Male Organ Evolution: The Development of the Male Anatomy

A man’s member is a source of endless pride – and, let’s face it, fascination. Especially as a youth, males tend to spend a great deal of time studying and exploring their tool. And why not? Such activity helps a man better understand this important body part and become an expert at understanding how it works. That hopefully paves the way for better male organ care throughout his life. But though many men are anxious to understand how their member works and what they can do to make it work even better, not many really understand how the male organ came to be the way it is. Not their individual manhood, of course, but the human male organ itself.

The animal kingdom

Although there are some similarities from the organ of one animal to the next, there also can be great variety. For example, snakes and lizards have not one, but two. Most birds do not have one, although there are exceptions, such as ducks, geese, and ostriches.

What about mammals, of which humans are a part? Organs are very common in mammals, although they have significant variation. For example, almost all mammalian organs have a bone. It’s unusual in that, unlike most bones, it doesn’t connect to the main skeleton. Instead, the bone lies unconnected in the shaft.

Not a true boner

But that’s not the case with the human male organ. Men don’t have a bone. Neither do horses or cattle, but almost all other mammals do.

Scientists believe the bone plays a couple of roles in other mammals. In some species, it’s believed it may help to trigger ovulation, while in others it helps ensure that entry occurs even if the female is not prepared. Clearly, that is not a function that would be viewed favorably by women! But the most interesting theory is that it allows the male to remain inserted for a considerable period of time after intense point. This gives his seed more time to reach their desired target before another male has a chance to penetrate and add his seed to the mix.

Size (of course)

Men compare their size to that of other men all the time, but how do humans stack up to other animals? Well, men can’t compare to the over-achieving likes of the barnacle, whose organ is 40 times the size of its entire body. But when it comes to other primates, men are indeed impressive. When proportions are taken into account, the chimpanzee organ is about half the size of the human, and the gorilla’s is even smaller

The shape is also unusual. Humans are unique in having the bell-shaped head at the end of the shaft.

And it appears that both the greater length and the bell-shaped head of the human male organ have an evolutionary function similar to the missing bone: to increase the chance of impregnation. The greater length allows the male organ to reach much deeper inside the female, thus making the reproductive fluid trip from the organ to the egg shorter. And the shape of the head helps displace the lingering seed of a previous male visitor, again increasing the chances for the more recent male to achieve impregnation.

The human member has evolved to its present form over many thousands of years – and proper upkeep has also evolved. It is strongly urged that men daily apply a superior male organ health creme (health professionals recommend Man1 Man Oil, which is clinically proven mild and safe for skin) to maintain the organ’s health. Ideally, the crème should contain a range of vitamins, such as A, B5, C, D and E, which can more effectively benefit the manhood through topical application. In addition, the best crème will include L-arginine, an amino acid which is a significant aid in keeping blood vessels open and receptive.

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