Like any other type of surgery, our body’s ability to heal quickly and with the best results relies on the post-operative care and diet it receives directly after an operation. Knowing what foods to eat after circumcision can help the body to reduce inflammation, maintain a healthy immune response, and heal faster while certain foods can have the opposite effect and may slow down the healing process by causing inflammation and other negative effects for the healing process.
The Redundant Foreskin is the excess amount of foreskin covering the head of a male penis completely before its erected. This skin often leads to numerous health problems, especially if the male cannot completely withdraw the foreskin from the head of the penis. Such people will require visiting a urologist for enhanced examination and treatment to prevent significant health issues.
Phimosis is a health condition in which the foreskin cannot be pulled back or retracted beyond the glans. It is most prevalent among males, both pediatric and adults. The tightening of the prepuce [foreskin] is caused by the narrowing of the preputial tissue, causing adhesion between the foreskin and the glans.
While circumcision of the penis is a commonly accepted practice in many geographical areas, a lot of misunderstanding still exists around the procedure and the differences between cut and uncut penises.
Fortunately, we got the facts before we went down that road, and we’re sharing them here to help new moms and moms-to-be make their own decision. Read on to explore some of the most common myths about circumcision and clarify some potentially confusing misinformation.