, a man goes diving bereft of covering as a way of marking a celebration. For example, some divers like to dive bare on their birthday – so that they are diving in their birthday suit rather than in a diving suit. It also has become increasingly popular for people to celebrate the occasion of their 100th dive by diving sans swimsuit.

But there also are many organized group unclothed diving tours in which all participants dive without the restraint of clothing. These may be sponsored by organizations or may simply be a group of friends who decide that they want to be uninhibited together.

Male organ problems
Whichever is the case, men do need to be aware that some male organ problems can arise while taking a dive bereft of covering.

The problem that comes to mind most readily for many men is the possibility that their member may be mistaken by a large fish as an inviting warm or eel. While some may think this is a ridiculous problem, there have been some very rare reports of this occurring. The best way for a bare male to avoid this is to keep a bit of distance between himself and the fish.

More likely to be problematic is a man’s bare member coming in contact with the stingers of a jellyfish. Even with a diving suit on, this can still be painful; it is likely to be much more so if the stingers touch bare skin, and especially so if contact is made with the manhood itself. Again, keeping one’s distance from the jellyfish is the best way to keep the member safe here.

Similarly, keep the member away from coral reefs or other sharp edges. Scraping or cutting the manhood is much easier when unclothed.

A much more common problem from unclothed diving is dry male organ skin. Soaking the organ directly in salty seawater for an extended period of time means the skin is going to absorb more salt – and that tends to dry the skin out. Taking steps to keep the member well moisturized both before and after the dive can help.

Finally, it’s best to dive in warm water. As all men know, cold water is not conducive to presenting one’s manhood in its most impressive state.

With proper care, one can practice unclothed scuba diving without major male organ problems. A man will be even better off if he is already including a top notch male organ health crème (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) as part of his male organ health regimen. The best cremes will contain a combination of moisturizers, such as shea butter and vitamin E, to help rejuvenate and rehydrate members that have been too long in salt water. To keep that manhood skin even stronger, use a crème with a potent antioxidant, such as alpha lipoic acid. This helps fight excess free radicals and the oxidative damage they can cause.

Visit http://www.menshealthfirst.com for additional information on most common male organ health issues, tips on improving manhood sensitivity and what to do to maintain a healthy member. John Dugan is a professional writer who specializes in men's health issues and is an ongoing contributing writer to numerous websites.

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Author: John Dugan