Penus (penis!) – The website dedicated to our best friend (and sometimes worst) in life!
The Penus.com – The site that tries to answer all questions relating to the penus, from whats a big penis, or small penis, how to use it, what trouble it get’s you in at times, and how to make it healthy and strong!
Firstly, I know, penus should be spelt “penis” !
I make no apologies for this apparent mistake – as it was the only domain name available for me to use which came anywhere close to the most vital organ on our men’s bodies, and I think it’s about time we get a website dedicated to this fantastic appendage!
Technical penus talk of the day:
Erection is achieved by filling the two Corpora Cavernosa with blood. Unlike some other mammals, humans have no erectile bone and have to rely instead on engorgement with blood to reach erection. When the erection is triggered by sexual stimulation, the arteries that bring blood to the penus dilate in order to increase blood flow. The sponge-like Corpora Cavernosa fills up with blood, which makes the penus stiff. The stiffer tissues constrict the veins that carry blood away from the penis in order to maintain the erection.
Every male baby is born with a full set of reproductive organs. However, these organs are not fully developed and remain so until the boy enters puberty. At puberty, usually between the ages of 10 and 14, the pituitary gland starts secreting hormones that induce the testicles to produce testosterone. Testosterone is the hormone that controls all the physical and many of the psychological traits that define man.
Its presence ensures the development of bigger bones and higher muscle mass in men. It is also responsible for the increase in penis and testicles size, the apparition of pubic hair and the deeper tone of the male voice. The penus stops growing at the end of puberty, which comes around the age of 18. However, there are many environment factors that may delay or accelerate the onset or the end of puberty. This means that some men may experience penis growth beyond the age of 18.
A common urban myth that almost anyone has heard of is the idea that penus size is linked to the size of another body part. The most common versions of this myth focus on the size of hands, feet, nose or overall height to determine the size of the penis. Actually, there is no such link. Although the development of the penis in the embryo is controlled by the same genes as the limbs, penus growth at puberty is entirely governed by testosterone and has nothing to do with the other parts of the body.
Some men are born with big penises. This is an undisputed fact of life whose causes are still a mystery to science. As stated above, there is no correlation between penis and body size. Studies conducted on bats have shown that the sexual organs and the brain require large quantities of energy to develop. At some point, the developing embryo decides whether it wants a bigger brain or a bigger set of sexual organs. However, science is still at a loss to understand how the decision is made and why.