Male Organ Bumps From Lipoma

The popular image of the male member imagines a very smooth organ, perhaps with some raised veins, but generally smooth. In fact, many if not most members have some kind of male organ bumps, even if they are tiny and pale like Fordyce spots. There are other common forms of male organ bumps, like PPP or even just plain old acne, which don’t have a significant male organ health issue. But there are also some other male organ bumps that are less common, such as when a bump is a lipoma.

What is a lipoma?

A lipoma is rare but by no means unheard of, occurring in about 1 in 1000 people. However, lipomas appearing as male organ bumps (rather than bumps on, say, the torso or the arms) is fairly rare – although again, by no means unheard of.

But what is a lipoma? It’s really nothing more than a tumor made up of an accumulation of fatty tissue. The term “tumor” tends to scare people, but these tumors are not cancerous and don’t typically cause any harm (which is certainly good news).

Although lipomas may cause male organ bumps, a more accurate term might be male organ lumps. Although they are small for lumps, they are rather big for bumps, sometimes reaching a size of about 2 inches across. A lipoma may appear singularly, but usually there are more than one.

Because the lipoma is made of fat, it isn’t hard and solid, but a bit pliable. Usually if it is pressed on, it moves slightly or indents a bit. In most cases, a lipoma isn’t painful, although if it is situated right on or near a nerve, it could cause some discomfort, especially if it is touched or if pressure is placed upon it. In some instances, a lipoma may form on a muscle, and that can also cause some pain.

What causes it?

Although lipomas have been around for quite a while, doctors don’t have a definite answer on what causes them. However, because they often run in families, it would appear that there may be a genetic component to them. A lipoma is also something that doesn’t appear in younger people. Typically, a lipoma doesn’t occur until a person is in their 40s or 50s, and often much older.

Some physicians have noted that a lipoma is more likely to be created after an injury of some sort, but there also are some that do not seem to have been predated by an injury. Sometimes they come about in men with certain medical conditions, such as one known as Madelung’s disease.

Since a lipoma is usually harmless, doctors often don’t recommend treatment, unless a person feels that it is cosmetically necessary. However, if lipomas appear as male organ bumps, they could impede sensual performance. Treatment generally consists of surgical removal or of liposuction. In the former, the lump would be cut out and removed; in the latter, a needle and syringe would be used to draw the fat out of the lump. In some cases, a doctor may try to use steroids instead, which may be able to shrink the lipoma.

Male organ bumps from a lipoma can be an annoyance and may make a man aware of the importance of maintaining superior male organ health via daily use of a first-class male organ health oil (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin). Take care in selecting an oil and choose one that contains a wide range of vitamins, such as A, B5, C, D, and E. In addition, the better oils will also contain L-arginine, an amino acid that helps the body produce nitric oxide, which in turns helps maintain the health of manhood blood vessels.

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

Author: John Dugan

Comment on this FAQ