Male Organ Odor? It’s Those Damn Apocrine Glands

Male Organ Odor? It’s Those Damn Apocrine Glands
Male Organ Odor? It’s Those Damn
Apocrine Glands
Whew! If a guy needs to open a window every time he takes off his pants,
it’s fair to say that he has a serious male organ odor problem. As male organ
health issues go, male organ odor is one of the more common. Because a
person is less aware of his own bodily aromas, he may very well not realize
he has a bad male organ odor problem – but his partner does, and that can
impact said partner’s willingness to engage in sensual activity (especially,
though not exclusively, oral sensual activity). And although there can be
multiple reasons for male organ odor, one of them boils down to the simple
presence of apocrine glands.
Apo-what glands?
A gland is a group of cells that get together to take substances (like
hormones) and synthesize them so they can be released into the bloodstream
or elsewhere, such as on top of the skin. Most sweat glands in humans are
called eccrine glands, but there is another class of sweat glands – the
apocrine glands – which cover less of the body, and are especially
noteworthy for being the glands found in the armpits and the midsection.
What’s different about apocrine glands? Well, a number of things, but one of
their most distinctive characteristics is that, in the armpits and midsection,
the sweat that they produce has a profound odor. The eccrine glands on your
forearms, for example, don’t have the same powerful odor as the apocrine
glands near your member.
Interestingly, when a person is still a fetus, most of their glands are apocrine;
they only get changed out to mostly eccrine after five or six months. And
although a person is born with smell-ready apocrine glands just all set to
produce painfully pungent odors, they don’t start doing this until hormonal
changes set in during puberty.
Bacteria
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Actually, it’s wrong to say that the apocrine glands produce really rank
smelling sweat; the fluid they secrete is actually odorless. But it is highly
attractive to bacteria which feed on it and produce the breath-taking male
organ odor that the partners of far too many men are familiar with.
Okay, so it’s the presence of apocrine glands on and near the manhood and
sacks that acts as a siren call to bacteria which in turn brings about a stench
state in the midsection. What’s a guy supposed to do?
The apocrine glands play an important role in the body, so even if it were
possible to easily get rid of them, a guy shouldn’t do it. Therefore, it pays to
take steps to decrease or eliminate the sweat and/or the bacteria that feed on
the sweat. There are several ways of doing this.
 Shower or bathe. This shouldn’t need to be said (yet somehow it still
does need to be), but men, it’s important to wash the member and
sacks regularly. Many men need to shower every day – and those
who exert a lot of physical energy and therefore sweat a lot (by going
to the gym, lifting heavy objects, running, etc.) may need to shower
more than once a day.
 Wear loose-fitting underwear and trousers. Tighty whiteys may
show off the package, but they also up the heat quotient and cause
more sweat. Loose fitting cotton boxers are a better option when
fighting male organ odor.
Fight male organ odors from apocrine glands by using a first rate male organ
health oil (health professionals recommend Man 1 Man Oil, which is
clinically proven mild and safe for skin). The best oil will contain vitamin
A, which itself has special anti-bacterial properties which make it especially
beneficial for fighting persistent male organ odor. And the oil should also
contain alpha lipoic acid, a potent antioxidant that can fight free radicals and
the oxidative damage they can do which weakens member skin.
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